The answer to the ‘Who Am I?’ Question I asked you earlier was Wilfried Bony ( @w.bony ). The Ivorian came through the ranks at Issia Wazi in his native Ivory Coast, before he went to Sparta Prague in a loan move, which was soon made permanent, as he was given a pathway to European football. After 2 and a half good seasons in the Czech Republic, as he earned his international debut, he then moved to Vitesse Arnhem in the Netherlands in 2011 for around £3million, where he played with Nemanja Matic. He impressed further in Holland and he caught the eye of Premier League side, Swansea, who brought him to Wales for almost £12million in 2013. Whilst a Swans player, he played at the 2014 World Cup with Ivory Coast and bagged 2 goals in 3 games in Brazil, but that remains his only World Cup tournament to date. He did extremely well in the Premier League for Swansea and he was one of, if not, their best player at the time, and after losing Alvaro Negredo, we needed another option up front, who offered something different and that’s what we saw in Bony, as in January 2015, we brought him in for almost £30million, but before he could don the blue shirt, he played at the African Cup of Nations, which he, along with captain Yaya Toure, won for his country. However, when he returned, he didn’t really live up to the expectations at City and his goal return was pretty poor, which may have played a part in the fact that over half of his appearances for us came off the bench. I just don’t think he quite suited our play style as he wasn’t massive and he wasn’t fast so he didn’t offer much and he didn’t have great work rates either, which is probably why in his 1st summer at the helm, Pep Guardiola loaned him out to Stoke City, where he played alongside Xherdan Shaqiri. Read below...
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Bonne fête de la paix ✌️ !! 🙏🏄♂️🌴🌊🌊🏄♂️🏄♂️🌴🌴🌺❤️🌅🍭🍻🍾🥂🍹🍸🍽🍷🌞🌞🌞🌞 Nous sommes ouverts tous les jours, venez découvrir notre cuisine et nos délicieux cocktails 🍸 💫🍾🍭🍯🍹 Surf 🏄 Soleil ☀🌴 Nature 🌺 et Océan 🌊🏄 sans modération 😜 Cocktails 🍸 🍹 🍉🍓🍋🥝 et Restauration 🥗🍔🍕🍧🍽 Des chambres doubles à partir de 40.000 f cfa
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Aujourd’hui 15 novembre, c’est la Journée de la Paix en Côte d’Ivoire - et aussi journée du reboisement. A cette occasion, je partage avec vous une série de photos de l’ #Arbre de la #Renaissance , oeuvre d’art de la #sculptrice#Kaidin composée de 45 mains de personnalités et anonymes ivoiriens symboles de réconciliation et de paix. Cette sculpture est visible à la Villa Kaidin à #Abidjan avant de prendre, un jour, ses quartiers dans un lieu public abidjannais.
Cocoa is the chief agricultural export of Ghana and Ghana's main cash crop. Behind Ivory Coast, Ghana is the second largest cocoa exporter in the world. Cocoa cultivation is not native to the country; Ghana's cocoa cultivation, however, is noted within the developing world to be one of the most modeled commodities and valuables.
Cocoa production occurs in the country's forested areas: Ashanti, Brong-Ahafo, Central Region, Eastern Region, Western Region, and Volta, where rainfall is 1,000-1,500 millimeters per year. The crop year begins in October, when purchases of the main crop begin, with a smaller mid-crop cycle beginning in July.
All cocoa, except that which is smuggled out of the country, is sold at fixed prices to the Cocoa Marketing Board. Although most cocoa production is carried out by peasant farmers on plots of less than three hectares, a small number of farmers appear to dominate the trade. Some studies show that about one-fourth of all cocoa farmers receive just over half of total cocoa income.
With some two million children involved in the farming of cocoa in West Africa, primarily Ghana and Ivory Coast, child slavery and trafficking were major concerns in 2018. However, international attempts to improve conditions for children were failing because of persistent poverty, absence of schools, increasing world cocoa demand, more intensive farming of cocoa, and continued exploitation of child labor.