When you’re a woman who has tasted the best life has to offer across the globe, there’s a certain sophistication in your palate that’s hard to satisfy. I’m talking about exotic locations, luxury hotels, high-end cuisine. I’ve been around, seen it all, tasted it all. But let me tell you something profoundly primal—there’s absolutely nothing that tantalizes my taste buds like Nigerian food.

Yes, you heard me right. Nigerian food. I’m obsessed with it. Specifically, Onugbu soup and Garri. You might think that a woman who frequents the finest restaurants in the United States and Britain wouldn’t kneel before a bowl of African soup, but Pinky Prof tribe , you’d be dead wrong.

Picture this: I’ve been on an extended trip to England and the United States. I’m talking business meetings, fancy dinners, the medical high society. But despite all the Michelin stars and gourmet dishes thrown my way, there’s this aching void. A craving that none of their haute cuisine could quell. Because when you’re raised on Onugbu soup and Garri, no amount of caviar or truffle oil can take its place.

So after weeks away, I finally land back in Nigeria. I walk into my home, and the aroma hits me like an uppercut from Tyson. There it is—the Onugbu, green and rich, cooked to perfection. And beside it, Garri, not just any Garri, but the kind that melts in your mouth and takes you straight to heaven. Eat that, Ramsay!

Now, let me break it down for the uninitiated—Onugbu soup is a traditional Nigerian soup made from bitter leaves, and it is as culturally rich as it is flavorful. I could write sonnets about this dish; the complex blend of herbs and spices makes every bite an epiphany.

Garri, on the other hand, is a versatile wonder. Made from cassava, this staple is not just food; it’s a rite of passage for anyone who claims to understand Nigerian cuisine. It has this unparalleled ability to soak up the flavors of any soup, making each spoonful a burst of unparalleled taste.

And don’t even get me started on Pepper Soup. Done right, it’s a dish that strikes the perfect balance between savory and spicy. No gimmicks, just pure, unadulterated gourmet.

Now, listen up. If you want to reach the pinnacle of luxury, if you crave to understand what it truly means to live, then Nigerian food has to be part of your culinary bucket list. The Michelin Guide doesn’t even scratch the surface of what it’s like to luxuriate in these dishes.

For every Nigerian living abroad, nothing comes close to the visceral, soul-satisfying experience of returning home to a well-cooked bowl of Onugbu Soup and Garri. It hits different. It’s like slipping on a tailored Slaylebrity dress—fits just right, feels just right. It’s the ultimate homecoming, a feast that sets every nerve and sinew alight.

Men, women, everyone: If you really want to live, stop wasting time and get yourself a taste of Nigerian cuisine. It will change your life. As a woman who’s always on the move, always chasing the next adventure , there’s one thing I know for sure: Nothing beats a plate of Onugbu Soup and Garri. Nothing.

Welcome to the epitome of culinary excellence. Welcome to Nigerian food.

PS: If you will like to join Slaylebrity VIP social network pls contact sales@slaynetwork.co.uk and include referred by PinkyProf in your subject cheers!

If you have questions about slaylebrity affiliate program you can join their whatsapp help desk HERE


There's absolutely nothing that tantalizes my taste buds like Nigerian food.

I was greeted with Onugbu soup as soon as I came back from my Gullivers style travel

I also love pepper soup when done right

Presented in the most lavish gourmet setting

Leave a Reply