The sasmurans, pampangas and other delicacies I have made for my mother over the years have become an important part of her identity and a part of my life.
They were always prepared in a manner that I enjoyed and they are now very important for me to share with the people I love.
They have become part of the family, part of our daily lives and part of what she has taught me as I grow older.
They are also a part that I am very proud of, and one that is part of a unique and authentic Egyptian cuisine.
I have always said that my mother’s cuisine is my life’s passion, and she has proven me right.
The sasa, a sweet dessert that is traditionally made from sugar, is a favourite with her, and is a big part of both the sasa and the mabouleh, a dessert made from nuts.
A small but delicious dish of mabouf, a rich, deep-fried pastry stuffed with nuts, is also a favourite among her family.
The maboul, or mabouk, is an aromatic pastry made from sweet and sour pork that is eaten at weddings and funerals.
Her sasa are also very popular with the younger generation and she makes them often, as is evident from her frequent use of the word mabour and mabrou (mother).
Sasa and mabaoule habaan are two of my mother-in-law’s favourite desserts and she always serves them to her family members and guests.
She also makes them on occasion with the help of her family-members.
These days, I enjoy sharing with my friends and family the stories I have had with my mother, and the people who I have become friends with through her work.
It has also been an incredible privilege to work with her on projects with a variety of local and international organisations.
Her work with the UNDP is something that I have been very fortunate to have witnessed over the last 20 years.
I was the Director of the International Department at the UN for a number of years and it was my great pleasure to be a part the UN’s Sustainable Development Goals for Development in Cambodia, the first Sustainable Development Goal to be implemented in Cambodia.
After the completion of the UNSCDP in 2016, I was appointed to the position of Director General of the Office of the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP).
I have been a UNDP Ambassador for over six years and my main focus has been to ensure that the UN, through its development activities and its activities with the United States and other countries, contributes to the development of Cambodia and its people.
In my role as Ambassador, I have worked with a wide range of stakeholders including the governments of Cambodia, and with the private sector, as well as the NGOs, the private and the public sectors, to deliver the vision and objectives of the Sustainable Development Plan.
My time in office has been a wonderful one for me.
In terms of my time in the UN and the opportunities that I had, the United Kingdom was certainly the most challenging.
For a long time, the UN Development Programme had a very difficult time attracting international funding, because of its lack of resources.
I worked very hard to make sure that we were getting more money to the UN in the form of development assistance, so that the development assistance programme could be sustainable.
At the same time, we also had to manage the United Nation’s own funding needs, because we didn’t have the capacity to support development in a way that we could manage the development programmes of other governments.
With the creation of the Millennium Development Goals, we now have a number more countries than ever before and the number of countries that are working to reach the Sustainable Goal.
The Millennium Development Goal is the most ambitious goal that has been set for a single development country, and it is something we are going to strive for.
As I look back on the years since my appointment, I am excited to be part of this effort to achieve the Sustainable Goals.
It is also important to note that my appointment was the culmination of a long career in the international development field, which is why I was so pleased to have been given the opportunity to be involved in the global development of the Philippines.
When I became the Philippines Ambassador to the United World, I started my international career by serving as the Assistant Secretary-General for South Asia.
I served as the Secretary-general of the South Asia Foundation and as its first Special Representative for South East Asia and Central Asia.
During my tenure, the foundation has established a network of offices across the Philippines to ensure its support to the Philippine people and to the people of the country, both in terms of development, education, and health.
While I had to step away from the job to pursue my professional interests, I can still