Pakistan Fast food junkies go native 11 years ago Pamir Times FacebookTwitterLinkedin Four British Fast Food addicts quit their unhealthy lifestyles and come to the mountainous village of Shimshal in Pakistan to embrace one of the healthiest diets in the world. Watch promo HERE Watch video on FACEBOOK About Author Pamir Times administrator Pamir Times is the pioneering community news and views portal of Gilgit – Baltistan, Kohistan, Chitral and the surrounding mountain areas. It is a voluntary, not-for-profit, non-partisan and independent venture initiated by the youth. See author's posts FacebookTwitterLinkedinShare this:WhatsAppTweetLike this:Like Loading... Share this on WhatsApp Tags: BBC Channel 4, Fast food junkies go native, Gojal, Hunza, Shimshal Continue Reading Previous Water woes of Central HunzaNext College lecturer thrashed and robbed on gun point, newly appointed magistrate nominated in the case More Stories Featured Pakistan Pakistan assures China of CPEC projects’ speedy execution 1 year ago Pamir Times Featured Pakistan BNF-Hamid group chief surrendered in February 2019 2 years ago Pamir Times Featured Pakistan Gilgit-Baltistan Taxation: GB Council formed working group to prepare recommendations 3 years ago Pamir Times Featured Pakistan Commander 10 corps visits forward posts at Baltistan 3 years ago Pamir Times Featured Pakistan Pakistan Motor Rally starts tomorrow from Khunjerab 3 years ago Pamir Times Featured Pakistan PAF chief warns against any aggression; all forward airbases made operational 4 years ago Pamir Times 2 thoughts on “Fast food junkies go native” I’m no big fan of so-called reality tv but I just laughed out loud when I saw that. I was very glad to see the Hunza region landscapes and peoples in this video but I found the music very annoying, out of touch with the location. Also the 4 British subjects who are trying to lose their addiction don’t seem to be very thoughtful, except perhaps for the young father, so all the effort that went to make this event happen seems to be lost on them. I think one month is too short for real change to occur when people are very deeply attached to a bad habit. But perhaps it was long enough for the kind Hunza family which accepted to do the experiment for them. Comments are closed.