African Sun Limited (ASUN.zw) listed on the Zimbabwe Stock Exchange under the Tourism sector has released it’s 2014 presentation results for the half year.For more information about African Sun Limited (ASUN.zw) reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the African Sun Limited (ASUN.zw) company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: African Sun Limited (ASUN.zw) 2014 presentation results for the half year.Company ProfileAfrican Sun Limited is a hospitality management company that is involved in the running of hotels, resorts, casinos and timeshare operations in Zimbabwe and South Africa. It operates through four divisions; Hotels Under Management, Hotels Under Franchise, Owner-managed Hotels and the Victoria Falls Hotel Partnership. Established in 1968 as Zimbabwe Sun Limited, the company has grown in stature to include Legacy Hospitality Management Services Limited which manages five hotels, and the InterContinental Hotels Group. Prestigious hotel brands in African Sun Limited’s expansive portfolio include The Victoria Falls Hotel, Holiday Inn, Great Zimbabwe Hotel and The Caribbea Bay Resort. African Sun Limited is a constituent of the Zimbabwe Industrial Index. African Sun Limited is listed on the Zimbabwe Stock Exchange
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Here at The Motley Fool we believe that considering a diverse range of insights makes us better investors. 5 reasons I’d open a Stocks and Shares ISA in 2020 Every adult in the UK can put up to £20,000 in a Stocks and Shares ISA each tax year. However, only 2.8m adults took advantage of this product in the 2017-18 tax year. With that in mind, here are the five reasons why I would open a Stocks and Shares ISA in 2020.5G is here – and shares of this ‘sleeping giant’ could be a great way for you to potentially profit!According to one leading industry firm, the 5G boom could create a global industry worth US$12.3 TRILLION out of thin air…And if you click here we’ll show you something that could be key to unlocking 5G’s full potential…Saving for the future It’s never too early (or too late) to start saving for the future. Most providers will allow you to set up a Stocks and Shares ISA with a relatively small lump sum. Monthly investment plans are also available from around £50 per month. 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Photographs Architects: Optima DCHGlobal Area Area of this architecture project Photographs: Bill TimmermanSave this picture!© Bill TimmermanRecommended ProductsUrban ShadingPunto DesignPavilion – CUBEHealthcare ApplicationsBradley Corporation USACase Study: Restrooms at Englewood HospitalWoodBruagBalcony BalustradesEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesRodecaRound Facade at Omnisport Arena ApeldoornText description provided by the architects. Arizona Courtyard House is a pavilion constructed with a system of standardized Corten steel structural components. The home demonstrates the flexibility of this sustainable building system to create a house of linear volumes, arranged to define a courtyard, with the main house to the south and east, a fitness center and lap pool to the north, and mountain views to the west.Save this picture!© Bill TimmermanSave this picture!PlanSave this picture!© Bill TimmermanIt’s set on a plinth of concrete that rises 16” above the terrain, used to redirect stormwater around the house. The house is an open plan, based on a 7’ x 7’ modular system with columns spaced at 21’ on center. The two-way structural framing system allows for extensive cantilevers.Save this picture!© Bill TimmermanCorten steel was selected for its sustainable characteristics, and aesthetics, as its weathering is complementary to desert colors. The structural components are open to view, creating a contrast to the highly polished concrete floor throughout the house. The grid of beams overhead defines the ceiling and flows beyond the glass enclosure to create outdoor rooms in the courtyard, blurring the distinction between inside and out. Perforated, Corten roof panels allow filtered daylight from the sun to reach the courtyard below.Save this picture!© Bill TimmermanThe exterior enclosure of the house is glass, with perforated sunscreens and press-formed louvers layered in front of the glass where shade or privacy is needed. This creates a sense of daylight in all interior spaces and a rich texture of shades and shadows on the exterior.Save this picture!© Bill TimmermanInterior finishes were selected to achieve warmth. Extensive millwork of natural cherry, European oak, and walnut are used throughout. Area rugs are placed on the polished concrete floor, with red MMA floor mats used at circulation areas. Draperies with high translucency create privacy while allowing light and views to the courtyard and mountains The home was built in under five months.Save this picture!© Bill TimmermanProject gallerySee allShow lessOcean Grove Surf Life Saving Club / Wood MarshSelected ProjectsLover´s House / Isla ArchitectsSelected Projects Share ArchDaily “COPY” United States Save this picture!© Bill Timmerman+ 13Curated by Paula Pintos Share Projects “COPY” Year: ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/957637/arizona-courtyard-house-optima-dchglobal Clipboard ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/957637/arizona-courtyard-house-optima-dchglobal Clipboard Arizona Courtyard House / Optima DCHGlobalSave this projectSaveArizona Courtyard House / Optima DCHGlobal Area: 5000 ft² Year Completion year of this architecture project Houses 2017 CopyHouses, Sustainability•Paradise Valley, United States Arizona Courtyard House / Optima DCHGlobal CopyAbout this officeOptima DCHGlobalOfficeFollowProductsGlassSteel#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesSustainabilityParadise ValleyOn FacebookUnited StatesPublished on March 01, 2021Cite: “Arizona Courtyard House / Optima DCHGlobal” 01 Mar 2021. ArchDaily. Accessed 10 Jun 2021.
29 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Details of Northern Ireland philanthropy programme announced Advertisement AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Tagged with: Giving/Philanthropy Ireland Northern Ireland About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. The theme for this year’s Philanthropy Fortnight in Northern Ireland is the region’s tradition of charitable giving.Running from 6th to 15th May the programme will feature a host of events taking place throughout Northern Ireland celebrating its heritage of charitable work while encouraging the public to get involved in today’s charities.Highlights of the programme include:A free exhibition at the Linenhall Library entitled ‘The Belfast Harp Society – an 18th Century Example of Engaged Philanthropy’, The society was set up in 1808 to provide tuition to blind children so they could earn a living as musicians. This takes place May 6-15.A Youth and Philanthropy Initiative Skills Initiative, which engages and encourages secondary school students to participate in community-based projects.A series of events marking women’s role in philanthropyThe launch of a programme of post-graduate research bursaries into philanthropy by Giving Northern Ireland.A number of events aimed at fundraisers including an Arts and Business NI seminar at the Ulster Museum on May 8 and an information session on the Acorn Fund at Roe Valley Arts and Culture Centre on May 13.Details of the programme can be found on Giving NI’s website.Giving NI was established with the support of Atlantic Philanthropies and Lloyds TSB Foundation NI. Howard Lake | 2 April 2014 | News
By Digital AIM Web Support – April 6, 2021 TAGS Things to Know: States push their own relief packages Facebook WhatsApp Pinterest Facebook A man walks by the recently opened COVID-19 vaccination site in Chelsea, Mass. Feb. 8, 2021. Chelsea’s vaccination sites are limited by Massachusetts’ eligibility rules, which only recently expanded to persons 65 or older, as well as people with two or more serious medical conditions. Twitter WhatsApp Local NewsBusinessUS News Twitter Pinterest Previous articleBiden mourns 500,000 dead, balancing nation’s grief and hopeNext articleHewlett Packard Enterprise Paves Way For Mass Deployment of Open RAN in 5G Networks with Industry-First Open RAN Solution Stack Digital AIM Web Support
Google+ WhatsApp Waterside development would create almost 3,000 jobs LUH system challenged by however, work to reduce risk to patients ongoing – Dr Hamilton Pinterest Previous articleElvin jailed for five years on deception chargesNext articleJustice Minister Alan Shatter gives no commitments to Omagh families News Highland The go-ahead for a shops development which will create 1,000 construction jobs with a further 1,800 permanent positions to follow upon completion is just weeks away in Derry.Planning permission is thought to be imminent for the £200m complex at Crescent Link retail park in the Waterside area of the city.The £7m development includes a Sainsbury’s superstore, petrol station, six-screen cinema, several multi-storey office blocks, a three-storey healthcare facility, residential property, 769 parking spaces and other retail outlets.Foyle MLA William Hay says it the development would be a huge investment in the city……[podcast]http://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/07/whay.mp3[/podcast] Need for issues with Mica redress scheme to be addressed raised in Seanad also Guidelines for reopening of hospitality sector published RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Facebook Almost 10,000 appointments cancelled in Saolta Hospital Group this week Twitter By News Highland – July 20, 2012 News Pinterest Calls for maternity restrictions to be lifted at LUH WhatsApp Google+ Facebook Business Matters Ep 45 – Boyd Robinson, Annette Houston & Michael Margey Twitter
Previous work has shown that ionospheric HF radar backscatter in the noon sector can be used to locate the footprint of the magnetospheric cusp particle precipitation. This has enabled the radar data to be used as a proxy for the location of the polar cap boundary, and hence measure the flow of plasma across it to derive the reconnection electric field in the ionosphere. This work used only single radar data sets with a field of view limited to ∼2 h of local time. In this case study using four of the SuperDARN radars, we examine the boundary determined over 6 h of magnetic local time around the noon sector and its relationship to the convection pattern. The variation with longitude of the latitude of the radar scatter with cusp characteristics shows a bay-like feature. It is shown that this feature is shaped by the variation with longitude of the poleward flow component of the ionospheric plasma and may be understood in terms of cusp ion time-of-flight effects. Using this interpretation, we derive the time-of-flight of the cusp ions and find that it is consistent with approximately 1 keV ions injected from a subsolar reconnection site. A method for deriving a more accurate estimate of the location of the open-closed field line boundary from HF radar data is described.
Members of The North Hudson Regional Fire and Rescue donated toys for ailing children at Hackensack UMC Palisades. From left to right: Captain Steven Hillis; Firefighter Rich Nichols; Firefighter Jorge Ponce; Zoraida Bautista, RN, clinical coordinator at HackensackUMC Palisades; Captain Joe Rovito as Santa Claus; Keri Bratcher, director of physical medicine and rehabilitation at HackensackUMC Palisades; Kim Kingsbury; Firefighter Carlos Hernandez; and Melines Genao, patient relations specialist at HackensackUMC Palisades. (See brief.) ×Members of The North Hudson Regional Fire and Rescue donated toys for ailing children at Hackensack UMC Palisades. From left to right: Captain Steven Hillis; Firefighter Rich Nichols; Firefighter Jorge Ponce; Zoraida Bautista, RN, clinical coordinator at HackensackUMC Palisades; Captain Joe Rovito as Santa Claus; Keri Bratcher, director of physical medicine and rehabilitation at HackensackUMC Palisades; Kim Kingsbury; Firefighter Carlos Hernandez; and Melines Genao, patient relations specialist at HackensackUMC Palisades. (See brief.) “We’re very grateful for our relationship with the North Hudson Regional Fire and Rescue, along with the other first responders in our community,” said Eurice Rojas, vice president of internal affairs at Hackensack. “The thought of taking time to not only distribute, but to collect and come in person, to provide gifts for our children, is not only thoughtful, but it also demonstrates how they touch lives in so many different fashions.”North Bergen resident needs help with storage issuesLongtime North Bergen resident Lynn Earley was evicted from her apartment early last year because township officials discovered that it was being rented to her legally, something she didn’t know.She put much of her stuff in storage and eventually was able to find a place at a comparative price, but lost some of her belongings because she could not pay the monthly storage fees while she looked for a permanent place. She had been out of work due to a disability before that.She still has some of her belongings in storage, but is about to lose them on Jan. 17 because she is behind in the rent of the storage units. Thus, she has started a Gofundme page to help raise $1,200 to get them back in the nick of time. She is looking for someone to help her move her belongings to her new apartment, and also for the money to pay her debt and get the belongings out of storage.Can anyone help? She can be contacted at [email protected], and her Gofundme page is at https://www.gofundme.com/senior-evictedlosing-treasures.Driver says he found swastika at local warehouseA driver for a North Bergen warehouse said he found a disturbing sight at his job Thursday morning, Jan 5: a swastika and “WP” scrawled across a company trailer.“[I‘ve] lived in this state since birth,” said the man, who requested anonymity and declined to share his company’s name. “First time I ever saw a Nazi symbol outside [of] a textbook and the South.” Though he refused to give an exact address, he said the warehouse is located near Tonnelle Avenue.The man said the trailer was outside a gate, waiting for a driver to pick it up. He noticed the racist marking as he drove by to start his shift, although he initially mistook it as “common graffiti.”The swastika appeared to have been scrubbed somewhat in the past, but was still visible.After notifying his boss, the company sent the trailer to a new location for cleaning, the man said. When asked if the company had filed a police report, he mentioned that he did not know.North Bergen library to hold skills workshop throughout Jan.North Bergen residents looking to improve their job hunting skills are in luck. The North Bergen Library will host professional-skills workshops throughout Jan. They will include Computers 101, Public Speaking, Introduction to Microsoft Word, and Dress for Success. There is no residency requirement; all are welcome to attend. For more information, including dates and times for each workshop, visit http://www.nbpl.org/programs-events/, or call (201) 869-4715. You can also pickup a flyer at the library.Democratic gubernatorial frontrunner makes case in North BergenThe current front-runner in the upcoming New Jersey governor’s race made his first Hudson County appearance on Tuesday, Jan 10 in North Bergen. Democrat Phil Murphy, a former U.S. ambassador, took aim at President-elect Donald Trump, according to media outlets. About 200 came to Schuetzen Park for the event.Murphy has been critical of Trump’s hard line stance on immigration and threats to repeal the Affordable Care Act. Concerning his own plans for the Garden State, Murphy emphasized removing the pay gap between men and women, making college affordable, creating a public bank for New Jerseyans, and restarting the state’s STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Math) and infrastructure economy. North Hudson Regional Fire and Rescue donates toys for children at North Bergen hospitalThe North Hudson Regional Fire and Rescue recently delivered toys to young patients at Hackensack UMC Palisades. The patients, at the Pediatrics Unit and the Physical Therapy Department were “delighted to receive the donated toys, and to see Santa Claus,” according to a press release about the event.
By Donald WittkowskiOften, the obituaries for young people will discreetly note that they died “suddenly” or “unexpectedly,” without specifying the cause of death.Tyler Onesty’s obituary also said that he passed away suddenly, but it went on to disclose that the 22-year-old Ocean City resident died “from a heroin overdose, after a hard battle with addiction.”His mother, Sally Onesty, wanted Tyler’s obituary to be a loving remembrance of his life. But she also wanted it to serve as a blunt warning to other families about the perils of drug addiction, in hopes that their children won’t die in the same way as her son, a well-known and popular 2012 graduate of Ocean City High School.“I think that many students and parents can relate to Tyler. I’m in the public, so they can relate to me, too,” said Onesty, 46, the owner of A Bella Salon & Spa in Ocean City.Inspired by her son’s death, Onesty and her family are committed to fighting drug addiction by publicly speaking about Tyler’s troubles. Tyler was found dead in an Atlantic City motel room on March 7, just days after he was kicked out of a local halfway house for refusing to take a drug test, Onesty said.The decision to go public began when the family chose to livestream Tyler’s memorial service on Facebook. Onesty described it as “a call to action” to focus attention on yet another tragic drug overdose in the local community.“I have been wanting to be very public about it,” she said. “I really wanted to make addiction public.”More than 2,000 people have viewed Tyler’s service online. In addition, about 3,000 people have taken to social media to share a post that Onesty wrote about her son on her personal Facebook page.Although Tyler’s death was heartbreaking for the family, Onesty finds some solace in knowing that her son spent his last few days calling and texting his friends to warn them about the dangers of drugs.The Onesty Family musters a smile in honor of Tyler. Holding Tyler’s picture is his father Marte Onesty, standing behind him to the right is Tyler’s mother Sally, to her left is their other son Zachary, and Amanda Stilts (Zach’s girlfriend).“I think it’s a testament to my son. Even in his addiction, he was still reaching out to others and trying to get them help, even though he wouldn’t get help himself,” she said.Before slipping into addiction, Tyler had a promising life. He was intensely bright and loved sports and music, his mother said. He began playing drums at just 3 years old. In school, his achievements included playing on a championship soccer team, writing an award-winning Earth Day poem and also winning a tri-state science fair.“He had a lot of accolades,” Onesty said. “He was also very giving. He always wanted to help somebody. He was always the kid who stood up for somebody else.“He was a smart kid. He was also very well-liked. You could see that at his funeral,” she continued, noting that the service was packed.Tyler ran into trouble in his senior year at Ocean City High School, when he was arrested for dealing a large amount of marijuana, his mother said. His downward spiral continued when he apparently began using the opioid painkillers OxyContin and Percocet at about 19 years old.Happier days with family and friends.A serious car accident in 2015 landed him in the hospital, where he was given the powerful painkiller morphine. Onesty believes the morphine was a gateway drug to Tyler’s heroin addiction.The family went through drug intervention in an effort to save Tyler. Starting in 2014 and continuing to 2016, his family placed him in drug rehabilitation centers in New Jersey, Florida and California. Still, Tyler couldn’t shake the addiction that would eventually kill him.In the aftermath of Tyler’s death, Onesty has teamed up with addiction expert Tonia Ahern, an advocacy field coordinator for the National Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependence. Ahern, of Upper Township, is also a recovery coach for the Partnership for Drug-Free Kids and an advocate for Parent-to-Parent, an organization that offers support and treatment for drug addicts and their families.Tonia Ahern, of the National Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependence, is helping Sally Onesty, to fight the drug crisis.Ahern, noting the stigma of drug addiction, particularly when it involves heroin, stressed that many families are reluctant to confront the problem and seek treatment.“People do recover. It’s treatable,” said Ahern, who has a son in recovery. “The more people we treat, the more we can save.”Nationwide, an average of 144 people die each day of drug addiction, Ahern said. She described drug addiction as a growing problem in Cape May County, including the schools.“There’s not one school in this county that’s not affected,” she said.A poem that was given to the family from a friend.Last week, the Ocean City Board of Education approved a new policy to equip the school district with an opioid antidote to save overdose victims. Joseph S. Clark Jr., the school board president, said he wasn’t aware of any overdoses involving Ocean City students, but characterized the new antidote policy as a proactive approach toward the county’s drug problem.Onesty and Ahern called the antidote policy a good first step, but insisted that more needs to be done in the schools and within the community to fight addiction. They would like to see more community outreach, more drug treatment programs and a drug education program that would begin at the elementary school level.Overall, Cape May County has “really come together” to try to battle addiction, Ahern said. However, Ahern and Onesty want to create a communitywide coalition of schools, students, police departments, churches, hospitals and local government to address the drug crisis.Tyler – Please inspire us all to bring change.Onesty emphasized the importance of church involvement by noting that her own church, Fresh Start Church in Egg Harbor Township, has helped her family to cope with Tyler’s death. She also said that Fresh Start, where Tyler’s memorial service was held, is committed to community outreach to combat addiction.In the meantime, Onesty said she has been asked to speak in some of the schools about drug addiction. She and Ahern are planning to appear before the Ocean City Board of Education at its April meeting to discuss the new antidote policy and other ways to prevent overdose deaths.If you or a loved one are having challenges with addiction, the following resource may be able to help you:Parent to Parent 856-983-3328City of Angels 609-910-4942CURE 609-465-6690 – help with treatment access, family and recovery support classes weeklyInterim Managing Contact Entity (IME) Hotline 844-276-2777 for state funding and Medicaid Tyler Onesty, a 2012 graduate of Ocean City High School, was only 22 when he died of a heroin overdose.