Proceeds from the day were split equally between the Bristol City Community Trust and Hallen FC, while on the pitch City fielded three mixed teams who scored 14 goals in total.Watch all the goals below.
Godin’s country, Uruguay, face Colombia in a World Cup 2018 qualifier and he is not looking forward to the clash. He said: “Everything about Colombia concerns us. Possession is a traditional strength they have. We’re playing one of the best teams in South America, who have been together for many years.” The Colombian forward has struggled to hit his best form up front. Sport EN 13/10/2015 at 08:38 Diego Godin claims Atletico Madrid team-mate Jackson Martinez will start finding the net for the Rojiblancos sooner rather than later. CEST “He came in from a different type of football, from a different club, which plays in a different way. He’s adapting to the team, to what Atlético Madrid requires, and when he’s ready I’m sure he’ll score goals,” Godin said, per AS.
print WhatsApp Facebook Twitter Email Kevin Walsh spoke to Barry Cullinane who put it to him that training must have gone well considering Galway had booked their place last Sunday. Galway face Dublin tomorrow in Pearse Stadium in the Allianz Football League (Throw In 2pm) with a place in the Division One Final already Secured. Audio Playerhttps://download-galwaybay.sharp-stream.com/KEVIN%20WALSH%20PRE%20DUBLIN.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume.
Welcome to our Sunday Sports MATCH TRACKER of the All-Ireland Minor Football Final between Galway & Kerry, Croke Park 1pm. FULL TIME: Kerry 0-21 Galway 1-14 A Trojan effort from the Galway lads but Kerry make it 5-in-a-row – Thanks for your company – Gerry MurphyAnd, they add another from play. Kerry 0-21 Galway 1-14Games is fizzling out…Kerry have another free in…..another free? another point. Kerry 0-20 Galway 1-14Eanna McCormack comes in for Matthew Cooley60+1 Oisin Gormally pegs one back for Galway. Kerry 0-19 Galway 1-14There will be 6 minutes of added time60′ Another for the Kingdom. Kerry 0-19 Galway 1-1359′ Falvey adss another and put 2 between the sides. Kerry 0-18 Galway 1-1359′ That man Paul Walsh kicks a point. Kerry 0-17 Galway 1-1355′ Lavel again…Tomo Culhane with a lovely score. Galway 1-13 Kerry 0-16Cian Hernon comes on to the Galway team54′ Kerry back in front Begley with a point from play. Kerry 0-16 Galway 1-1253′ Paul Kelly levels it again with a fine point from play. Galway 1-12 Kerry 0-1550′ Cathal Sweeney off injured….Conor Halbart comes in47′ Begley points for Kerry, they’re back in the lead. Kerry 0-15 Galway 1-1146′ Daragh Rahilly answers straight away …level again. Galway 1-11 Kerry 0-1446′ Tomo Culhane kicks a beauty for Galway. Galway back in front. Galway 1-11 Kerry 0-13Oisin Gormally on for Aidan O’HalloranTom Culhane comes in for Daniel Cox44′ Matthew Cooley levels it again from a free. Galway 1-10 Kerry 0-13Yellow Card for Kerry’s Dan Murphy42′ Dylan Geaney puts Kerry into the lead. Kerry 0-13 Galway 1-942′ All square Rahilly points with his left foot. Galway 1-9 Kerry 0-1239′ Dylan Geaney dances through the Galway defence and points for Kerry. Galway 1-9 Kerry 0-1138′ Oisin McCormack comes on the Galway team in place of Sean Horkan38′ Cheap free given to Kerry. Paul Walsh gets the point. Galway 1-9 Kerry 0-1036′ Another goal chance for Galway…saved and out for a 45. That is missed on this occasion.35′ Kerry get the opening score of part 2. Galway 1-9 Kerry 0-9Yellow Card for Tony GillSECOND HALF UNDERWAYHALF TIME: GALWAY 1-9 KERRY 0-8.30+2 Killian Falvey adds another, Galway 1-9 Kerry 0-830+1 Paul Walsh tags on a point for Kerry. Galway 1-9 Kerry 0-7There will be 2 minutes of added time.29′ Conor Raftery kicks his second point of the game. Galway 1-9 Kerry 0-627′ Another point for Kerry Daragh Rahilly. Galway 1-8 Kerry 0-626′ Killian Falvey answers for Kerry. Galway 1-8 Kerry 0-525′ Liam Judge now gets on the score sheet. Galway 1-8 Kerry 0-424′ GOALLLLL for Galway…Tony Gill finishes a brilliant Galway team score. Galway 1-7 Kerry 0-422′ Another free in for Galway. Matthew Cooley makes no mistake. Galway have score 6 points in a row. Galway 0-7 Kerry 0-421′ Matthew Cooley slots a sublime free from pout the field. Galway 0-6 Kerry 0-419′ Captain Conor Raftery puts Galway into the lead. Galway 0-5 Kerry 0-4Tom Culhane replaces Daniel Cox on the Galway team….blood sub17′ Free in for Galway…..over the bar by Matthew Cooley. All-square…Galway 0-4 Kerry 0-416′ Great chance of a goal for Galway as Eoghan Tinney tries to palms the ball into the net….saved by the Kerry goalkeeper!15′ Eoghan Tinney narrows the gap with his first of the game. Kerry 0-4 Galway 0-310′ Matthew Cooley lands a lovely point for Galway: Kerry 0-4 Galway 0-29′ Free for Kerry pointed by Paul O’Shea…that was for over 50 metres! Kerry 0-4 Galway 0-17′ Kerry’s Paul Walsh adds a third. Kerry 0-3 Galway 0-15 ‘ Another point for Kerry from play Kerry 0-2 Galway 0-1. Centre back Dan McCarthy4 Mins: Point from a 45 for Kerry from their Captain, Paul O’Shea. Galway 0-1 Kerry 0-122 seconds: Opening score for Galway Ryan Monaghan comes from the back and finishes a good team move. Galway 0-1 Kerry 0-01 pm. GAME ON!print WhatsApp Facebook Twitter Email
Before leaving for Mongolia for the Women’s Asian Championships, the much talked-about topic in India was whether five-time world champion Mary Kom will cope with the challenge from the Chinese boxers.Mary Kom’s toughest rival has been China’s two-time world 51kg champion Ren Cancan, who defeated her in the semi-finals of the 2010 Asian Games. But not only did Mary Kom avenge her defeat, beating Cancan at the Asian Championships in Mongolia, her victory was also a fitting reply to her detractors who had doubted her ability to perform consistently at the top level. “People used to say I am ageing, I am short and I can’t play up to the rising standard of the women’s boxing. But I always believe in hard work, so I remained silent and worked hard on my weaknesses. This victory is a reply to all those who doubted my ability,” Mary Kom, who has won her all three Asian titles in the 46kg category, told Mail Today. “People have blamed me for killing youngsters’ chances in the camp. But I am a supporter of fair competition and I say it again that if anyone can prove she is better than me, she has to first beat me in the ring,” she said.The standard of women’s boxing, which will make its debut at the Olympics this year, is on the rise. Like a champion, who realises the changes quickly, Mary Kom understood the importance of improvement after her defeat at an Olympic test event in London last year. She changed her base from Patiala to Pune to focus harder on individual training. The mother of two worked on her defence and learned the technique of landing punches in bunches.advertisementShe said the training played a major role in her success at the Asian stage. “The decision to shift to Pune helped me the most. Since I trained alone in Pune, I could focus on my defence in a better way. Since I am short, I sparred against tall boxers in order to cope with the height problems. These two aspects help me put up an improved performance in Mongolia,” she said.With the medal, she also boosted her chances at May’s World Championships – the solitary qualifying competition for the London Olympics. “The main thing about my victory is that I achieved it in the 51kg which is an Olympic category, and beating a two-time world champion has also boosted my confidence. I want to cash in on the momentum at the World Championships since playing and winning at the Olympics is my ultimate goal,” she said.
Audi, the German luxury car maker, has introduced the A5 Brat Pack in India with the launch of the A5 Sportback, the Audi A5 Cabriolet and the Audi S5 Sportback. The powerful and flowing silhouettes of the three offerings make the trio truly aesthetic with abundant space inside. Beneath their skin, notably impressive traits include a newly developed suspension, high-performance drives, innovative infotainment solutions, Audi Virtual Cockit and Audi Smartphone Interface.While the A5 Sportback has been priced at Rs 54,02,000, the S5 Sportback has been priced at Rs 70,60,000 and the A5 Cabriolet can be had for Rs 67,51,000.With the A5 Sportback, Audi has filled in the vacuum between the A4 and A6 in the model line up.The S5 Sportback, the most expensive of the lot, comes with a turbocharged V6 petrol engine.Here’s a glance at what all the three cars come packed with:Engines and drivetrainAudi A5 Sportback2.0 litre TDI engine churns out 140 kW (190 hp) of power0 to 100 km/h (62.1 mph) in 7.9 secondsSeven-Speed S tronic dual-clutch transmission Audi S5 Sportback3.0 litre TFSIq engine churns out 260 kW (354 hp) of powerV6 turbo engine, 0 to 100 km/h (62.1 mph) in 4.7 secondsEight-Speed tiptronic, quattro all-wheel drive is standardAudi A5 Cabriolet2.0 litre TDIq engine churns out 140 kW (190 hp) of power0 to 100 km/h (62.1 mph) in 7.8 secondsSeven-Speed S tronic dual-clutch transmission,Quattro all-wheel drive is standard ExteriorAthletic design and outstanding aeroacousticsWave-pattern shoulder line imparts emotional eleganceFlatter and wider three-dimensionally modeledSingleframe grilleLED headlights with ‘4 Eye design’LED rear lights with dynamic indicatorsPronounced bulges over the wheel arches underscore the sporty DNAPanoramic sunroof in the Audi A5 Sportback and Audi S5 SportbackNew one-touch opening function opens soft top fully automatic in 15 seconds or close it in 18 seconds – even while driving up to 50 km/h (A5 Cabriolet)Acoustic Hood (A5 Cabriolet)45.72 cms (R18) Cast Aluminium alloy wheels, 5 spoke design Interior Horizontal architecture of the instrument panel creates a sense of spaciousnessOptional ambient lighting with 3 Colors and 30 combinations480 liters (17.0 cu ft) of luggage capacityLeather steering wheel in 3-spoke design with multifunction plus and gear shift paddles ComfortFront seats, electrically adjustableDriver Side memory function on the Audi S5Seat Upholstery in Leather/Leatherette on the Audi A5Seat Upholstery in Alcantara on the Audi S54 Way Lumbar SupportAuto-release function3-Zone deluxe automatic air conditioningInterior mirrors with automatic anti-glare actionExterior mirrors, electrically adjustable, heated, folded, automatic dimmingLuggage compartment lid, electrically opening and closing (Audi A5 & S5)InfotainmentAudi’s MMI Navigation plus with MMI TouchAudi Virtual Cockpit as standard, high-resolution TFT monitor 31.2 cms (12.3 inches)10 GB of flash storage, 21.08 cms (8.3 inch) monitor with a resolution of 1,024 x 480 pixelsOptional Audi Smartphone Interface Optional Bang & Olufsen Sound System with innovative 3D sound SafetyFull-size 6 airbags (on A5 Sportback)Full Size 4 Airbags on (A5 Cabriolet)Full Size 8 Airbags on (Audi S5)ABS, EBD & Traction ControlCruise ControlParking Aid Plus with Rear View CameraTire pressure monitoring displayISOFIX child seat mountingAnti-theft wheel boltsPerformanceQuattro with self-locking center differential (On Audi A5 Cabriolet & Audi S5)Audi Drive SelectNew Electromechanical Power SteeringNewly developed S sport suspension (Audi S5)Optional Sports Differential (Audi S5)advertisementThe A5 Sportback and the A5 Cabriolet get the same 2-litre engine, mated to a 7-speed Tiptronic gearbox, that belts out 188bhp of power and 400Nm of torque taking the Sportback from 0-100kmph in just 7.9 seconds wiht a top speed of 235kmph. At the same time, the A5 Cabriolet goes from 0-100kmph in 7.08 seconds with a top sped of 235 kmph. The one-second difference between the two cars is due to the Cabriolet’s Quattro all-wheel-drive, which the Sportback does not have.What the Sportback does get is the only petrol engine in the range – a 3-litre turbo-charged V6 that works efficiently to produce 349 bhp of power with 500 Nm of torque at its peak.The S5 Sportback, wth its Quattro all-wheel-drive is the fastest of the lot going from 0-100kmph in 4.7 seconds with a top speed of 250kmph.
(Credit: United Way, Source: Peter Panepento/The Chronicle of Philanthropy)Social media is a fantastic tool to make your presence known online. But are you using it correctly? Many nonprofits are using it to promote themselves, but often in the wrong ways, said Peter Panepento, assistant managing editor at The Chronicle of Philanthropy, at the Washington, DC, edition of the Social Media for Nonprofits conference. He often sees nonprofits tweeting links to press releases or posting them on their Facebook page, trying to hijack their social media pages as an “official communication channel.”“Don’t use social media to be bureaucratic,” Peter told the conference. Social media is the perfect tool for PR, but only when the emphasis is on personal. Nonprofits should put a human face on everything and use social media to humanize your organization.” “You don’t need a big budget or to be particularly photogenic,” Peter said, you just need to be human. Here are three rules we learned from Peter on how to humanize your social media and tell a great story:1. Think like a reporter.Use your social media accounts to feature someone in your community that your group engages with such as donors, beneficiaries of your work, and local businesses that support you. Seek out someone that can answer the question, “Who cares? Why should this matter to me?” Remember that stories are about people, so feature the people who matter to your cause.2. Share your #fail.In 2010, the organization charity: water posted on Facebook for its September Campaign Live Drill. From Central African Republic, they produced a live broadcast when they attempted to drill for clean water-and failed. Peter highlighted charity: water because instead of trying to hide that something went wrong, they made it public, even writing a blog post about it. For every success, there is failure. “Followers really responded to seeing things that don’t work, you seem more genuine to your followers.”3. Give your supporters the megaphone.Think about how your supporters can help tell your story over social media. Invite them to talk about your work just like the United Way did for their 160th anniversary (as seen above). You can even encourage volunteers to be reporters by rewarding them: retweet them, call them out, and thank them. If you bake it into the volunteer experience, Peter said, “you’ll get more genuine language from people than you could otherwise compose.”For better social media engagement, follow these tips from Peter to humanize your organization. “If you can show the work that you’re doing and the people you’re serving, even if it’s not in a mud pit somewhere in Alaska but at your desk, that can be really helpful.”The Social Media for Nonprofits conference is coming to Austin, TX on August 13, 2013. Check out the conference agenda, and follow SM4Nonprofits on Facebook for the latest updates. Heading to Austin? Use our “N4G” discount code to save $20.
ShareEmailPrint To learn more, read: Posted on August 8, 2012Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to email this to a friend (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)Earlier this week, the Huffington Post shared a story on their Global Motherhood Blog, Maternal Health in the Mobile Age, that tells the story of one community health worker, Pushpa, in rural India who was recently introduced to a new mobile-based platform that aims to help her meet the maternal health needs of the growing population she works with.From the story:She then travels for close to two hours, often walking about five kilometers by foot in the hot tropical sun, to pass this information down to a health facility. Over the years, as the number of families in Pushpa’s village increased, she had to walk longer distances, and check on more mothers. Now, Pushpa agrees that her job has become more challenging and that she sometimes forgets. She knows she needs another way to keep track of the numbers, and to make sure that she can still look after every mother. With the help of the Maternal Health Reporter, a mobile-based platform developed by Global Health Bridge, Pushpa is able make this hope a reality.Read the full story here.Learn more about Global Health Bridge–and their work to improve maternal health in Jamkhed, India.Share this:
Posted on March 7, 2013June 21, 2017Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to email this to a friend (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)The following guest posts provide snapshots of the work of three recipients of Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation grants for work on innovative WASH and gender interventions in India.By Akhila Sivadas,Project Director, Center for Advocacy and Research, New Delhi: Rajasthani camp, a cluster of 600 households in South Delhi, is one of the 27 settlements where the Center for Advocacy and Research is facilitating the formation of Women’s’ Forums, which enable the community to collectively negotiate with the municipality for better sanitation services. Like all other settlements we have worked in, the women of Rajasthani Camp were frustrated with broken toilets, clogged drains, and garbage heaps in their community. The Women’s Forum launched a multi-pronged initiative this past fall. Armed with the community-specific disease data that emerged from a health conversation we convened, the Forum raised their concerns with a local leader who pressured authorities to fix the situation. Their persistence and determination has already paid off: toilet renovations are currently underway.By Sampath Kumor,Project Director, Rajiv Gandhi Charitable Trust, The Self Help Groups of Rajiv Gandhi Charitable Trust provide potent platforms to discuss and disseminate the objectives of the WASH and gender project. Women from socially and economically marginalized groups have now found a forum to discuss subjects that have always been disapproved and stigmatized. For communities with little choice but to defecate in the open, the process of identification of the risk and vulnerability of the same (particularly for adolescent girls) is a step closer towards the aim. In addition, targeted Self Help Groups for young women are utilizing peer-to-peer discussions to address menstrual hygiene management. The march is on!By Kathleen O’Reilly, Texas A&M University: In our research on successful sanitation habits in rural West Bengal and Himachal Pradesh, we have learned that using a toilet is so commonplace for mothers with young children that they often do not recognize the advantages gained by having a toilet. Despite casual replies to questions about the convenience of a household toilet, observation of mothers’ daily routines reveals that they take advantage of the toilet’s proximity by leaving children unattended when they use it. We have found that the toilet has become so useful and so habitual that women are no longer conscious of the burden it would be to take children with them for open defecation.For more in the WASH and Women’s Health blog series coordinated by WASH advocates, click here, or visit WASH Advocates.Share this: ShareEmailPrint To learn more, read:
ShareEmailPrint To learn more, read: Posted on May 22, 2014November 4, 2016By: Katie Millar, Technical Writer, Women and Health Initiative, Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public HealthClick to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to email this to a friend (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)Caffeine can help us start our day or get us through a drowsy afternoon. But did you know caffeine can also help prevent a premature baby from having apneic spells, or periods of not breathing? Since 1977 we have known that pharmacological caffeine given to premature infants can help stimulate their immature brains and lungs to breath—preventing life threatening damage due to hypoxia, or lack of oxygen. This caffeine is usually given until the baby reaches 34 weeks gestation, or the time when the brains and lungs should be mature enough to breathe on their own.A recent study by Dr. Lawrence Rhein from Harvard Medical School and the Caffeine Pilot Study Group sought to evaluate if 34 weeks is really the best time to stop using caffeine. Dr. Rhein explained, “[34 weeks] is about that age that most babies stop having clinically obvious hypoxic spells. But the question has been, are there continued but less obvious episodes that we could and should be preventing? And can caffeine play a role in doing so?”What did the study find? Give the babies more caffeine. There are real, but less obvious, hypoxic spells after 34 weeks and giving caffeine to premature infants until 40 weeks, or term, gestation helps prevent them. The six week extension on administering caffeine prevented the hypoxic spells—or blood oxygen saturation levels below 90 percent. When blood oxygen levels were measured, babies in the extended caffeine treatment group experienced 52 percent less hypoxic spells and 47 percent less time under 90 percent oxygen saturation.Finding a healthy balance of oxygen levels for a premature infant is often a delicate science. While decreased oxygen can cause long term developmental morbidities and even death, supplemental oxygen and high oxygen saturation in the blood can also contribute to the development of retinopathy of prematurity (ROP), which may lead to blindness. The findings for this study provide at least a partial solution to this difficult balance by showing that caffeine can help stabilize oxygen saturation levels.Moving forward more research is needed to evaluate the types and consequences of the less obvious hypoxic spells occurring after 34 weeks. “Our data showed that [hypoxic] episodes can continue for weeks after caffeine is discontinued,” Rhein said. “Those episodes were not clinically obvious, but we don’t yet know which episodes we need to react to. We’re setting the stage to ask whether some of the episodes that we don’t think are significant can affect long-term cognitive development.” The answers to these questions have implications for both the future of the premature infant and family.If the hypoxic spells do affect long-term cognitive development, then treatment through extended caffeine has implications for improving outcomes and decreasing the need of special education services and health care costs to the family.Adapted from two articles—one in Vector, Boston Children’s Hospital’s science and clinical innovation blog and the other in news from Harvard Medical School.Do you have thoughts or insight on the effects of neonatal hypoxia? How your facility addresses neonatal hypoxia? Do you use caffeine? If not, why not? If you are interested in submitting a blog post on neonatal hypoxia, please email Katie Millar.Share this: