How to Care your skin When we were chi दिल्ली
How to Care your skin
When we were children our skin is very smooth. But now days because of pollution, changes of weather is the main reason of the lack moisture and smoothness of our skin. First of all I talk about how to Care our skin
- For glowing skin_ Every morning drink a glass of pure water 😊And always use natural face washes because some face washes very harmful for our skin, because of presents of many artificial ingredient
I will post more information for our skin and body... If you interested... Plz follow me 😊😊
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Staying Calm During Crisis: TS Darbari Blog
TS Darbari Blog: TS Darbari says that the pandemic has taught a lot of things. According to TS Darbari, every crisis is a teacher and we must learn to improve from failures.
Here are 5 ways we can find our calm to get us through digital school and the virus scare:
1. Get Enough Sleep
TS Darbari says that the first things first, please don’t stay up late to try and get work done. You need all the rest you can get. When we don’t get rest, our bodies release hormones that make us feel even more stressed. Set a bedtime and follow through with it. Whatever doesn’t get done will be delayed and you have to be okay with that. Understand that this is new to all of us, and if we try to take on too much at once, it won’t be effective for you or your students.
Next thing, breathe. TS Darbari says that amidst the crisis and demand for oxygen, now we recognize the importance of breathing. This is a very trying and stressful time. There isn’t any easy way around that. It’s all about how we respond to the situation. Breathing is a sure way to get your blood flowing and those great ideas circulating. It will calm your racing heart and help clear your head so that you can use this time to do what’s best for yourself and your students.
3. Take Proper Breaks
TS Darbari says that we are technically working during these digital learning days, however, you’re at home and in your pjs (you better be in that PJs). If you need to, take breaks! This is one benefit of us not being in the office for consecutive hours. Think of this as a time of freedom. Take lunch breaks, snack breaks, and go to the bathroom whenever you want! Oh, the glories of working from home! When we are in office mode, we tend to forget that we are humans. Listen to your body and follow its directions. If you know you need a break, take it, you deserve it!
4. Give Yourself Grace
This is new for a lot of employees. Many of us are not used to working online. TS Darbari says that you are not alone, a lot of people are going through the same phase. Give yourself grace. We aren’t going to be perfect. Maybe by week 3, we will have a handle on this. Until then, we have to accept the roadblocks that may come along the way, maybe even laugh about it at times. We aren’t going to be perfect, and that’s okay.
5. Enjoy the Small Things
Take this time to enjoy being at home with your family. Take your laptop into the bathroom and take a long bubble bath in the middle of the day, just because you can. FaceTime a friend and love on your pets. In a time like this, enjoying the small things we tend to look over is what’s most important.
Remain calm and do your best
During uncontrollable situations such as this one, TS Darbari believes that’s all any of us could ever ask for. Don’t sweat the small stuff! Take this situation and try to find the positives as much as possible. Know that you’re not alone and we’re all winging it. We’re all in this together. Now breathe...
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ASUS ROG Zephyrus S17 Goes Live; Features Intel Tiger Lake-H CPU, New Tilting Optical Keyboard - Lowyat.NET
Aside from the Zephyrus M16, another ROG Zephyrus laptop introduced during its livestream was the Zephyrus S17. As the name implies, the S17 is part of the brand's slim but "ultra-powerful" laptops in the Zephyrus
Aside from the Zephyrus M16, another ROG Zephyrus laptop introduced during its livestream was the Zephyrus S17. As the name implies, the S17 is part of the brand’s slim but “ultra-powerful” laptops in the Zephyrus lineup. Essentially a follow-up to last year’s Zephyrus S series, the new S17 sports some new and stark changes, both to its design and hardware. Let’s start with the hardware underneath the hood; at the heart of the laptop is Intel’s latest 8-core 11th generation Core i9-11900H CPU, a default 16GB DDR4-3200MHz RAM that can be expanded to 48GB, and three NVMe PCIe Gen 4 SSDs running in a RAID 0 configuration, and up to a 16GB NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3080 125W laptop GPU. For all your maximum graphical presets. To accommodate all that power, the display is either a WQHD (2560 x 1440) G-Sync panel with a 165Hz refresh rate or a 4K (3840 x 2160) panel with a 120Hz refresh rate and Adaptive Sync. Regardless of the configuration, both panels have a response rate of 3ms and colour accuracy of 100% DCI-P3, as well as being Pantone Validated. Powering all that hardware is a large 90WHr battery. On the surface, the S17’s keyboard takes a page out of the Zephyrus Duo; instead of a second display, ASUS has fitted the laptop’s keyboard on to the Ergo Lift, thus elevating it at an angle upon being opened and giving the user a slightly more comfortable typing experience in the long haul. On top of that, the S17 also has a larger, customisable scroll wheel, that ASUS says can serve multiple functions and not just to adjust the volume. Like the M16, all that hardware is tucked into a thin, magnesium and aluminium alloy chassis, that is no thicker than 2cm. As to when the ROG Zephyrus S17 will be available in Malaysia, sadly, ASUS says that, at the current moment, the laptop won’t be coming to our shores anytime soon. That said, the company could change its mind a little down the road, so fingers crossed.
UK PM says 'looking at solutions' for Covid-19 variant first identified in India - Hindustan Times
Boris Johnson was asked about the variant and he told Members of Parliament that it may be "considerably more transmissible" than the dominant variant in the UK first detected in the county of Kent last year.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson on Wednesday said the Covid-19 variant first detected in India was of increasing concern in the UK and the country's health authorities are looking at all possible solutions as its case numbers continue to rise in parts of England. During the weekly Prime Ministers Questions (PMQs) session in the House of Commons, he was asked about the variant named B.1.617.2 and classified as a Variant of Concern (VOC) by Public Health England (PHE) and told Members of Parliament that it may be "considerably more transmissible" than the dominant variant in the UK first detected in the county of Kent last year. Click here for full Covid-19 coverage We must be vigilant because the threat of this virus remains real and new variants pose a potentially lethal danger, including the one first identified in India which is of increasing concern here in the UK, said Johnson. "We are looking at all potential solutions for the surges we are seeing in Bolton and elsewhere including that, although that is not top of the list right now," he said, in response to a question on whether people in the most affected areas of Britain could be accelerated through the vaccination queue. The UK Prime Minister revealed there are now "860 or so" cases in England of the VOC detected in India, "but there may be more" as the variant "may be considerably more transmissible". The variant B.1.617.2 is one of three subtypes of the variant first detected in India and was designated as a VOC by PHE last week after over 500 cases were found in parts of England. It is among a list of variants, including those first found in South Africa and Brazil, currently being monitored as VOCs in Britain. So far, 127,890 lives have been lost and 4,455,446 people have been infected by the coronavirus in the UK, according to Johns Hopkins University.
Tan Tock Seng Hospital: A timeline of trials, triumph and tenacity - AsiaOne
Tan Tock Seng Hospital (TTSH) has been around for a long time: Founded in 1844 by philanthropist Tan Tock Seng, TTSH was first known as the Chinese Pauper’s Hospital and was located in Pearl’s Hill. The hospital moved to its fourth and current location at Nov…
Tan Tock Seng Hospital (TTSH) has been around for a long time: Founded in 1844 by philanthropist Tan Tock Seng, TTSH was first known as the Chinese Paupers Hospital and was located in Pearls Hill. The hospital moved to its fourth and current location at Novena in 2000. And talk about having a storied past and a healthcare system built on the work and dedication of amazing healthcare workers who have helped Singapore tide through many a health crises, including tuberculosis in the 1900s and the outbreak of SARS in 2003. In 2003, then-Senior Minister Lee Kuan Yew made a stirring reference to our national pledge (in the context of SARS) in a speech he gave at his 80th birthday dinner, which was held at Shangri-la Hotel, saying: "Since 1966, it has been recited in all school assemblies. 37 years on, our response to the SARS crisis as one united people gives us real hope that this pledge is not a dream. ''Now I ask you to join me in a toast to the citizens of Singapore, who pledge ourselves as one united people, regardless of race, language or religion, to build a democratic society based on justice and equality so as to achieve happiness, prosperity and progress for our nation." Today, TTSH faces yet another hurdle: the ongoing Covid-19 pandemic. But the hospital and its staff do not face it alone. We're all in this together - and we must do it as one united people. A recent spate of discriminatory actions and remarks against TTSH staff prompted PM Lee Hsien Loong to create a Facebook post addressing the issue. In the post, he wrote: "Not only have they been fighting Covid-19, but some have also faced discrimination by members of the public. People are understandably fearful, but it is no less distressing to see." He added: "We cannot let setbacks divide us or wear us down, because if we lose our unity, the virus has won." Furthermore, he prompted Singaporeans to show a little kindness: "If you have some words of encouragement for loved ones in TTSH (staff or patient), please send TTSH a Facebook private message, which they will deliver on your behalf. Your thoughtful gesture will cheer them up and urge them on." Read his full post below: A ray of sunshine appeard this morning, as some kind souls created an encouraging banner (with a Chinese phrase that translates to "with our hands and heart, well forge ahead, together) and strung it up in the driveway of TTSH: Even as we remember some of TTSH's biggest trials, triumphs and tenacity below, let us continue to give our utmost support to and applaud the efforts of every healthcare worker in Singapore. After all, they are on the frontlines every day, risking their lives for this nation strong and free. Dealing with tuberculosis in the 1900s [embed]https://www.instagram.com/p/CCQ1U-ZnUOo/?utm_source=ig_web_copy_link[/embed] Tuberculosis (TB) may be deemed a dreaded disease of the past. Yet today, even in this era of antibiotics and medical advancement, TB is still with us. It has, in fact, claimed more lives in the history of mankind than any other infectious disease. There are some 8,000,000 new cases worldwide every year, with the largest number occurring in Asia. Remember the "fire shot" aka the Bacillus CalmetteGuérin (BCG) vaccine administered in school? Many of us would probably still carry the scar at the site of injection. It mainly protects young children against disseminated TB (disease in multiple parts of the body) and TB meningitis (disease in the fluid around the brain). Senior Staff Nurse Pushpa, a long serving member at the TB Control Unit (TBCU) at TTSH set up in 1958, shared that back in the early days: "TB patients had to go through a long wait and treatment period and it was very hard to keep track of their self-medication. Some were worried about the cost and would not turn up for their appointments. TBCU staff had to check on patients closely and call them up to arrange follow-up treatment or home visit. Now with shorter treatment periods and more financial assistance, patients are more motivated to complete the course. TB is still an ongoing epidemic around the world, but Singapore has effectively managed to minimise risks of another outbreak. Kudos to the healthcare system and workers, past and present! Combating SARS - and prejudice - in 2003 The first Singaporean to contract SARS was hospitalised at TTSH in early March 2003 upon her returning from Hong Kong. All suspected cases of SARS were thereafter confined to a single hospital aka TTSH. While Singapore swiftly and expertly managed the outbreak of SARS, our healthcare workers faced hardship not just from their daily work they faced prejudice by people around them. Taxis and even buses would not make a stop at the hospital, and their own neighbours refused to be in the same lift with them. At any packed food court, a seat would be reserved for a TTSH nurse. And those in a queue would disperse if a nurse joined it. But the public began to rally together to show support for the healthcare workers. There was an outpouring of tributes for those on the SARS frontline. Slowly but surely, taxis and buses would turn up at the hospital, while Singapore General Hospital and Alexandra Hospital sent 18 and two nurses, respectively, to help the nurses at TTSH. Our healthcare workers did not quit back then - they will not quit now. Now, he's what we call tenacious! Can you imagine being in the same workplace for 10 years? How about 20? Well, 80-year-old Harbhajan Singh has been a healthcare worker at TTSH for 62 years! This sibei ups nurse is the longest-serving nurse in the National Healthcare Group where he still works part-time at TTSH. Even more amazing: this shining example of tenacity was part of the frontline forces in other epidemics including the Nipah virus, Ebola and H1N1. Incidentally, he is featured in the Sikhs in Singapore - A Story Untold exhibition at the Indian Heritage Centre, which runs till Sept 30, and shows him as a "SARS Warrior". It also outlines his nursing journey since 1959 and his commendable work with TTSH following his posting to the hospital in 1965. This article was first published in Wonderwall.sg.