The missing informal workers in India’s vaccine story News Around 70 senior-citizen women received consultation, medicines, home remedies as well diet and lifestyle advices at the Arya Mahila Ashram, DelhiJiva Ayurveda and the District Legal Services Authority (DLSA) recently organised a free health camp at the Arya Mahila Ashram, Delhi. Senior citizen women at the ashram got an opportunity to consult a Jiva doctor regarding their health problems.Around 70 senior-citizen women received consultation, free medicines, home remedies as well diet and lifestyle advices. Calling the camp a special moment, Dr Partap Chauhan, Director of Jiva Ayurveda said, “Women often forget to take care of their own health because they are so dedicated to keep their family healthy and happy. With Ayurveda, every woman can keep themselves healthy and also take good care of their families. This health camp was a special moment and we are happy to have the opportunity to help members of the Ashram with Ayurveda.” Related Posts Jiva Ayurveda, DLSA organise free health camps for senior-citizen women Read Article Phoenix Business Consulting invests in telehealth platform Healpha Heartfulness group of organisations launches ‘Healthcare by Heartfulness’ COVID care app WHO tri-regional policy dialogue seeks solutions to challenges facing international mobility of health professionals MaxiVision Eye Hospitals launches “Mucormycosis Early Detection Centre” By EH News Bureau on April 3, 2018 Share Indraprastha Apollo Hospitals releases first “Comprehensive Textbook of COVID-19” Menopause to become the next game-changer in global femtech solutions industry by 2025
Middlebury College,Bennington College,Vermont Business Magazine Forbes has debuted a new list of colleges touted for their entrepreneurial programs, and Middlebury College has landed very close to the top. In its list of “America’s Most Entrepreneurial Colleges 2015,” Forbes ranks Middlebury second out of 50, just behind first-place Cooper Union. Bennington College was fourth on the list. In the past, Forbes has ranked universities that support entrepreneurism, but the new list recognizes a growing trend among liberal arts colleges. “Top research universities aren’t the only startup launchpads,” writes Liyan Chen. “The Cooper Union (New York City), which tops our Most Entrepreneurial College List this year, boasts more founders and owners among alumni and students on LinkedIn than Stanford University and MIT (adjusted for student body size). Middlebury, which ranks second on our list, is one of many small liberal arts colleges reinventing themselves as modern-day startup incubators.”On Middlebury, Forbes wrote: “The four-week immersion program MiddCore has brought in over 40 entrepreneur mentors such as Peet’s Coffee and Tea CEO Dave Burwick.”Bennington College. CourtesyOn Bennington College, Forbes wrote: “Students often start ventures during Field Work Terms–four seven-week winter terms required for graduation.”In a related article, Chen features Middlebury alumna Emily Nunez Cavness ’12, who, with her sister Betsy, launched the company Sword and Plough, which recycles surplus military materials into stylish handbags, tote bags, and other items. Cavness credits her work with Middlebury’s Center for Social Entrepreneurship for the success of the company, noting that without that support, “Sword & Plough would have remained just another interesting idea rather than an exciting reality.”Read the full article, “How Liberal Arts Colleges Reinvent Themselves as Startup Factories”View the Forbes list of “America’s Most Entrepreneurial Colleges 2015” Source: Middlebury College. 7.30.2015. VERY TOP PHOTO: Middlebury graduation file photo by Stephen Mease.
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The company moved these operations to Dover two years ago due to scheduling difficulties at Portsmouth, which the port said have now been resolved.Geest Line specialises in shipments to the Caribbean, handling a range of cargoes including machinery, containers, breakbulk and project cargo. Its return sailings from the Caribbean mainly cater for the shipment of fruit – predominantly bananas – for the UK and other European markets.Geest Line managing director, Peter Dixon, explained: “We left Portsmouth because of scheduling difficulties when we replaced our fleet with five larger and newer ships, increasing our capacity by 40 percent.“The port at Dover was able to accommodate us and enabled our business to continue and grow. But changes at Portsmouth mean it can now handle our larger and modified service and it makes sense to return.”www.portsmouth-port.co.ukwww.geestline.com