Information about natural landscapes, the climate, tropical animals and tropical fruit & vegetables in the Philippines. Special attention for the volcanoes the Pinatubo and Mount Mayon, the danger of the typhoons and the advantages of Geo-energy. The housing, means of transportation and economic activities on markets and other places, will show you the way of living in this beautifull tropical country.
Map of the Philippines Archipelago:
Oriental Negros province, the eastern half of Negros Island, one of the large middle Visayan islands in the Philippines Island. Mabinay is located halfway between Dumaguete and Bacolod, and halfway between Bais and Kabankalan. Negros is the fourth largest of the Philippine Islands.
Korea is the only divided country in the world. After the Korean War (June 25 1950 – July 27 1953), South Korea and North Korea established a border that cut the Korean peninsula roughly in half. Stretching for 2km on either side of this border is the Demilitarized Zone (DMZ). As one of the last relics of the Cold War, the DMZ attracts a great deal of public interest, and is a popular destination for travelers visiting Korea. Despite the fact that this is the most heavily armed border in the world, it is extremely rare that any hostilities take place. These days the DMZ is a safe destination that we would thoroughly recommend to any traveler. The DMZ and its surroundings contain many interesting historical sights and pristine untouched natural surroundings. Various organizations offer DMZ guided tours. Itineraries differ, but most tours will take visitors to an observatory, one of North Korea’s infiltration tunnels, a military base, and right into Panmunjeon, the Joint Security Area in the middle of the DMZ where negotiations between the two sides are held.
Husband: SAMUEL RODWELL (from St Martin Parish, )
Wife: Mary WARD (from St Edmund Parish)
Married: 21 May 1771 (St Edmund Parish )
(St Edmund) Marriages - Wiltshire Parish Registers
(Philimore & Co. Ltd) Vol. XIV Page 34
Married by Banns in St Edmunds
Married by Banns in St Edmunds
SAMUEL RODWELL (Married: 1771) Siblings:
1769 John Rodwell - Marriage 21 Nov 1769 Heytesbury
Source: International Genealogical Index / - 37
Please Note: Entries in italics are yet to be confirmed as Rodwell relatives
SAMUEL RODWELL and Mary (nee WARD - Married: 1771) Children:
1775 John Rodwell - Christened 10 Dec 1775 Saint Edmunds, , Wiltshire
1778 THOMAS RODWELL - Christened 25 Dec 1778 Saint Edmunds,
1781 Eliz. Rodwell Christened - 10 Jun 1781 St Martin, , Wiltshire
1782 Josiah Rodwell - Christened 20 Dec 1782 Heytesbury,
1783 Samuel Rodwell - Christened 05 Oct 1783 St Martin, , Wiltshire
1785 Rose Mary Rodwell - Christened 28 Aug 1785 St Martin, , Wiltshire
1788 Samuel Rodwell - B: 11 Jan 1778 C: 08 June 1788 Saint Edmunds,
1790 William Rodwell - B: 17 Nov 1789 C: 16 May 1790 Saint Edmunds,
Source: International Genealogical Index / - 37
Please Note: Entries in italics are yet to be confirmed as Rodwell relatives
Cross Ref: http://www.rootschat.com/forum/index.php/topic,384715.0.html
Husband: THOMAS RODWELL Christened 1778 St Edmunds Parish
Wiltshire (Son of Samuel and Mary Rodwell)
Source: International Genealogical Index / - 37
Husband: THOMAS RODWELL B: 1778 Salisbury Wiltshire (Shoemaker)
Married: Martha ELTON (also recorded as Martha ALTON B: 1786)
(Her parents were Thomas and Sarah Elton) Martha Elton was
Baptized 12th March 1786 Toney Wiltshire
*Shown as Martha Rodwell - widowed almswoman 1861 in
England Census (Hussey’s Almshouse)
Martha Elton: Possible siblings of Martha Rodwell (nee Elton) are as follows:
- Henry Elton 12th December 1780 Toney Wiltshire
- Thomas Elton 25th August 1782 Allington By Amesbury Wiltshire
- Elisabeth Elton 4th May 1784 Allington By Amesbury Wiltshire
- John Elton 9th January 1791 Toney Wiltshire
- Sarah Elton 18th September 1796 Toney Wiltshire
- Mary Elton 1799 Toney Wiltshire
THOMAS RODWELL and Martha (nee ELTON / B: 1778) Children:
George Rodwell married 1837 at St Edmunds Salisbury to Eliza Wheatland (B:
1810 Basingstoke Hampshire) George Rodwell: smith/journeyman/ shoemaker]
Source: International Genealogical Index / - 37
Source: International Genealogical Index / - 37
DAVID RODWELL (B: 03 Dec 1819) David Rodwell was christened on 26th December 1819 Saint Edmunds Church Street, Wesleyan (Church), Salisbury, Wiltshire, England (Son of Thomas and Martha Rodwell)
David Rodwell married Rosina HAMMOND 1 Dec 1846 St Georges Church of England Hobart Tasmania Australia
DAVID RODWELL B: 1819 son of shoemaker Thomas Rodwell. David Rodwell arrived Hobart Van Diemen’s Land - Tasmania Australia Aug 1838 per convict ship Lord William Bentinck (2). David Rodwell, aged 18, was transported for seven years for stealing five silk handkerchiefs. Physical description of David Rodwell below:
*Oval visage *Medium nose
*Round head *High forehead
*Tattoo on right arm of woman
*Height (no shoes) 5' 3.5" 161.3 cms
*Brown hair & eyebrows *Green eyes
*Scars on ball of left thumb and on right cheek
1819 David Rodwell born Salisbury Wiltshire
1838 David Rodwell arrived Van Diemen’s Land Australia (D:1888)
1845 David Rodwell’s Free Certificate Gained; Hobart TAS No.150
1846 M: Rosina Hammond (B:1824 Chelmsford Essex D:1853)
ROSINA RODWELL (HAMMOND) wife of David Rodwell (B:1819)
*Transported for stealing a loaf of bread & a petticoat
*Trade recorded on convict papers ; housemaid & cooking
*Departed London 8 Sep 1844 on ship Tasmania (1) age 19
*Arrived Hobart VDL Australia 20 Dec 1844 Sentence 7 years
*M: David Rodwell 1 Dec 1846 St Georges Church of England Hobart
* Rosina Rodwell recommended for conditional pardon on 23 Jan 1849 - approved 5 Feb 1850
Personal Description of Rosina Hammond: Light hair and eyebrows, medium wide mouth, scar under left eye, fair complexion, oval visage & head, round chin, medium high forehead, small nose, height 5'1", religion Protestant, can read or write: some. Brothers and sisters of Rosina Hammond (B: 1824): Cornelius, Alex, Esther, Martha, Diana Hammond; Chelmsford Essex
DAVID RODWELL (B: 1819) & Rosina (nee B: 1824) Children:
1848 DAVID CORNELIUS RODWELL B: Clarence Plains Hobart Tasmania
1850 George Edward Rodwell Born: Clarence Plains Tasmania D: 1866
1852 Walter Thomas Rodwell B: Melbourne Victoria D: 1875 Percydale
Avoca & District Historical Society http://home.vicnet.net.au/~adhs/Inquests.html
DAVID CORNELIUS RODWELL (B: 1848) (Son of David and Rosina Rodwell nee Hammond) (grandson of Thomas & Martha Rodwell nee Elton). David Cornelius Rodwell could be of particular interest to Australian researchers and descendants.
1848 David Cornelius Rodwell born 11 Aug Clarence Plains Hobart Tasmania
1851 The Rodwell family moved to Victoria Australia (Castlemaine goldfields)
1870 David Cornelius Rodwell married Mary Anne Curnick (B: 1853 Melksham Wiltshire). They married at Avoca Methodist Church & lived at nearby Percydale
1871 First child of twelve (12) born to David and Mary Anne Rodwell (see below)
1913 David Cornelius Rodwell died Percydale Victoria Australia
1929 Mary Anne Rodwell (nee Curnick) died Avoca Victoria
Cemetery Index http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~ausvsac/Index.htm
DAVID CORNELIUS RODWELL (B: 1848 Hobart Australia) and Mary Anne (nee CURNICK B: 1853 Melksham Wiltshire ) Children and Spouses:
- 1871 David James Rodwell - Married: Mary Rayner
- 1873 George Rodwell - Married: Elizabeth Wyhoon
- 1875 Ernest Albert Rodwell - Maried: Elizabeth Allan
- 1878 Edward Thomas Rodwell - Married: Emma Allan
- 1880 Rosina Annie Rodwell - Married: Charles Wyles
- 1883 SAMUEL RICHARD RODWELL - M: Elizabeth Meredith
- 1885 Charles Walter Rodwell - Son: Percy Rodwell
- 1887 Lilian Marion Rodwell - Married: Hugh Cheyne
- 1890 William Frederick Rodwell - Married: Eileen (NZ)
- 1892 Henry Owen Rodwell - Married: Mabel Pitcher
- 1895 Violet Elizabeth Rodwell - M: Victor Lee / Ellis
- 1898 Elizabeth Daisy Rodwell - M: Tom Anderson
Avoca & District Historical Society http://home.vicnet.net.au/~adhs/ADHSMain.htm
DAVID CORNELIUS RODWELL (B: 1848 Australia) and Mary Anne (nee CURNICK B: 1853 ) Children and Grandchildren:
1) David James Rodwell (B: 1871) and Mary Rayner [Son: Herbert Rodwell]
2) George Rodwell (B: 1873) and Elizabeth Wyhoon [Children: Stanley Rodwell, Kathleen, Percy Rodwell, Harold Rodwell, William Rodwell, Frederick Rodwell]
3) Ernest Rodwell (B: 1875) and Elizabeth Allan [Children: Elizabeth Rodwell, Edward Rodwell, Jack Rodwell, Nellie Rodwell, Dorothy Rodwell]
4) Edward Rodwell (B: 1878) and Emma Allan [Children: Ernest Rodwell, Victor Rodwell, Kenneth Rodwell]
5) Rosina Rodwell (B: 1880) & Charles Wyles [Children: Charles & Ivan Wyles]
6) SAMUEL RICHARD RODWELL (B: 1883) and Elizabeth Meredith [Children: Dorothy Rodwell, Stephen David Cornelius Rodwell (1908), Violet Rodwell
7) Charles Walter Rodwell (B: 1885) [Son: Percy Rodwell]
8) Lilian Marion Rodwell (B: 1887) and Hugh Cheyne [Children: Leslie Cheyne and Bruce Cheyne]
9) William Frederick Rodwell (B: 1890) (Died 11 Dec 1915 Frankton New Zealand)
10) Henry Owen Rodwell (B: 1892) and Mabel Pitcher [Children: Henry Rodwell, Roy Rodwell, William Rodwell, Lilian Rodwell, Albert Rodwell]
11) Violet Elizabeth Rodwell (B: 1895) and Victor Lee / Ellis [Children: Frank, Isobel, Jim, Clarice, Rose, Ray, Victor, Alf, Len (Surnames: Lee & Ellis)
12) Elizabeth Daisy Rodwell (B: 1898) and Tom Anderson [Children: Alice, David Anderson, Jean, Joyce, Thomas Anderson, Dorothy, Esme, Alma]
SAMUEL RICHARD RODWELL (B: 1883) (Son of David Cornelius and Mary Anne Rodwell nee Curnick) (Grandson of David & Rosina Rodwell nee Hammond)
; son of David Cornelius Rodwell.
*Reported in The Argus (Melbourne Newspaper Thurs 3 Dec 1903)...
SERIOUS CASUALTIES ...
A MAN'S EYE INJURED : KORUMBURRA - A young man named Samuel Rodwell, employed clearing on Mr. J. Colegate's property about two miles from here, was chopping wood on Tuesday, when a splinter about 2in. flew up and pierced his left eye. The splinter, which had penetrated about ... grazing the ball of the eye, was extracted by Mr. C. Marsden, M.B., who fears that Rodwell's sight will be affected permanently.
*Samuel Rodwell married Elizabeth Meredith in 1905 in NSW . It would appear that they moved back to , as their first two children, Dorothy Rodwell (B:1905) and Stephen David Cornelius Rodwell (B:1908), were born in Jumbunna .
*Reported in The Argus (Melbourne Newspaper Mon 6 Apr 1908)...
NEW INSOLVENTS ...
Samuel Richard Rodwell, of Jumbunna, Causes of insolvency - Want of constant employment, and sickness in family. Liabilities, - £30/6/7, Assets, £6/5/, Deficiency £24/1/7 Mi James Connor Warragul, assignee Filed at Korumburra.
*Between 1908 - 1911: Samuel & family moved back to New South Wales Australia. Note that Samuel & Elizabeth married in 1905 Sydney NSW.[5884/1905 RODWELL SAMUEL R MEREDITH ELIZABETH SYDNEY - NSW Reg BDM]
*Samuel & Elizabeth Rodwell : Their daughter Violet Isabel Rodwell (later DEAN),
born 1911 in Rylstone, NSW Australia.
*Samuel Richard Rodwell - Coalminer (D:1937)
*Buried Rylstone General Cemetery NSW
*Married Elizabeth Meredith (B:1 May 1889 Burwood NSW) D:1964
SAMUEL RICHARD RODWELL (B: 1883 Percydale Victoria Australia) and Elizabeth (nee MEREDITH B: 1889 Burwood NSW ) Children:
STEPHEN DAVID CORNELIUS RODWELL (B: 1908 Jumbunna Victoria) and Violet (nee BENNETT B: 1911 Hargraves NSW) Children:
1) 1929 DAVID RICHARD RODWELL (B: 1 Apr 1929 Charbon NSW)(D: 20 Dec 1990 Taree NSW). David Richard Rodwell (Bricklayer) married Ellen Agnes Scott (Born: 23 Mar 1926 Werris Creek NSW)(D: 23 May 1981 Griffith NSW Australia)
2) 1930 Harold K Rodwell (infant death) (Rylstone NSW District)
3) 1931 Valda Rodwell (M: George Lester ; parents of Brian Lester, Patricia Lester (later: Wells), Christine Lester (later: Howard)
4) 1933 Stephen Samuel Rodwell (B: 21 Oct 1933 Kandos NSW)(Bricklayer)(D: 14 Mar 2011 Lalor Park NSW); father of Stephen and Mark Rodwell (Bricklayers)
5) 1937 Arthur John Rodwell (infant death) (Rylstone NSW District)
DAVID RICHARD RODWELL (B: 1929 Charbon NSW Australia) (Son of Stephen David Cornelius and Violet Florence Rodwell nee Bennett) (Grandson of Samuel Richard and Elizabeth Rodwell nee Meredith)
DAVID RICHARD RODWELL (B: 1929) & Ellen Agnes (nee SCOTT) Children:
1) Denise Ann Rodwell (B: 10 Sep 1952 Sydney NSW) (married Jeffrey Cappello)
2) Wayne Richard Rodwell (B: 13 June 1954 Sydney)(married Maureen Batts)
3) WARREN RICHARD RODWELL (B: 16 June 1958 Homebush, Sydney NSW Australia)(married: Catherine Mary Migro B: 23 Nov 1961 )
WARREN RICHARD RODWELL (B: 1958) and Catherine Mary (nee MIGRO B: 1961) Children:
2) Isaac Augustus Richard Rodwell B: 21 August 1986
3) Elizabeth Ann-Louise Rodwell B: 3 May 1988
SAMUEL CORNELIUS RICHARD RODWELL & Katrina (nee BUNN) issue:
1) Thomas Oliver Richard Rodwell (Born: 12 June 2010 )
This article includes a list of countries of the world sorted by their gross domestic product (GDP), the market value of all final goods and services from a nation in a given year. The GDP dollar estimates presented here are calculated at market or government official exchange rates. Several economies which are not considered to be countries (world, the EU, Eurozone, and some dependent territories) are included in the list because they appear in the sources. These economies are not ranked in the charts here, but are listed. The first list includes 2010 data for members of the International Monetary Fund. The second list shows the World Bank's 2009 estimates, and the third list includes mostly 2010 estimates from the CIA World Factbook. Click link below for complete lists.
2010 List by the International Monetary Fund
According to the Chinese Zodiac, the Year 2011 is the Year of the Rabbit, which begins on 3rd February 2011 and ends on 22nd January 2012. The Rabbit is the fourth sign of the Chinese Zodiac, which consists of 12 animal signs. The Rabbit is a lucky sign. Rabbits are private individuals and a bit introverted. People born in the Year of the Rabbit are reasonably friendly individuals who enjoy the company of a group of good friends. They are good teachers, counsellors and communicators, but also need their own space.
According to Chinese tradition, the Rabbit brings a year in which you can catch your breath and calm your nerves. It is a time for negotiation. Don't try to force issues, because if you do you will ultimately fail. To gain the greatest benefits from this time, focus on home, family, security, diplomacy, and your relationships with women and children. Make it a goal to create a safe, peaceful lifestyle, so you will be able to calmly deal with any problem that may arise.
Warren flies from Shanghai China - Moscow Russia - Warsaw Poland with OJSC "Aeroflot - Russian Airlines" (Russian: ОАО «Аэрофлот — Российские авиалинии») (MICEX:AFLT RTS:AFLT). Commonly known as Aeroflot (Аэрофлот, translation: "air fleet"), it is the flag carrier and largest airline in Russia, based on passengers carried per year. Aeroflot operates domestic and international passenger services to 97 cities in 48 countries, mainly from Sheremetyevo International Airport, Moscow, using a fleet of 91 aircraft. Headquartered in Moscow, Aeroflot is one of the oldest airlines in the world, tracing its history back to 1923.
THURSDAY 06 JANUARY 2011
1145 hrs Shanghai PVG China SU528
1650 hrs Moscow SVO Russia
1835 hrs Moscow SVO Russia SU201
1840 hrs Warsaw WAW Poland
Unlike most other languages, English was born out of a combination of two (2) languages. The Anglo-Saxons, the people who settled in England during the fifth century, spoke a German language we now call “Old English.” Then in the 11th century, England was conquered by French-speaking people from Normandy, and French became the official language of England. Gradually, the two languages merged to form a new one, which we call “Middle English.” And Middle English gradually changed into modern English, the language we speak today. [NOTE: France was part of the Roman Empire as (Gaul) for many years. French has evolved from Latin, the language of the occupying Roman forces.]
During the time that Old English and French were both being spoken in England, poor farmers spoke Old English and rich landowners usually spoke French. That’s why the words we use for animals on the farm, such as cow, sheep, pig, and calf, come from a German language, while the words we use for meat at the table, such as beef, mutton, pork, and veal, come from French. http://www.bigsiteofamazingfacts.com/where-did-the-english-language-come-from
You have probably never heard of a language called Frisian. But of all the languages in the world, this tongue may be the closest language to English! Frisian is spoken in the region of Friesland and in the Frisian Islands. Friesland is a province in the northern part of the Netherlands. The Frisian Islands are a string of islands along the North Sea coast. Some of the islands belong to the Netherlands, some to West Germany. Frisian, a dialect of Dutch, belongs to a group of languages called Low Germap that also includes Dutch and English as it was spoken centuries ago. When the Anglo-Saxon peoples invaded England in the fifth century, they spoke a language very similar to the Frisian of the day. It’s also possible that Frisian-speaking people accompanied the Anglo-Saxons on their invasions of England. In the centuries since those invasions, English and Frisian have diverged and suffered quite different fates. English is now spoken by some 350 million people, while Frisian has only about 300,000 speakers.
Please note carefully that Warren Rodwell is NOT involved in nor has any pecuniary interest in the international recruitment, training, placement of TEFL / TESL teachers anywhere around the world. It is up to the individual if she or he wishes to make direct contact with any commercial agency or prospective employer. Mister Rodwell does also NOT endorse or represent any particular travel or tour agencies. People seeking such information, are advised to simply Google & exercise due caution accordingly. Caveat emptor (let the buyer beware).
The first thing to realize about interactive teaching is that it is NOT something new or mysterious. If you are a teacher and you ask questions in class, assign and check homework, or hold class or group discussions, then you already teach interactively. Basically then (in Dr Abrahamson's book), interactive teaching is just giving students something to do, getting back what they have done, and then assimilating it yourself, so that you can decide what would be best to do next.
But, almost all teachers do these things, so is there more to it? To answer this question, one has to step away from teaching and think about learning. Over the last twenty years, the field of cognitive science has taught us a lot about how people learn. A central principle that has been generally accepted is that everything we learn, we "construct" for ourselves. That is, any outside agent is essentially powerless to have a direct effect on what we learn. If our brain does not do it itself, - that is, take in information, look for connections, interpret and make sense of it, - no outside force will have any effect. This does not mean that the effort has to be expressly voluntary and conscious on our parts. Our brains take-in information and operate continuously on many kinds of levels, only some of which are consciously directed. But, conscious or not, the important thing to understand is that it is our brains that are doing the learning, and that this process is only indirectly related to the teacher and the teaching.
For example, even the most lucid and brilliant exposition of a subject by a teacher in a lecture, may result in limited learning if the students' brains do not do the necessary work to process it. There are several possible causes why students' learning may fall short of expectations in such a situation. They may,
However, whatever the cause, without interacting with the students (in the simplest case by asking questions), a teacher has no way to know if his/her efforts to explain the topic were successful.
This brings me to the first of (what I believe are) three distinct reasons for interactive teaching. It is an attempt to see what actually exists in the brains of your students. This is the "summative" aspect. It is the easiest aspect to understand and it is well described in the literature. But, it is far from being the only perspective! The second reason is "formative", where the teacher aims through the assigned task to direct students' mental processing along an appropriate path in "concept-space". The intent is that, as students think through the issues necessary in traversing the path, the resulting mental construction that is developed in the student's head will possess those properties that the teacher is trying to teach. As Socrates discovered, a good question can accomplish this result better than, just telling the answer.
The third may be termed "motivational". Learning is hard work, and an injection of motivation at the right moment can make all the difference. One motivating factor provided by the interactive teacher is the requirement of a response to a live classroom task. This serves to jolt the student into action, to get his brain off the couch, so to speak. Additional more subtle and pleasant events follow immediately capitalizing on the momentum created by this initial burst. One of these is a result of our human social tendencies. When teachers ask students to work together in small groups to solve a problem, a discussion ensues that not only serves in itself to build more robust knowledge structures, but also to motivate. The anticipation of immediate feedback in the form of reaction from their peers, or from the teacher is a very strong motivator. If it is not embarrassing or threatening, students want to know desperately whether their understanding is progressing or just drifting aimlessly in concept space. Knowing that they are not allowed to drift too far off track provides tremendous energy to continue.
By Dr Louis Abrahamson
In order to distinguish among cultures, noted anthroplogist Edward Hall (1976) proposed a set of parameters to help situate cultures along a dimension spanning from the High-Context/low-content category to the Low-Context/high-content category (See: Figure 1 in attachment).
Context as a relativistic metric of culture
While the milieu of individuals in a culture can be diverse, and not all individuals can be described by strict stereotypes, understanding the broad tendencies of predominant cultures of this world can help us inform and educate ourselves on how to better facilitate communication between individuals of differing cultures. The following spectrum of levels of context in various cultures was determined in 1986 by Copeland & L. Griggs (1986)
Lower Context Culture
Higher context Culture
Higher context Culture
Everyone gets angry sometimes and everybody will find that they feel a little frustrated and annoyed occasionally (some more than others) but are they really the same thing with one simply being a stronger version than the other?Some people do confuse the two terms often using them interchangeably and often incorrectly. Although they are similar they can result from differing root causes and can also cause different responses. Frustration rarely causes such a profound effect as anger, nor is it considered to be as strong an emotion.
Like anger, frustration is a natural human emotional and psychological response to something. The feeling is often due to disappointment when an effort or observation does not work out as expected or anticipated. When this occurs we can feel disheartened and annoyed that our time, efforts or feelings have been wasted. We can feel beaten or overcome when something causes frustration and this can result in two ways; firstly we may become overwhelmed and totally defeated meaning that the action is not repeated or it can be used productively. Many people however use frustration very positively and address the issue again from a different angle or approach, following repeated cycles of this occurrence a huge sense of achievement is experienced when the outcome does not cause disappointment or dismay.
Anger is also a natural human emotion and often misconstrued or misunderstood depending on how people have been exposed to it in their past.We should all experience anger at some point in our life but it is how we deal with this anger or let it affect us that determines whether it is detrimental or not.There are a variety of reasons why we get angry and to what degree, some of which we are directly in control of and others less so, but we can all learn how to manage our anger more effectively not letting it have a negative effect on our life.
Anger and frustration can be similar in some respects as they are both an emotional response and feeling and maybe be considered in a negative way. They both can cause annoyance and evoke a physical reaction.When external stimuli are conflicting and not occurring as we anticipated we become frustrated or angry as a reaction. In both instances we will probably need to exert some control or restraint in the way in which we respond. The difference however, is that usually (though not always) frustration can cause us to feel upset and vulnerable whereas anger may cause us to react in a more physical manner.Other aspects of our life may influence how often we feel frustration, infuriation and anger and our lifestyle, health and stress level can affect this. If you are feeling as though you are frequently and negatively affected by anger or frustration it may be helpful to try and determine what triggers these emotions in order to find ways in which they can be managed. Ultimately by decreasing the amount of stress we will have a positive effect on our life and health in general, but without some degree of stress or stimulus we may spend our lives simply ‘going with the flow’ and not making changes where maybe we would normally.
Anger and frustration are both normal human emotions that may or may not evoke strong reactions and inner feelings. Both occur in most people’s life on a regular basis as we are continually challenged by our environment, careers and relationships. It is how we manage these emotions that define us as individuals.
Founded in 1956, Inner Mongolia Medical College (内蒙古医学院) was the first medical institute of higher learning by the China Central Government in an area inhabited by minority nationalities. IMMC is located in Hohhot, the capital city of Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region. Its website is located at www.immc.edu.cn/
After what could best be described as a one year sabbatical in (South America & Oceania), Warren travelled from Shanghai, China-Hong Kong-South Africa-Argentina-Uruguay-Chile-Australia plus side trips to Fiji & Vanuatu in the Pacific; onto Singapore, Thailand, Cambodia & Vietnam enroute to Shanghai for Suzhou, (mainland China) for a university teaching contract scheduled to run from October 2010 until July 2011. This contract was cancelled at short notice due to a lack of enrolments, so Warren took up an alternative posting at Inner Mongolia Province, northern China.
Procedentes de la fusión de los hielos eternos, la laguna cuenta del pasado del planeta. En medio del silencio de la quietud de sus aguas y el majestuoso espectáculo de témpanos flotantes, la Laguna San Rafael impresiona a los viajeros como emblema de la naturaleza prístina.
Originating from the melting of the eternal ice fields, the lagoon tells of the planet’s past. In the midst of the silence of the stillness of its waters and the majestic spectacle of floating icebergs, Laguna San Rafael impresses travellers as an emblem of pristine nature.
Pachamama Distrito de los Lagos en autobús de ruta es la única hop-on hop-off de transporte pase a disposición que te lleva a ver la mejor de las atracciones naturales de Chile. Pachamama Distrito de los Lagos en autobús de ruta está especialmente diseñado para los viajeros independientes que quieren pasar más tiempo en los destinos a lo largo del camino. Esta ruta ofrece la oportunidad de practicar la natación, esquí, rafting, pesca o simplemente sentarse y relajarse.
Pachamama by Bus Lake District Route is the only hop-on, hop-off transportation pass available that takes you to see the best of Chile’s natural attractions. Pachamama by Bus Lake district Route it’s specially designed for independent travelers who want to spend more time at destinations along the way. This route offers you the opportunity to go swimming, skiing, rafting, fishing or to just sit back and relax.
Programa Inglés Abre Puertas del Ministerio de Educación de Chile is sponsored by the Chilean Ministry of Education and the United Nations Development Programme. It is designed to compensate for the lack of exposure to native English speakers faced by most students in Chile's public school system.
Flight departs 16th July 2009 12.40pm, and arrives in at 2.30pm. Booked through a local travel agency, cost including all taxes $US147 (American currency acceptable) or 561 AR pesos. The garden city of is 710kms northwest of , towards the border. Famous for tree-lined avenues, leafy plazas and elegant parks, is the wine capital of Argentina.
Consistently claimed in guidebooks and the like as being the number #1 tourist attraction of Buenos Aires (and final resting place of the late Eva “Evita” Peron in the Familia Duarte sarcophagus) for international visitors, Cementerio De La Recoleta (Recoleta Cemetery) is a wonderful place for the photography enthusiast. At least two hours should be allowed to wander through these streets of the dead to marvel at the magnificent architecture and sculptures.
Situated at Av de Mayo 825; take the train subway (Subte) to Plaza de Mayo, and then walk from there. The beautiful Café Tortoni is possibly the oldest and most famous café in . www.cafetortoni.com.ar
The Hipodromo Argentino is actually a horse racing track. However, the buildings include restaurants and a casino; the latter being mostly filled with slot machines. There’s no need to be wealthy to indulge in a spot of gambling as there are plenty of 10 and 25 cent machines. www.palermo.com
Similar to English Corners in China, the Spanglish format of one-on-one mini conversations (5 minutes in Spanish, 5 minutes in English), gives you the chance to practice your conversation skills with multiple native Spanish speakers; many of whom have studied English at university level. For more information about the rotating venues: www.SpanglishBA.com
There are various jazz bars to choose from in , the Thelonious Club in is in a long comfortably thin room upstairs in an old mansion. It is best to arrive fairly early (say before10pm) because seating is limited and reservations are usually required even if you are not eating. www.thelonious.com.ar
Distributed free, B.A. Tango magazine is written in Spanish & English, so it’s easy to read what’s happening with respect to tango in Buenos Aires. It’s fun and inexpensive to learn and practice tango. Of course, salsa is simpler and can be used as a warm-up to the more complex tango moves. There’s no need to be shy because most people doing beginners’ classes are absolute beginners struggling along with little coordination or rhythm. The great part about tango (and salsa) is the continuous changing of partners. Each is a stranger, some good and some not so good, and others are simply terrible dancers. This in itself provides sufficient incentive to improve your own skills. For a free online subscription to “B.A. Tango”, send a message writing in the subject line “Subscription” to email@example.com , and they should be delivered in PDF format.
Museo de Arte Latinoamericano de Buenos Aires (Malba) in is not big or fancy by world standards. Exhibitions on the third level come and go, so it’s potluck as to whether your artistic taste is satisfied on the day. Nevertheless, the second level seems to house the more established pieces.
Free Assistance in Buenos Aires
Cicerones de is an NGO (non-government organization) that has been giving free assistance, advice and support to visitors to the city for more than six years. CBA provides services on the basis of voluntary work of the Cicerones. In effect, an English-speaking local Argentine guides you around for free. You just pay for any public transport costs, etc. For more information www.cicerones.org.ar
Over the Northern bank of the Río de La Plata across from Buenos Aires lies the City of Colonia del Sacramento, capital of the Department of Colonia, Uruguay. It was Admiral Manuel Lobo, the then governor of Río de Janeiro, who founded Colonia do Sacramento towards 1680, a typical Portuguese city of the XVII century which today charms tourists from all over the world with its well-preserved architectural richness. Due to its proximity to Buenos Aires, many visitors arrive in Colonia from the porteña city through the river to tour around its narrow picturesque streets covered by shiny cobblestones.
To view pictures, click on "Latin America" tab at the top this page.
Samuel Rodwell married Mary Ward
on 21 May 1771 in St Edmund Parish
Salisbury Wiltshire southern England