Chams Plc 2013 Abridged Report

first_imgChams Plc ( listed on the Nigerian Stock Exchange under the Technology sector has released it’s 2013 abridged results.For more information about Chams Plc ( reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the Chams Plc ( company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: Chams Plc (  2013 abridged results.Company ProfileChams Plc provides enterprise technology solutions for identity management and transaction payments to the public and private sectors in Nigeria. The company builds robust, secure and adaptable platforms to facilitate identity management, identity transactions and verification systems. Established in 1985, Chams Plc has executed identification and verification projects for major institutions including INEC, NCC, NHIS, PeNCOM, ICAN, Customs, Nigeria Air Force, NAHCO, Head of Service of the Federation as well as government departments and private education institutions. The company has also handled identity management and transaction payments for the governing bodies of the states of Osun, Anambra, Ogun, Adamawa, Benue and Oyo. Chams Plc handled the execution and deployment of identity management solutions for the Bank Verification Project which was a multi-million dollar initiative of the Central Bank of Nigeria (CBN) and the Banker’s Committee. It was the first banking industry biometrics identity matching solution in the global financial markets. Chams Plc is the front end partner to the national Identity Management Commission (NIMC), the agency of the Federal Government of Nigeria (FGN). Other notable accolades include pioneering Nigeria’s first payment card scheme, Valucard; and is the first homegrown company in Nigeria to be listed in the Guinness Book of Records for setting up the mega ChamsCity Digital Mall. Chams Plc’s head office is in Lagos, Nigeria. Chams Plc is listed on the Nigerian Stock Exchangelast_img read more

Zambia National Commercial Bank Plc ( 2019 Annual Report

first_imgZambia National Commercial Bank Plc ( listed on the Lusaka Securities Exchange under the Banking sector has released it’s 2019 annual report.For more information about Zambia National Commercial Bank Plc ( reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the Zambia National Commercial Bank Plc ( company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: Zambia National Commercial Bank Plc (  2019 annual report.Company ProfileZambia National Commercial Bank, commonly known as Zanaco, listed on the Lusaka Securities Exchange, serves retail customers, large corporations, agri-business and public sector clients. The bank has evolved into a leading financial institution in Zambia. With the aid of Arise B.V., a leading African Investment Company, Zanaco benefits from technical assistance, international networks and best practices in various areas of banking.last_img read more

In Pennsylvania’s capital, a mission is reborn

first_img Submit an Event Listing Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA May 8, 2013 at 6:35 am Dylan, the grants that are budgeted and will be made available through A073 have not yet been expended. The enterprise zones in this article seem to be a function of what the Diocese of Central PA is doing and envisioning within itself. Whether they apply for and / or are eligible for A073 Mission Enterprise Zone funding remains to be seen. A subcommittee of Executive Council’s JSP for Local Mission & Ministry is working with Tom Brackett now and at our June meeting of EC to draft the criteria and process for these grants. I hope this helps clear up some questions or confusion. Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS The Rev. Harry L. Knisely says: Rector Bath, NC May 14, 2013 at 5:27 pm You need to take a break from the ENS website if rants like that one are how you’re going to act while on the executive council. Ted Babcock says: Submit a Press Release Rector Knoxville, TN TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab Sarah Dylan Breuer says: Featured Events Cathedral Dean Boise, ID The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group May 15, 2013 at 3:38 pm St. Andrew Episcopal Church in Harrisburg, PA: One Parish, one Vestry, one Rector, two locations. The City location is not a Mission Church yet. While no one can deny that the “improvements” are needed, the Vestry of this parish has not been informed, consulted, or given the opportunity to approve any of the recent or planned activities of the Diocese. The Rev. Harry L. Knisely says: Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 May 5, 2013 at 12:12 pm St. Andrew’s in the City is working to develop and focus its mission using the Appreciative Inquiry process. Once they complete that process they will be able to create a parish profile for their search for a clergy leader.“The Extreme Make Over” will cost about $25,000 to replace old rugs, tiles and the cost of materials for the scraping sanding and repainting the first two floor of the church building . Most of the labor is being donated by the Harrisburg Convocation with help from other convocations. We are hoping for and expecting 80 or more on June 1st for the makeover. The mission also needs office equipment desks (2), chairs (6), computers (2), software and a printer, as all that equipment currently resides with the other half of the parish that the mission is being born from.Part of the money raised comes from the donations made by the Baptist and Mennonite Churches. The rest is being raised by the new mission itself. Finally, they are part of diocesan wide program to establish four “new ventures” so we as a diocese can learn what we need to do to help our church to thrive again. St. Andrew’s is the city mission of the diocese where we can learn how to go back into the city and re-establish the Episcopal Church’s presence. We have a “new venture” in Potter County, a rural area in the northern tier, that is now almost a year old and thriving. Another “new venture” is in State College, PA and is an effort to learn how to better bring university students and professors into the church. The fourth venture is located along on the Maryland border and it is a mission already, but it is in need to strong support to move to a parish statues (independence) within the next 3-5 years. We are committed to helping them achieve parish status while we learn from that experience – successes as well as our frustrations.As a diocese we want to learn how to thrive and are committed to finding ways to spread the Gospel and bring others to Christ. We are committed to becoming a “learning diocese” that is not afraid of mistakes or failures as they are opportunities to learn from.Hope this brief outline helps you and others understand what we are trying to do as a diocese.Blessings,Ted Babcock Rector Belleville, IL An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET [Diocese of Central Pennsylvania] Sometime this summer, St. Andrew’s in the City will become the Diocese of Central Pennsylvania’s newest mission.Founded as a mission more than a hundred years ago St. Andrew’s in the City rapidly grew into a parish in the thriving area of Allison Hill in Harrisburg. With movement out of the city during the post-World War II period, St. Andrew’s in the City established a mission church in the Linglestown area of Harrisburg – St. Andrew’s in the Valley.With the rapid movement of residents out of the city and the economic decline of Harrisburg due to the loss of industry, the demographic of the city changed. Over time, the economic vitality of the city shifted to the more suburban valley. The parish continued to operate as one with one vestry and one rector, but the city church faced increasing challenges as the neighborhood of Allison Hill changed and the parish got older.St. Andrew’s in the City still provided the endowments to pay off the Valley church’s mortgage and gave significant operating funds to the valley church. But a move grew to collapse the city church into being just the valley church.Bishop Nathan Baxter, a son of the city of Harrisburg, sent his staff in to see what the city church wanted to do. The staff met with a congregation that had lost hope and felt bad about itself. Members had been told they were a burden on the valley and needed to close, and they were afraid of losing their church.Through a process of Appreciative Inquiry, the congregants explored their history, mission and new ways of being church. They invited a Baptist church to use their facilities, which generated income as well as making a statement to the community. Later a Mennonite church began using the facility, too.“Now we are heeding God’s call and re-establishing our church with a new mission to the community,” said Troy Thompson, a lifetime member of St. Andrew’s. “St. Andrew’s has been touched by the Spirit, and our energy and fire have to be replenished to spread God’s word.”St. Andrew’s in the City is now one of four “enterprise zones” being redeveloped by the diocese. The idea is to assist churches identified as ones where growth might be obtained by thoughtful investment. In the process, the diocese will become a “learning diocese” as it studies each zone and learns from its efforts.“We expect mistakes. We expect successes,” said the Rev. Ted Babcock, canon to the ordinary. “Each new enterprise zone provides the diocese valuable information on how to go about strengthening our presence in Central Pennsylvania and the city is one of four now redeveloping their ministry.”At St. Andrew’s, he said, “The Spirit has manifested itself in a call to plan and execute a radical makeover of the parish building. The old is coming out, and the new is coming in.”The process began April 13 with “D-Day,” or Dumpster Day, when members asked two parishes and the other mission church of the diocese to come and help them clean out the city facilities in preparation of an “extreme makeover” to begin on June 1.More than 30 people came to help. In less than three hours, they cleaned the entire church and former rectory of years of debris and other “stored” items that had built up. The cleanup filled a large dumpster, and some of the more valuable items were contributed to the Valley for its own tag sale.On June 1, more than 80 people from throughout the diocese are expected to help with the makeover. The first two floors of the church building will be painted. Old wiring will be replaced and the plumbing repaired. Afterward, new carpeting and a new tile floor will be laid. So far, St. Andrew’s has raised more than $50,000 to begin the makeover.The church’s neighbors are taking notice of the revitalization. One Dumpster Day, onlooker Sonja, a Hispanic pastor who lives next door to St. Andrews in the City, said, “This restoration is bringing the church back to life in the community.“I wonder if there is room for our Hispanic neighbors to do Bible study?”— Linda Arguedas is canon for events, programs and communications in the Episcopal Diocese of Central Pennsylvania. Press Release Service Rector Pittsburgh, PA Dorothy Kapnic says: By Linda ArguedasPosted Apr 26, 2013 Rector Hopkinsville, KY Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. VanHook, II as Executive Director Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York May 20, 2013 at 10:20 pm I would agree Cathy, and I can only wonder when the Vestry became 10 members allowed from the Valley Congregation and only 2 from the Allyson Hill Congregation? Historically, there is only one corporation, and that is a legal canonical process if it is to change. It might be different today if we had left set representation at six for each altar’s congregation. Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY Rector Albany, NY Associate Rector Columbus, GA Sarah Dylan Breuer says: In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR May 8, 2013 at 4:31 am Thank you for responding, Ted.I did not gather from your response, though the diocese’s missionary desires are strong, how St Andrews in the City will meet the criteria for “Mission Enterprise Zones” in GC2012 A073, particularly:“Resolved, That Diocesan Standing Committees and Bishops partner to create “Mission Enterprise Zones,” defined as a geographic area, as a group of congregations or as an entire diocese committed to mission and evangelism that engages under-represented groups, including youth and young adults, people of color, poor and working-class people, people with a high-school diploma or less, and/or people with little or no church background or involvement.”The ENS article represents St. Andrew’s in the *City* (not just the diocese as a whole or its rural activities) as being a “Mission Enterprise Zone” — and not just one of them, but a public exemplar of how Mission Enterprise Zones are being implemented.As a member of Executive Council, I am particularly interested in how Please explain at your earliest convenience how St. Andrew’s in the City is implementing GC 2012 A073. I’d love to hear as well how the other three “Mission Enterprise Zones” met the criteria for funding under A073.I am particularly concerned about the ambiguity of the process as you’ve described it given that General Convention specified in particular that “each Mission Enterprise Zone feature a strategic plan to start or redevelop a congregation that is intentionally multi-cultural, incorporating the presence and leadership of under-represented generations, socio-economic groups, races, ethnicities and/or languages,” among other criteria.It sounds like the “Mission Enterprise Zone” in question has no strategic plan at all at present, but is undergoing a process of Appreciative Inquiry to hire a cleric who might develop one.Given the lack of any specific plan (and if there is one that isn’t publicly disclosed, please do feel free to contact me personally any time, day or night) for an Episcopalian congregation to do anything in particular at St. Andrew’s in the City other than hire a cleric, how has the congregation decided that whatever it’s doing next requires 2 (and only 2) desks and 6 (and only six) chairs are needed?It seems to me that whether any desks and what kind and number of chairs are needed for the office would be the function of what was going to happen in the facility. And so far the plan is to remake the facilities — deciding whether and where carpeting is needed, and so on — based on no plan at all.This is a matter of serious concern to me as a member of Executive Council. I would be asking these questions privately had ENS not raised this mission as a model (and perhaps the first one — I haven’t noticed any prior ENS articles on this subject, though I might have missed some) of what GC 2012 A073 “Mission Enterprise Zones” are funding.I look forward very much to hearing what the plan is to ensure that A073 funding is going toward the purposes for which the resolution allocated them.I admit also some disappointment that, given our GC-adopted mission emphasis on horizontal networking, that the diocesan plan for MEZs seems to start with furniture and buildings, continue with clergy, and stop after one cleric is hired. I look forward eagerly to ENS reporting about the communities MEZs will reach — who’s there, what THEY care about (I’m guessing that unchurched people don’t have a solid idea about how many desks they want in the office of the church that doesn’t exist yet), and how A073 funds are helping Episcopalians engage their real, local communities where and with respect to what they care about.GC 2012 Resolution A073 was not, I think, passed because GC felt that dioceses needed more desks and chairs. I think it was passed because bishops and deputies alike wanted to fund new ideas and initiatives, and in particular to engage communities that are (to our shame) new to TEC.I will be asking my colleagues on the appropriate committee as well as Council as a whole to keep an eye on what’s happening. I expect it to be inspiring and innovative, as I’m sure your diocese’s plans for A073 funding will be.Thank you for speaking up, and I look forward to ongoing conversation.Blessings,Dylan Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK May 16, 2013 at 2:44 pm I am the Sunday priest who has worked with this congregation off and on since 2005, and during 2007 & 2008 was the Interim Pastor, and Since 2011 have been the associate priest of Saint Andrew’s Church, Harrisburg. I assure the parties who seem to be willing to discuss this subject on line, to accept an invitation to attend a service and meet the people. We gather every Sunday at 8 am and promise you will be welcomed and are welcome. This congregation at the moment has had eighteen months of leadership by the Diocesan Staff, and as of this time, the people, who are diverse in age and race, are working, all of them, and have for months to affect this process. Unlike few things I have witnessed as an Episcopal Priest of forty-four years, they are one hundred percent involved and active in this process and work. If you cannot make a Sunday service and at least see us face to face, how about attending our Bible Study on Wednesday evenings at 7 – 8 pm. We are currently studying Ephesians. I only hope the National Church is capable of doing its work and doing it as well. Director of Music Morristown, NJ AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET center_img Comments (13) In Pennsylvania’s capital, a mission is reborn Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ May 18, 2013 at 10:08 pm Yes, of course there is, and most importantly, the energy level of this congregation to do so is truly remarkable. I refer to them as the 100 % group. There will be in place a strategic plan and the intent to continue to develop that plan in the coming years. As I have said before, if you do not think we intend to do this, just come by the building at 1854 Market Street, worship with us and learn how we reach out and welcome the people around us. There is some updating of the physical properties, but more importantly they are putting in place the spiritual disciplines to grow and thrive at the corner of 19th and Market Street in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. It is gratifying that I write this on the eve of Pentecost, and I want to add, that their great energy for this work is the evidence of the reality of how the Spirit is moving in our midst. This is a wonderful people, and there is nothing they cannot do.Inviting all interested persons for an on site visit.Come Holy Spirit Come!The Rev. Harry L. Knisely+ Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC May 10, 2013 at 9:21 am Thanks, Anne. That helps a lot. I see not that the article just says it’s an “enterprise zone,” not that it’s a “Mission Enterprise Zone.” This is one reason I like such discussions — folks like you and Ted are generous enough to answer questions and correct mistaken impressions! Blessings to you both, and to the congregation. Rector Washington, DC The Rev. Harry L. Knisely says: Rector Collierville, TN Submit a Job Listing July 31, 2013 at 11:10 am This will be literally my last word and comment about this news item, concerning a new mission in Harrisburg, and the date of the news release was April 26, 2013. First, since I served Saint Andrew Church as its Interim Priest in 2008, it has always been a presumed division of the vestry of 2 from the City, and 10 from Linglestown. I have not attempted to understand how that came to be, but clearly, I believe I could suggest that it is neither canonical nor sound. Second, I have carefully studied and factored the attendance of the City congregation and it is clearly not 12 or about 12. Which is used by Dorothy Kapnic to justify and 1/7 & and 2/14 split.In fact the last three years the attendance has been averaged at 20.0 in 2012, 21.1 in 2011, and 18.3 in 2010. If the attendance for the Linglestown congregation is indeed on average 85, if one were to attempt a split membership for vestry representation it should be 3/12. But I do not believe the split of the corporation board (the Vestry) is either proper or valid. Third, as many people know from the current discussions, this is at times used for some to be a way to split the financial figures for any separation of the two altars or the congregation. If one considers that there literally was no congregation in Linglestown before 1980 and no building before 1986, the part of the congregation that gathers around that altar would not exist with a generous generation of church planters a generation ago. Finally, it has been interesting and at times frustrating to listen to the conversation about so much that is at stake in this work. For me the bottom line is this. Literally the physical, spiritual and emotional energy in the new mission work at the city site is of 100% of the congregation. It has been remarkable to witness this focus and hard work. I congratulate them and wish them well. God speed dear friends. An Evening with Aliya Cycon Playing the Oud Lancaster, PA (and streaming online) July 3 @ 7 p.m. ET Featured Jobs & Calls Youth Minister Lorton, VA April 29, 2013 at 8:19 pm I just want to have a clear idea of this.The reborn mission of St. Andrews in the City is currently and commendably lending space to Baptist and Mennonite congregations, and has led one pastor of an existing Hispanic congregation who lives next door to wonder whether she might also be allowed to use the premises for bible study.All this is very good.In terms of future action proposed for St. Andrews in the City, I understand from this article that an “extreme makeover” costing about $50,000 is planned to make the physical plant more broadly useful.Sounds like good stewardship of the property.Is there other missionary and/or other congregational activity proposed as part of the rebirth of St. Andrews in the City as a “Mission Enterprise Zone”?Many thanks, and blessings! Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC June 6, 2013 at 11:09 am The Vestry has never “become” any set proportion. Any member in good standing is eligible to run for vestry. Since the City location has an average Sunday attendance of about 12 and the Valley congregation has an average Sunday attendance of around 85, it not logical to suggest 1/2 and 1/2, but rather 1/7 city and 6/7 valley. During my term on Vestry (mid 2007 – mid 2010), elections were usually with a slate of exactly the number of vestry members needed so as to ensure that the city church WAS represented on the Vestry. (Finding members who are both qualified and willing to serve is always a challenge.) By the way, Fr. Knisely was the interim for a total of 14 months, Dec 2007 thru Jan 2009. Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem The Rev. Harry L. Knisely says: Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GA Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI July 9, 2013 at 5:29 pm In May we started a Wednesday night Bible Study, which will resume in August after taking the month of July off. It has been well attended and others from the Harrisburg have enquired about the study and one has joined us on a regular basis. We are studying Ephesians, which is an excellent presentation of the ministry of a congregation. Actually, I was the Interim from September 2007 until December 2008. By this time our Bishop, Nathan D. Baxter, has interceded with the congregation. It is important that we follow both Diocesan and Natonal Canon Laws about the incorporation of congregations. Rector Smithfield, NC New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ Virtual Episcopal Latino Ministry Competency Course Online Course Aug. 9-13 Course Director Jerusalem, Israel John Standard says: Comments are closed. CATHY KALASKY says: Curate Diocese of Nebraska Rector Tampa, FL The Rev. Harry L. Knisely says: Sarah Dylan Breuer says: Anne M Watkins says: Episcopal Church releases new prayer book translations into Spanish and French, solicits feedback Episcopal Church Office of Public Affairs Rector Shreveport, LA The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group Rector Martinsville, VA last_img read more

Steigereiland / diederendirrix

first_img Projects Houses Photographs:  Arthur BagenSteigereiland 2007 . Residential In contrast to the surrounding multi-coloured diversity, diederendirrix designed the front facade of the Stiegerland house as a black hole. The closed frontage is made of black painted concrete and a noticeable deviation to this is the opaque glass and wooden front doors on the ground floor. Colour is barely used in the interior, the only exception being the bright red walls of the patio on the roof. Because only two of the five storeys can be seen from the front elevation, the spatial layout of the house is concealed. Save this picture!© Arthur BagenThe kitchen and dining room, both located on the garden side of the ground floor, are invisible from the street. Behind the large window on the first floor is a four metre high living room and above this, behind the strip window in the front facade, is the first bedroom storey. The second bedroom storey and the roof terrace are again hidden from view. Inside the house the split-level interior generates taller rooms on the ground and first floor and accentuates the length of a relatively compact living room. Steigerland house was nominated for the Gouden AAP (Amsterdams Architecture Prize) 2008. Save this picture!elevation 02Black Hole In the IJburg district, the Steigereiland is a ‘free’ zone where private individuals could realize a house of their own liking, with few restrictions except the obligation not to exceed the construction line or the established building height. This row house is such a house. In contrast with the gay diversity around it, the facade of the house has been conceived as a black hole. The mostly closed facade is constructed out of concrete, which has been painted black. The opal glass and the wooden front doors are the only exceptions. Save this picture!plan 01Inside, hardly any colour has been used either, with the exception of the walls of the patio on the roof, which have a touch of the red of the neighbours’ facade. Besides the ground floor, only two of the five floors reveal themselves in the facade; the house conceals its spatial composition. Behind the large window on the first floor is the four-metre-high living room. The kitchen and dining room are on the ground floor at the garden side and not visible from the street. Above the living room, behind a ribbon window in the facade, is a floor for sleeping; above that is a second floor for sleeping and also a roof terrace, both oriented towards the south and again hidden from view. Inside the house, the split-level design results in high rooms on the ground and first floors and places an emphasis on length in the relatively compact living room.Save this picture!© Arthur BagenProject gallerySee allShow lessSkanska: Bridging Prague International Design CompetitionArticlesChangzhou Culture Center / gmp ArchitektenArticles Share ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard “COPY” Save this picture!© Arthur Bagen+ 11 Share ArchDaily ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard Steigereiland / diederendirrix Architects: diederendirrix Area Area of this architecture project Steigereiland / diederendirrixSave this projectSaveSteigereiland / diederendirrix CopyHouses• “COPY” Area:  270 m² Photographs CopyAbout this officediederendirrixOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesHousesPublished on April 05, 2012Cite: “Steigereiland / diederendirrix” 05 Apr 2012. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Read commentsBrowse the CatalogAluminium CompositesTechnowoodWood Siding in KSR Villa BodrumGlassMitrexSolar GreenhouseMetal PanelsAurubisMill Finished Copper: Nordic StandardBedsFlorenseBed – UpholsteredSignage / Display SystemsGoppionDisplay Case – Qd-ClassMetal PanelsTrimoMetal Panel Finishes – ArtMeSkylightsLAMILUXRooflight F100 CircularWire MeshGKD Metal FabricsMetal Fabric in TransportationSystems / Prefabricated PanelsInvestwoodCement-Bonded Particle Board – Viroc NatureMetal PanelsRHEINZINKSeam Systems – Flatlock TilesSofasMenuDining Bench – EaveTablesArtisanCoffee Table – BloopMore products »Read commentsSave世界上最受欢迎的建筑网站现已推出你的母语版本!想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?是否翻译成中文现有为你所在地区特制的网站?想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?Take me there »✖You’ve started following your first account!Did you know?You’ll now receive updates based on what you follow! Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my streamlast_img read more

Apartment Building La Juliana / ipiña+nieto architects

first_img Photographs Projects “COPY” Save this picture!© Pablo Casals-Aguirre+ 16 Share ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard Apartment Building La Juliana / ipiña+nieto architectsSave this projectSaveApartment Building La Juliana / ipiña+nieto architects CopyApartments•Santiago, Chile Photographs:  Pablo Casals-AguirreCollaborator:Ignacio HornillosConstruction:Moguerza Constructora SPAClient:Inversiones Inmobiliarias Araba S.L .Project Team:Tadea de Ipiña Mariscal, Jorge Nieto Pujol.City:SantiagoCountry:ChileMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Pablo Casals-AguirreRecommended ProductsWindowspanoramah!®ah!38 – FlexibilityWindowsAir-LuxSliding Window – CurvedWindowsSolarluxSliding Window – CeroWindowsAccoyaAccoya® Windows and DoorsText description provided by the architects. The apartment building La Juliana is located in the very heart of Bellas Artes area in central Santiago. Its frontal façade measuring 8,77m, a quite narrow front, overlooks calle Monjitas.Save this picture!© Pablo Casals-AguirreSave this picture!SchemeSave this picture!© Pablo Casals-AguirreThe aim of the design has been that all apartments had cross-ventilation, allowing to open to both north (living) and south (bedroom) façades. The project takes advantage of this double orientation by conceiving it as a continuous space articulated by a big wall cabinet unit in the dividing wall. This cabinet is adapted to the space it serves, from the living to the kitchen, from the kitchen to the bathroom and from the bathroom to the bedroom.Save this picture!© Pablo Casals-AguirreA big patio gives natural light to each flat. This patio allows the apartment to overlook an inner common space, aiming to create communication within the residents.Save this picture!© Pablo Casals-AguirreThe main street openings of these apartments are designed to direct the look of the resident to the busy and active calle Monjitas, an important street which connects hot points of the city such as Lastarria and Plaza de Armas.Save this picture!© Pablo Casals-AguirreProject gallerySee allShow lessHidden Studio Beneath a Busy Bridge Provides Creative Solitude for Its DesignerArchitecture NewsFish Creek House / Edition OfficeSelected ProjectsProject locationAddress:Monjitas 530, Santiago, Región Metropolitana, ChileLocation to be used only as a reference. It could indicate city/country but not exact address. Share Apartment Building La Juliana / ipiña+nieto architects Year:  ArchDaily Area:  1075 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Architects: Ipiña+Nieto Arquitectos Area Area of this architecture project 2017 “COPY” Apartments Chile ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard CopyAbout this officeIpiña+Nieto ArquitectosOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousingApartmentsSantiagoChilePublished on August 21, 2017Cite: “Apartment Building La Juliana / ipiña+nieto architects” [Edificio La Juliana / ipiña+nieto Arquitectos] 21 Aug 2017. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogWoodTechnowoodPergola SystemsWindowsMitrexSolar WindowMetal PanelsAurubisPatinated Copper: Nordic Green/Blue/Turquoise/SpecialCommunications2NIntercom – 2N® IP BaseSkylightsLAMILUXGlass Skylight FE Pyramid/HippedConcreteKrytonCrystalline Waterproofing – KIMWood Boards / HPL PanelsBruagWall Cladding – MDF Perforated PanelsStonesMikado QuartzQuartz Slab – ClassiqueFloorsFranken-SchotterFlooring Panels – Dietfurt LimestoneWindowspanoramah!®ah! CornerFittingsSaliceStorage Accessories – Excessories, Pull- outArmchairs / Couches / Futons / PoufsEmuSeating System – TamiMore products »Save世界上最受欢迎的建筑网站现已推出你的母语版本!想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?是否翻译成中文现有为你所在地区特制的网站?想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?Take me there »✖You’ve started following your first account!Did you know?You’ll now receive updates based on what you follow! Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my streamlast_img read more

Business Link funds marketing consultancy for charity

first_img Tagged with: Individual giving Howard Lake | 19 June 2005 | News North Staffs Medical Institute (NSMI), a medical research and educational charity in Stoke on Trent, has received a grant from Business Link to cover commissioning a review of its services and marketing.Fundraising consultants Wootton George Consulting (WGC) was brought in by Business Link to carry out a marketing and services review and to produce a business plan, part-funded by Business Link. NSMI has been able to access this funding due to the limited company registration it holds alongside its charity status.Simon George, a Director of WGC, said: “This is an excellent example of a charity winning state support for consultancy, which might otherwise not have happened. Many charities are unaware that they can often attract external support for consultancy projects, from a range of sources. Advertisement  25 total views,  1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis WGC was able to deliver this assignment because a Director, Simon George, is listed on the National Business Link Consultants Register.center_img Business Link funds marketing consultancy for charity AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis 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 Researching massive growth in giving.last_img read more

GivingTuesday showcased at Westminster event

first_imgGivingTuesday showcased at Westminster event Charities and businesses that are supporting the #GivingTuesday campaign in the UK yesterday met with MPs in Westminster to help promote the new initiative to promote charitable giving and action at the start of the festive season.More than one hundred organisations attended, of the 500 who have signed up to the campaign which is running for the first time in the UK this year. The day, 2 December, is being marked internationally as a day of giving to support fundraising, awareness raising and volunteering, as a contrast to the Black Friday and Cyber Monday sales at the start of the festive shopping season.The #unselfie is a hallmark of the #GivingTuesday campaignMinister for Civil Society Rob Wilson MP pledged his support for the campaign.UK GivingTuesday partners include Cancer Research UK, Macmillan, RSPCA, RNIB, RBS, Facebook, Argos, Homebase, Glamour, the i paper, Rosie’s Rainbow Fund, Victim support, Breast Cancer Care, National Union of Students, BT, Blackbaud, JustGiving, and UK Fundraising.In the UK the movement is being led by the Charities Aid Foundation (CAF), working closely with Blackbaud, the Cabinet Office, and a wide range of charities, companies and sector bodies.Hannah Terrey, Head of Policy and Campaigns at the Charities Aid Foundation, said:“We are thrilled at the enthusiasm of parliamentarians, charities and businesses who plan use this global movement to support the causes they care deeply about. Today’s event is all about sharing ideas and shouting about the work charities do to make the world a better place”.Support GivingTuesdayUK Fundraising has supported Giving Tuesday since it was first announced in the UK. You can join us by signing up for a Thunderclap announcement on the day to help promote the initiative. AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Tagged with: Giving Tuesday Law / policy Howard Lake | 12 November 2014 | Newscenter_img 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 Researching massive growth in giving.  42 total views,  1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Advertisementlast_img read more

Condensed semester, lost week to snowstorm adding to some students stress during finals week

first_imgTCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history printA second semester without built-in study days is making the last week of classes and exams more difficult for some students. As part of a condensed semester schedule amid the COVID-19 pandemic, the normal ‘dead days’ of no classes before final exams begin have been eliminated this year.While the days also did not occur in the fall, some students are struggling to find time to complete their remaining assignments, study for their finals and, for those living on-campus, coordinate their move-out arrangements. “I had an essay due Friday night, a final Monday morning followed by three more later in the week, and I have to move out of my dorm before Saturday morning,” said Brooke Mcnulty, a junior communication major. “I have been extremely overwhelmed and think the lack of study days have played a crucial role in my stress.” Make-up classes and work from the February snowstorm are also adding to the pressure of a condensed semester. Some students feel that the university’s decision to take the few free days away is unfair and will harshly impact their final grades.“I feel like I constantly need to remind myself to take time to relax and not get too caught up in the workload,” said Hannah Geschke, a junior strategic communication major. “Whenever I feel like the stress is becoming too much I try to either go to the gym or go for a run.”Helping manage stress A number of services are being offered by TCU to help students through a stressfull academic time. Isabella Potts holding a baby pig at Worth Hills Fun Fair. (Photo courtesy of Isabella Potts)The counseling and mental health center has made efforts to increase resources and mental health awareness through the Virtual Letter of Care Campaign and support groups, leading some students to realize the importance of taking care of themselves physically and mentally.“Having the majority of my classes online and not having as many reasons to leave my dorm due to the amount of studying I have has caused my stress levels to skyrocket,” said Isabella Potts, a sophomore psychology major. “Luckily, TCU has been planning events to help students briefly take their mind off all the chaos.”Potts said that TCU is making an effort to make up for the lack of study days by planning events and activities, such as the Worth Hills Fun Fair, the Brett Young concert and the TCU state fair that was put on by Frog Aides. Potts added that all these events have been a way for her to relieve stress and safely meet new people around campus. ReddIt Mia Yarto Twitter First-year experience at TCU + posts Facebook World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Previous articleFrog Aides helps supports local businesses with on-campus ‘state fair’ eventNext articleStudents debut performances of drag personas as part of unique new course Mia Yarto RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Linkedin Mia Yarto Mia Yarto Mia Yarto ReddIt Alpha Chi Omega wears denim, helps raise awareness for sexual assault Mia Yarto Students study in the commons as finals approach. (Heesoo Yang/Staff Photographer) Linkedin Twitter COVID-19 protocols remain up in the air for fall semester Facebook Frog Aides helps supports local businesses with on-campus ‘state fair’ event Welcome TCU Class of 2025last_img read more

First-year experience at TCU

first_imgNewsThe Skiff: Digital IssuesFirst-year experience at TCUBy Lindsey Bakonyi, Lonyae Coulter and Mia Yarto – June 3, 2021 491 Alpha Chi Omega wears denim, helps raise awareness for sexual assault COVID-19 protocols remain up in the air for fall semester Mia Yarto Previous articleTCU traditions and historyNext articleLife in Fort Worth Lindsey Bakonyi, Lonyae Coulter and Mia Yarto Social media post helps former TCU Showgirl launch a jewelry and clothing line Twitter Mia Yarto ReddIt Lindsey Bakonyi Lonyae Coulter printTCU Frog Camps returning to more traditional look this summerFrogs First organizers look forward to bringing back revamped program in the fallThe do’s and don’ts of living in a dorm Navigating the options to eat at TCUFirst-year experience Frog Camp is one activity operated by Student Development Services. (Heesoo Yang/Staff Photographer)Frog Camp is one activity operated by Student Development Services. (Heesoo Yang/Staff Photographer)TCU Frog Camps returning to more traditional look this summerBy Lindsey BakonyiFrog camp was canceled in 2020 due to the pandemic, but this summer it’s back. Read more about what to expect from Frog Camp this year. TCU’s Frog Camp continues to serve its purpose for incoming students as it approaches 30 years of camps, and will return to its normal format after being impacted by the pandemic last summer.The camp was created by Barbara Herman in 1993 in hopes to bring the incoming TCU community closer together before actually getting to campus. The camp provides lifelong memories, a stable support system coming into campus and an understanding of all the available resources around the TCU community.Why Frog Camp got startedAlthough Frog Camp is not mandatory, it is a major component of TCU’s First-Year Experience program which is designed to create a welcoming environment for incoming students.TraditionsOne way Frog Camp makes sure to make the environment as comfortable and welcoming as possible is the inclusive traditions incorporated into the camp.Frog Camp traditions include games, dancing, team bonding and learning the true meanings behind some of TCU’s traditions such as the Riff Ram Bah Zoo chant. “Each camp has its own unique traditions that serve to give the camp its own personality and purpose,” Hudson Auerbach, a TCU junior political science major on the Frog Camp Director Board, said. One unwritten tradition most students leave Frog Camp having experienced are the relationships they form. “Many come in pretty nervous as they do not know anyone at camp or coming to TCU. Within a few days, they leave not just knowing people also going to TCU but with friends who are going to TCU,” Brian McDermott, assistant director of first-year experience, said.StatisticsIn order to make Frog Camp a unique and special experience for everyone involved, facilitators and directors have made sure to provide enough resources for everyone to form personal connections.Although there are many different Frog Camps offered, one of the main focuses is to form deep friendships that will last throughout a student’s time at TCU and beyond.Typically, there will be about 250-275 students at each camp. Within this big group of students are many different small groups that consist of only 10-15 students.These small groups will have two co-facilitators, one male and one female. The small groups will also have one faculty or staff member join the group to serve as a resource for incoming students once they arrive on campus.Last year, Frog Camp was only held on the TCU campus due to the pandemic, but things are beginning to look up for this coming summer.Frog Camp is returning to the more traditional values that come along with the camp while still following the safety guidelines that come with COVID-19.This summer, six camps will be offered in Fort Worth (3 Casa Nueva camps, 2 Cultura camps, and 1 All-Stars camp) and one camp will take place in Bruceville, TX (Challenge).There will also be two Alpine camps this summer which take place in Colorado. These camps will offer multiple activities and bonding opportunities for incoming students to enjoy with their future peers including sightseeing, games, dinners and many more excursions that go along with the location of the camp. Incoming students should continue to check their emails for more Frog Camp information. They can also go to for more details. Advice going into Frog Camp from current students“Have fun and remember, the more you put into Frog Camp, the more you get out of it,” Auerbach said.“Be willing to be vulnerable and open-minded,” Jordyn Delong, senior child development major, said. “Don’t be afraid to go out of your comfort zone,” Laurel Stanley, a TCU junior art history major, said.Photo: Frog Camp 2020 was held from Aug. 12-16 on campus and online. (Heesoo Yang/Staff Photographer)Frogs First organizers look forward to bringing back revamped program in the fallBy Lonyae CoulterFrogs First was another classic TCU experience that was canceled in 2020 due to the pandemic. But this fall, with health guidelines in place, first-year students will get to partake in this week-long adventure. Here’s what to expect.Student activities are adapting to the health restrictions and guidelines to have first-year activities return closer to normalcy this fall, including Frogs First.Frogs First, a week-long welcome experience for incoming students in the fall, consists of in-depth conversations between students, faculty and staff during the Common Reading Program as well as other social activities within the campus community.“Its purpose is to get the students acclimated to the campus community that they have now joined,” said Tara McWhorter, director of first-year experience.It differs from freshman orientation and Frog Camp because students are moving onto campus during this event.New health guidelines are making it a different experience than usual.“We are still looking at some key traditional events, such as the Chancellor’s Assembly where we welcome incoming students, but also thinking about what are some new things we can bring into play,” said McWhorter.Plans for students to socially distance and wear their masks are still in place as of publication.Usually, students are put in a large group during Frogs First, but the directors of Frogs First are looking into making the groups smaller.“The University Policy has been that if you are indoors, it’s 20 people per classroom or group when we’ve held Frog Camp or Orientation, but we know that can be even smaller for outside,” said McWhorter.They will continue working with emergency management to navigate the procedure of those small groups.Common reading program to continue as centerpiece of programOne aspect of Frogs First that will not change is the common reading program.“The common reading program is an opportunity to select a book that ranges from race and inclusion, social justice, resistance, self-care or what is relevant in this current year for us to bring to the forth front with our students,” said McWhorter.TCU welcomed students home amid the pandemic. Photo by Heesoo YangTCU welcomed students home amid the pandemic. Photo by Heesoo YangFILE – This Nov. 18, 2016 file photo shows Rep. John Lewis, D-Ga., in the Civil Rights Room in the Nashville Public Library in Nashville, Tenn. The award-winning graphic novels about the congressmen and civil rights activist John Lewis will continue a year after his death. Abrams announced Tuesday that “Run: Book One” will be published Aug. 3, just over a year after Lewis died at age 80. (AP Photo/Mark Humphrey, File)FILE – This Nov. 18, 2016 file photo shows Rep. John Lewis, D-Ga., in the Civil Rights Room in the Nashville Public Library in Nashville, Tenn. The award-winning graphic novels about the congressmen and civil rights activist John Lewis will continue a year after his death. Abrams announced Tuesday that “Run: Book One” will be published Aug. 3, just over a year after Lewis died at age 80. (AP Photo/Mark Humphrey, File)The do’s and don’ts of living in a dorm By Lonyae Coulter For the next two years, campus will be home. Here are some tips on navigating your way around. King and Wright residence halls in the commons. Photo by Heesoo Yang King and Wright residence halls in the commons. Photo by Heesoo Yang Do’s:Get to know your Resident Assistant (RA)Resident Assistants are there to help.“As an RA, it’s important to be welcoming and intentional,” said Helen Rieke, an RA in Wright Hall.“You want to make sure residents feel comfortable talking to you about any sort of problem they have.”RA’s typically host activities so they can interact with students, but doing so has been difficult since the pandemic began.“While in a pandemic, fewer residents have attended hall programs in general, so I’ve tried to meet up with mine one-on-one to see how they’re doing and get to know them,” said Rieke. “I would also say as an RA you don’t want to only be involved in RA activities.”Rieke suggests that it’s nice to have other leadership positions or just hang out with friends off-campus to take a break from the dorm.Dekia Greene, a resident assistant in Wright Hall on duty at the desk. Photo by Lonyae CoulterDekia Greene, a resident assistant in Wright Hall on duty at the desk. Photo by Lonyae CoulterInside a bare dorm room at Richards Hall.Photo courtesy of Avery Bodkin, sophomore at Texas Christian University.Inside a bare dorm room at Richards Hall.Photo courtesy of Avery Bodkin, sophomore at Texas Christian University.Milton Daniel Hall, the residence hall for honors students. Photo by Heesoo YangMilton Daniel Hall, the residence hall for honors students. Photo by Heesoo YangMake your room feel like homeTo make a dorm feel more homey, many students recommend bringing some decorations.“A good tapestry or polaroids of your friends always helps when it comes to decorating your room,” said Rieke.It also helps make the transition better from home to dorm living.Bring supplies to help with your classesStudents also recommend bringing pencils, notecards, paper, pens, highlighters and notebooks.Rieke said to make sure you have extras of those supplies because it makes things less stressful when you’re ready to go during a late-night study session.Students are also advised to have some sort of technology device such as a computer or tablet.For example, students who are in the Neeley School of Business, are required to come equipped with a PC laptop instead of a MacBook laptop.Communicate with your roommate(s)Communicating will help with addressing problems that arise between roommates, especially early on.“So many times when a roommate conflict occurs, neither roommate previously addressed their concern with the other one,” said Rieke.Rieke said RA’s are also there to help in navigating the conflict.It is also important to discuss things like cleaning and what each roommates schedule looks like.Follow the rules for housingRieke also recommends following the rules that housing and residence life spells out.“The rules are there to ensure residents are safe and that the dorms are in good shape over the years,” said Rieke.Following the quiet hours rule will make your dorm neighbors appreciative.“While some policies might seem trivial, they are there for a reason (often from past problems with that action),” said Rieke.Don’tsDon’t bring too many clothesWhen coming to college don’t bring every single item in the closet.“My freshman year, I felt like I needed to bring everything from my closet, and I didn’t wear most of it because it took up too much space,” said Rieke.There will be times you can always swap out clothes when going home for a break as well.“Some clothes you do want to bring to campus are definitely shorts, athleisure, hoodies, a coat, rain jacket, rain boots and an umbrella because you never know what the weather is going to be because it will change quickly,” said Ashley Parks, a senior writing and theatre double major.Other items not to bringItems that students do not need to bring are a refrigerator and microwave as both are provided in the dorm.Parks also wouldn’t recommend bringing a printer.“You shouldn’t bring a printer because there are printing stations around on campus,” said Parks.Cooking appliances and any home appliances such as toasters, candles, heaters or special types of lamps like lava or halogen lamps are prohibited.Don’t study in your room all the timeMany students have found benefits in changing locations or finding a different scenery other than their dorm while studying.“Especially during COVID-19, when most people have online classes, it can be challenging to be in your room for so long,” said Rieke.There are plenty of study locations on campus, whether that is going to the library, going to landing zones or even the campus commons.Navigating the options to eat at TCUBy Mia YartoTCU has many dining options for students. Here’s our roundup. Restaurants located on South University Dr near TCU. Photo by Heesoo YangRestaurants located on South University Dr near TCU. Photo by Heesoo YangMagnolias Zero 7 located in King Family Commons. Photo courtesy of TCU dining servicesMagnolias Zero 7 located in King Family Commons. Photo courtesy of TCU dining servicesStudent meal plans can often be confusing, and choosing the wrong one could limit you to options that are not ideal.All first-year and sophomore students living on-campus are required to have a meal plan. There are four options that students can choose from.Types of meal plans:Ultimate Flex 19Due to COVID-19, all first-year students are required to have this meal plan, but it is also available for sophomores, juniors, seniors and off-campus/commuter students. You are permitted 19 meal swipes per week anywhere on campus, $250 campus cash and $150 frog bucks. Flex 7This meal plan is only available for sophomores, juniors, seniors and off-campus/commuter students. It includes 7 swipes per week, $600 campus cash and $200 frog bucks.Flex 12This plan is also only available for sophomores, juniors, seniors and off-campus/commuter students. You are allowed 12 swipes per week, $250 campus cash and $100 frog bucks.Limited 50This is only available to apartment residents, FSL Officer floor residents and off-campus/commuter students. You are allowed 50 swipes per year to Market Square only, $300 campus cash and $150 frog bucks. Campus cash and meal swipes can only be used on campus.On-Campus Dining OptionsMarket SquareLocation: Second floor of Brown-Lupton University Union (BLUU)Hours: Mon. through Fri. from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m., Sat. through Sun. from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.Payment: meal swipeMarket Square is the main, and largest, dining hall on campus. It has a variety of different all-you-can-eat options and the food changes every day. Local restaurants cater frequently throughout the year, ensuring that there are always new and unique options for students to choose from. There is a constant salad and smoothie bar, pizza options, a cereal station and a dessert spread. Chick-fil-ALocation: Outside of BLUU, next to the Post Office.Hours: Mon. through Fri. from 7:30 a.m. to 11:30 p.m., Sat. from 9 a.m. to 11:30 p.m.Payment: meal swipe, campus cash, frog bucks or credit cardTCU has its own Chick-fil-A location that serves a limited menu. It includes popular items like chicken nuggets, chicken sandwiches, salads and milkshakes.King Family CommonsLocation: Worth HillsHours: Vary for each restaurantPayment: campus cash, meal swipe or personal paymentsKing Family Commons (commonly known as KFC or BLUU2) is composed of four restaurants: Magnolias Zero 7, O’Briens, Caliente and The Press. Magnolias Zero 7 is a healthy, allergen-free option with a rotating menu. O’Briens is an American-style restaurant that serves breakfast sandwiches and pancakes in the morning, and burgers, chicken sandwiches, fries and onion rings in the afternoon. Caliente is fresh Tex-Mex that serves tacos, burritos, quesadillas, salads and nachos. The Press is a cafe that serves Starbucks drinks and quick pre-packaged to-go options.Union Grounds and Rollin’ & Bowlin’Location: First floor of BLUUHours: Mon. through Fri. 7 a.m. to 11:30 p.m., Sat. through Sun. 9 a.m. to 11:30 p.m.Payment: campus cash, meal swipe or personal paymentsUnion Grounds serves Starbucks drinks, quick snacks and quick and easy to-go meals. Rollin’ & Bowlin’ recently moved to this location and serves acai bowls, smoothies, avocado toast and other easy small meals. Bistro BurnettLocation: inside the library Hours: Mon. through Fri. 7:30 a.m. to 1 a.m.Payment: campus cash, meal swipe, or personal payments Bistro Burnett satisfies all of your coffee, sandwich, pastry or fruit cravings while you’re studying or near the library. Kinder CafeLocation: First floor of Tandy HallHours: Mon. through Thurs. from 7:30 a.m. to 9 p.m., Fri. from 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.Payment: campus cash, meal swipe, or personal paymentsKinder Cafe offers Peet’s Coffee, assorted bakery items, paninis, flatbreads, and breakfast sandwichesStudents enjoy Market Square, the main dining spot in the BLUU (TCU360).Students enjoy Market Square, the main dining spot in the BLUU (TCU360).TCU student takes sample of milkshake from on-campus Chick-fil-a.(Laura Belpedio/TCU360)TCU student takes sample of milkshake from on-campus Chick-fil-a.(Laura Belpedio/TCU360)Students enjoy the dining facilities in the King Family Commons. (Nicole Strong / TCU360)Students enjoy the dining facilities in the King Family Commons. (Nicole Strong / TCU360)TCU Students enjoy the open study spaces around Union Ground. (TCU360)TCU Students enjoy the open study spaces around Union Ground. (TCU360)The bistro is located in the Mary Couts Burnett Library on TCU’s campus. Photo by Heesoo YangThe bistro is located in the Mary Couts Burnett Library on TCU’s campus. Photo by Heesoo YangThe difference between campus cash and frog bucksA big source of confusion for many TCU students is understanding the difference between frog bucks and campus cash, and where you can use them. Campus cash and frog bucks are designed to ensure that every student has access to meals that they enjoy. TCU takes special dietary needs into consideration and has options for every student. Campus cash gives students the option to eat on-campus at the places listed above. Frog bucks are used at off-campus restaurants that have a partnership with TCU.While TCU has dozens of options to choose from, your meal plan does not stop there. Beyond the campus, there are multiple restaurants to choose from that are covered by Frog Bucks, such as:Ampersand CoffeeBuffalo Bros Pizza Wings SubsChuy’s Common Grounds FTWDutch’s HamburgersDwell Coffee and BiscuitsEast Hampton Sandwich Company Einstein Bros Bagels Fat Shack Fruitealicious Hopdoddy Burger BarJimmy John’s Maestro TacosMcAlister’s DeliMcDonald’sNekter Juice BarPanera BreadPerotti’s PizzaPotbelly Sandwich WorksRaising Cane’s #94Silver FoxSmoothie KingSnappy Salads Camp Bowie Susie CakesTCU Campus Store – StarbucksThe Cookshack Toasted Coffee + KitchenWoodshed Smokehouse Maddison Lilley, a sophomore nursing major, says that she enjoys using frog bucks more than campus cash. “My favorite place to eat off-campus is East Hampton,” said Lilley. “It is reasonably priced, fresh and a good change from on-campus food.”For more on-campus dining information visit: dining.tcu.eduRead Next:TopBuilt with Shorthand ReddIt TCU student helps open up a new coffee shop in Fort Worth Lindsey Bakonyi Linkedin Lonyae Coulter Lindsey Bakonyi Lonyae Coulter Mia Yarto + posts TCU Frog Camps returning to more traditional look this summer Facebook Lindsey Bakonyi Linkedin Newest student organization hopes to provide a space for minority students interested in law TCU baseball finds their biggest fan just by saying hello Lonyae Coulter Mia Yarto Welcome TCU Class of 2025 + posts Facebook TCU Theatre looks forward to second-weekend performances of Children of Eden Lonyae Coulter Lindsey Bakonyi Frog Aides helps supports local businesses with on-campus ‘state fair’ event Mia Yarto World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution + posts Frogs First organizers look forward to bringing back revamped program in the fall TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter Life in Fort Worth Welcome TCU Class of 2025 A fox’s tail: the story of TCU’s campus foxes Condensed semester, lost week to snowstorm adding to some students stress during finals weeklast_img read more

French TV crew kidnapped northeast of Kabul

first_img RSF_en December 31, 2009 – Updated on January 20, 2016 French TV crew kidnapped northeast of Kabul Follow the news on Afghanistan News May 3, 2021 Find out more March 11, 2021 Find out more News News Afghanistan : “No just and lasting peace in Afghanistan without guarantees for press freedom” News Organisation RSF asks International Criminal Court to investigate murders of journalists in Afghanistan Reporters Without Borders is “extremely worried” about a TV crew working for the French TV station France 3 that was abducted in the northeastern province of Kapisa on 29 December. The kidnap victims include two French journalists and at least two Afghans. AfghanistanAsia – Pacific Abductions of foreign journalists have become increasingly frequent during the past three years. An Iraqi reporter employed by the London-based Guardian newspaper was kidnapped and then freed earlier this month. A total of nine journalists have been kidnapped by criminal groups or insurgents in Afghanistan this year. to go further This is the first time that French journalists have kidnapped in this fashion in the region since newspaper reporter Florence Aubenas’ abduction in Iraq in January 2005. Help by sharing this information Situation getting more critical for Afghan women journalists, report says The press freedom organisation added: “A degree of restraint must be shown in this case to avoid jeopardising the negotiating attempts that are under way.” “The security situation in Afghanistan, including the Kapisa region, is such that we cannot rule out any hypothesis,” Reporters Without Borders said. “We will have to wait before adopting a position on the fate of the France 3 crew but the Afghan and French authorities need to take immediate action.” Receive email alerts AfghanistanAsia – Pacific June 2, 2021 Find out more The two French journalists – a reporter and a cameraman – and their Afghan crew were working for the France 3 current affairs programme “Pièce à conviction.” There has been no word from them since they were intercepted by gunmen on a road near Omarkhil in Kapisa province on 29 December. They were reportedly using the Afghan journalist Mohamed Reza as a fixer and an Afghan driver.last_img read more