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Chobe Holdings Limited (CHOBE.bw) 2014 Abridged Report

first_imgChobe Holdings Limited (CHOBE.bw) listed on the Botswana Stock Exchange under the Tourism sector has released it’s 2014 abridged results.For more information about Chobe Holdings Limited (CHOBE.bw) reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the Chobe Holdings Limited (CHOBE.bw) company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: Chobe Holdings Limited (CHOBE.bw)  2014 abridged results.Company ProfileChobe Holdings Limited owns and operates eleven eco-tourism lodges and camps on leased land in Northern Botswana and the Caprivi Strip in Namibia through its subsidiaries. The holding company operates under two well-known hospitality brands; Desert & Delta Safaris and Ker & Downey Botswana. The eco-tourism group has a combined capacity of 314 beds, and provides added services for its guests such as transfers and private safari tours and game viewing. Safari Air is a wholly-owned subsidiary of Chobe Holdings Limited which provides an air charter service to transport guests to and from its safari camps and lodges. The company also has interests in agricultural operations, property rental and a reservation service.last_img read more

Axa Mansard Insurance Plc (MANSAR.ng) HY2015 Interim Report

first_imgAxa Mansard Insurance Plc (MANSAR.ng) listed on the Nigerian Stock Exchange under the Insurance sector has released it’s 2015 interim results for the half year.For more information about Axa Mansard Insurance Plc (MANSAR.ng) reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the Axa Mansard Insurance Plc (MANSAR.ng) company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: Axa Mansard Insurance Plc (MANSAR.ng)  2015 interim results for the half year.Company ProfileAXA Mansard Insurance Plc is an insurance and asset management company in Nigeria. The company offers solution products for motor, life, travel, education and commercial insurance as well as financial advisory services, portfolio and risk management services and investment consulting services. AXA Mansard Insurance Plc’s head office is in Lagos, Nigeria. AXA Mansard Insurance Plc is listed on the Nigerian Stock Exchangelast_img read more

Rob Moffat wants red hot Edinburgh against Scarlets

first_img Head coach Rob Moffat has stressed the importance of Edinburgh continuing their flying start to 2011 with a win over Scarlets at Murrayfield on Saturday (kick-off 6.30pm) as the capital club enter a crucial phase of the season.This weekend’s showdown with the men from Llanelli comes hot on the heels of a 28-17 success in the second Greaves Sports 1872 Cup derby against Glasgow Warriors, and kicks off a run of vital encounters in both the Magners League and Heineken Cup.After the visit from Scarlets, Edinburgh head into back-to-back European games away to Northampton Saints and home to Cardiff Blues, before facing up to Newport Gwent Dragons, Munster, and Scarlets again on domestic business. Each of these three Magners League dates comes away from home.Moffat today underlined the significance of this week’s match to the campaign as a whole. He said: “We’re delighted to come into the Scarlets game on the back of a good win against Glasgow, and while we certainly take a lot of confidence from that result, it’s vital everyone understands that this is another huge challenge.“It’s the first of a number of massive tests coming up over the next few weeks and it’s crucial that we establish momentum to take into those other matches.“Scarlets are a challenging team to play against; they play a positive brand of rugby and ask a lot of questions of your defence. We’ll need everyone to front up as well as they did in the Glasgow win, and we’ll also need to show the same level of ambition and threat in attack.“It was a tight game the last time Scarlets came here [Edinburgh winning 24-20 in the Magners League in March 2010], and I’m sure Saturday will be no different. We need a strong set piece to give us the right sort of platform to attack from, and we’ll have to be aggressive and alert in defence.”Moffat has made six changes to the side that claimed a sixth win in seven home games against the Warriors last Sunday. Chris Paterson, who missed both Greaves Sports 1872 Cup matches with a shoulder injury, returns at full-back and will captain the side, with usual skipper Roddy Grant rested for this encounter.Elsewhere in the backs, centre Nick De Luca makes his first start of the season, while Scotland and British and Irish Lions scrum-half Mike Blair replaces Greig Laidlaw, having recovered from an elbow complaint.Scott MacLeod, meanwhile, comes back into the second row after sitting out the second Glasgow game through suspension. Alan MacDonald replaces Ross Rennie at openside flanker and Stuart McInally starts at six in place of Grant.Moffat continued: “It’s great to have Mossy [Paterson] ready for this match, and we’re also delighted that Nick is now in a position to be starting games and bringing his influence to bear.“The switches in the back row are pretty easy to explain, in that Roddy and Ross have both played a lot of big games recently while Stuart and Alan have been champing at the bit to be more involved. It’s a good chance for both those guys to really stake a claim, and they’re certainly very good rugby players.“As a group, we’re all very much looking forward to Saturday’s game and the chance it offers to keep moving forward. I’d like to put on record our appreciation for great support our crowd gave us against the Warriors, and we hope to see as many of them as possible again this week.“Late on in the Glasgow game when we were on the back foot, it was fantastic to hear that backing and it really kept the boys going. It would be great to get another big crowd and another positive result on Saturday.”Tickets for Saturday’s game are available online, via www.edinburghrugby.org, by calling 0131 346 5180, or by visiting the Murrayfield Ticket Centre (off Roseburn Street) in person. The Ticket Centre will be open from 4.30pm on Saturday for match-day sales and collections.15 Chris Paterson14 Lee Jones13 Nick De Luca12 John Houston11 Tim Visser LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS 10 David Blair9 Mike Blair1 Allan Jacobsen2 Ross Ford3 Geoff Cross4 Scott MacLeod5 Fraser McKenzie6 Stuart McInally8 Netani Talei7 Alan MacDonaldSUBSTITUTES16 Andrew Kelly17 Kyle Traynor18 David Young19 Craig Hamilton20 Scott Newlands21 Greig Laidlaw TAGS: Edinburgh RugbyScarlets 22 James King23 Simon Websterlast_img read more

Analysis: Slick Australia attack makes Wales look sluggish

first_imgLATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS Wales are supposed to be honing their attack this autumn, but Australia taught them a sobering lesson in decision-making and execution on Saturday Phipps fires the ball to Foley……and Tevita Kuridrani charges into midfield before tireless locks Coleman and Arnold shunt the attack into Wales territory:It is worth pausing the moment Coleman takes the ball into contact to gauge the positions of some key players in this attack.As mentioned, Coleman is flanked by Arnold (numbers 4 and 5). Foley and Hodge are positioned on right of the imminent breakdown, with Moore and Sio (2 and 1) on the  left. Watch Kepu (3) and Hooper (7) double back to the left in anticipation of the bounce-back:Stephen Larkham is famed for his multi-phase strike moves and another is in operation here. Having imparted plenty of width early on, Australia are hoping to catch Wales overchasing to the other side of the breakdown.Phipps turns at the next ruck to find Moore’s front-row pod. In behind that, Foley and Hodge have arced around to the other side of the breakdown. Further wide, Hooper is with Folau.Biggar reads the situation and storms up towards Foley:From the perspective of the Wales defenders, Australia’s structure looks like this. ‘W1’ delineates players in the first wave – the front-row pod – with ‘W2’ identifying the backs in a second wave behind them:Moore finds Foley behind Sio and Wales look to have the move covered. This is very similar to the play that led to Foley’s second try against England at Twickenham in the 2015 World Cup, and Shaun Edwards will have done plenty of homework:However, the speed and accuracy of the running lines and handling causes confusion. Biggar and Davies both take the same man, Foley. Sio cleverly blocks off Samson Lee and Hodge has a gap to exploit with an inside pass.Now watch Hooper on the outside:He sprints in pursuit of Hodge, getting in between his teammate and retreating defender Roberts:Hodge calmly releases to Folau to beat George North……and crucially stays on his feet to receive a return pass as Halfpenny comes across. Speight, Hooper and Phipps flooding through demonstrate that any of four Wallabies could have scored this try:A very similar attack then provided Australia’s sucker-punch.Back to bounce-backAnother lineout was the source of the Wallabies’ third try and again, a series of punchy phases sparked the move. Sio trundles ahead following a peel before Coleman takes another short ball and Timani trucks into a pick-and-go around the fringes.It is worth highlighting a few points during the extended sequence above.First, watch how Kuridrani responds to Sio’s initial run by cutting in from midfield, first offering himself on a short line before adding his weight to the breakdown:Then, as Coleman receives the ball from Phipps, watch Hooper. He turns around, leaving the breakdown for his colleagues to resource before making his way to the left wing:Seconds later, as Timani picks from the base of the ruck and charges on alongside Pocock, Kuridrani does the same thing:When Foley switches play, Hooper is wide enough to cut back in as part of a shield pattern. Folau, also coming across from the openside, is set to fade behind Hooper and offer an option to Foley there.Further out is Kuridrani, who has sprinted some 25 metres without the ball to facilitate the attack. Arnold and Coleman run decoy lines to hold the fringe defence and Foley receives the ball from Phipps.Biggar has identified his man and Wales seem to have the move covered. But Foley scans the scenario expertly:He senses that Rhys Webb is itching to shoot up past the decoy line of Hooper and take Folau……so the fly-half misses out the slice pattern altogether, throwing the ball straight to Kuridrani and taking Webb out of the occasion:This view allows you to track Foley’s thought process as he clocks Webb’s decision and picks a runner accordingly:As you can see, Kuridrani finishes the two-on-one beautifully. A dummy causes North to drift on to Speight, who holds his width as Haylett-Petty had done on the opposite flank, and the big centre is over.Although Australia’s shape had looked slick in the first half, Hooper reinforces the message not to go off script on the way back to halfway following Kuridrani’s try:The Wallabies looked like a team that has spent a season honing their structure. By stark contrast, it seemed Wales were learning on the job during their meagre time with ball in hand.Pale imitationIn June’s first Test against New Zealand at Eden Park, it appeared as though Wales were on the way to implementing another dimension to their attack.Though opportunities were hugely limited against Australia – a share of 31 per cent territory and 20 per cent possession in the first period tells its own story – they looked confused and disjointed with ball in hand.Take this series of phases. As for Australia’s patterns detailed above, forwards are identified by their shirt number. We begin as Webb hits Lydiate, who is flanked by props Gethin Jenkins and Lee. Biggar is in behind, forming a second wave with four more forwards.Further back is Scott Williams in a third wave with Justin Tipuric close to the 15-metre line. But the ball never looks likely to get beyond Lydiate and Australia make a tackle some seven metres behind the gain-line:On the next phases, Webb hits Biggar. Wales are a portrait of inertia:Moiriaty does carry strongly, but the gain-line is hardly threatened:Without any degree of momentum, Wales’ forwards must commit in numbers to the breakdown. Their ruck recycling is slow, allowing Australia to organise their defence against an attack that is low on numbers.On the next phase, Tipuric receives the ball from Scott Williams some 20 metres further back from the first breakdown of this sequence.At the bottom of the screenshot below are Jenkins and Lee. Remember how Australia’s props, alongside hooker Moore, seemed completely aware of their respective roles in a cohesive system? The aim must be for Wales to get to the same point:Flanked by locks Charteris and Davies, Jenkins does spearhead a carrying pod on the next phase. Outside them, Moriarty and Lydiate are working hard off the ball – which eventually pays dividends:First, Jenkins trucks up:A well organised pod ensures quick recycling – clearly, both Wales second-rows are also possible outlets for short passes as Australia demonstrated all afternoon. Webb can hit Biggar, who has hooker Ken Owens and Lee beside him. Further out though, is a triangle of Moriarty, Lydiate and Roberts:Every situation like this gives the carrier three options. Moriarty can carry himself, transfer to Lydiate or pull the ball back to Roberts, who in turn can impart further width.Moriarty opts for the last of these, fixing the Australia defence before finding Roberts behind Lydiate:Roberts draws Hodge in turn……and Halfpenny arcs on to the outside shoulder of Haylett-Petty before releasing his own pass:Cuthbert gallops up the touchline and Wales make some rare ground.Although fives phases yield a net loss of five metres……Moriarty’s pass offered a slim glimmer of hope for how Wales can threaten in a more expansive structure. With time they will instinctively learn how to operate within this system. But during their development, they cannot leave dynamism behind. Australia showed that energy and organisation are not mutually exclusive. Wales need both attributes against Argentina.Screenshots courtesy of the BBCcenter_img A strangely subdued atmosphere descended on the Principality Stadium this weekend. All verve seemed to have drifted up through the open roof and away into Cardiff’s crisp autumn air.The mood felt close to resignation and Wales subsequently surrendered to a 12th consecutive defeat to Australia. Despite starting the match with just three victories from their 10 previous matches in 2016, the Wallabies utterly overwhelmed Rob Howley’s men.Australia’s 32-8 win was underpinned by constantly threatening attack – especially in a first half that yielded three tries. Their energy and cohesion contrasted markedly with the hosts’ insipid uncertainty.Here is a summary of how Wales were dismantled, starting with two sequences that underline Australia’s willingness to spread the ball.Early widthAt their first lineout, the tourists call a six-man set piece with David Pocock positioned at scrum-half and number nine Nick Phipps in the backline with Michael Hooper (identified by the yellow square below).Captain Stephen Moore finds Adam Coleman and Pocock comes forward, appearing to initiate a driving maul:However, Pocock immediately peels away, passing to Phipps. Ross Moriarty leads the Wales defensive line, alongside Dan Lydiate:Personifying Australia’s dynamism, Phipps sprints on to the ball. He has three runners primed to receive a pass: Henry Speight on his left shoulder, Michael Hooper on his right and fly-half Bernard Foley drifting out behind Hooper.Carrying with two hands, Phipps shows the ball inside. This forces Moriarty to cover Speight.Seeing that Speight has held Moriarty (red square), Phipps waits for Lydiate to bite on to him before sending Hooper into the gap between Lydiate and Dan Biggar:Hooper explodes through the hole in trademark fashion, reaching the halfway line as Speight follows up in support. Meanwhile, Ken Owens and Gethin Jenkins arc around and close in on the breakdown:Lopeti Timani arrives next and because of Hooper’s diligent ball presentation, Pocock is able to move the ball on should he choose to.Following a ruck that has lasted approximately two seconds at this point, Wales would surely be struggling to organise themselves – certainly, forwards Moriarty, Bradley Davies and Samson Lee are scrambling from the blindside to the openside to face the next phase of Australia’s attack:However, Pocock waits for Phipps to arrive, opting to seal the ball rather than move it on.When Phipps does reach the breakdown, he finds Coleman. Having already made a gain of around 12 metres from the initial lineout, the Wallabies generate more momentum through a strong carry.On the right are five Australia backs, with wing Dane Haylett-Petty (yellow square) hugging the far touchline to make full use of the field and stretch Wales’ defensive structure:After Coleman pierces the gain-line, Phipps unleashes the backs. Note Haylett-Petty is still as wide as possible:Crossing the 15-metre line after three ‘around the corner’  phases, Australia come back from right to left. Phipps finds Timani and we have the first evidence of the Wallabies’ pod system, the number eight flanked by Pocock and lock Rory Arnold:Timani’s robust run allows Australia to recycle at speed and the attack continues with another pod of three forwards – this time the three front-rowers.Scott Sio is at first-receiver with Moore to his right and Sekope Kepu on his left. We will see this pattern a great deal over the coming sequences:The Wallabies eventually break in behind Wales via a delicate chip-kick and land a penalty to go 3-0 ahead. Leigh Halfpenny pulls it back to 3-3, but Australia’s polished shape in attack was starting to take hold.In the screenshot below, playing under penalty advantage, they demonstrate the skeleton of their favoured 1-3-3-1 formation – one flanker stationed on each wing with two pods of three holding the centre of the field.Timani, with locks Arnold and Coleman close by, is first-receiver. Outside him is Australia’s front-row pod. But, with Foley (yellow square) sitting in behind, this attack has so much potential:When Timani stoops to scoop up Phipps’ dipping pass, the Welsh defence see that the rest of the forwards are flat outside the first-receiver. They sense a chance to press:However, Timani swivels and pulls back a superb pass into the path of Foley. Suddenly, there are numerous options.In the screenshot below, the framework of the attack is outlined by the forwards’ shirt numbers. Timani is in wave one with Arnold, Coleman and Moore. Props Kepu and Sio have held their depth to offer themselves as runners to Foley.As the screen pans out, we can see Pocock on the 15-metre line. With Hooper in the 15-metre channel closest to the camera, both flankers are setting the width of the attack:Timani’s pass therefore opens up the entire right side of the field. Israel Folau has dropped into the third wave as well and is close enough for Foley to reach him with a long pass from left to right.Scott Williams senses this, and creeps in-field. But Haylett-Petty has retained his width. Still under penalty advantage, Foley attempts to find his wing by the quickest means possible – with a flat cross-kick:He strikes it perfectly……and Haylett-Petty can take the ball in his stride. Scott Williams is turned and Alex Cuthbert must spring forward from the back-field.Circled are Pocock and Kepu – the next two Wallabies to touch the ball in a movement that eventually brings about an opening try following a driving maul:The industry and organisation of Australia’s forwards formed the backbone of their attack.Relentless kick returnThe next passage shows how spontaneously Michael Cheika’s team were able to slot into their shape. We start as Biggar boots the ball clear, attempting to give Wales some respite:However, Foley has sprinted into the back-field. He collects and passes to Folau……who scans the field before steps back to the right. Watch Australia’s forwards run back into view and start to mould the next attack:They continue as Folau gives the ball back to Foley……with Pocock and Timani on hand to recycle the ball after the fly-half has sucked in four Wales tacklers:By the time Phipps passes the ball away from the ruck, Coleman and Arnold have buddied up in midfield. Outside of that is the front-row triangle with Moore at its head.Backs are interspersed between the forwards, Reece Hodge and Folau in behind each pod.Note that Hooper has abandoned his spot on the right wing, making a beeline for the breakdown to support Arnold and Coleman. Though he is devastating in the wide channels, he knows that securing the ball must be a first priority:The front-rowers are organised, so Hooper sacrifices his position and bypasses the 1-2-3 triangle. Meanwhile, Hodge exchanges words with Moore, communicating that he will be fading behind the hooker in order to link up with the outside backs.Wales’ predicament is summed up by Lydiate, desperately trying to fold around the ruck to help out on the openside:Indeed, when Phipps passes to Moore we can see five Wales defenders on the blindside marking nobody (bottom red rectangle). Four more are in transition behind the ruck and three more are standing opposite Australia’s six runners (top red rectangle).Put simply, the speed of the Wallabies’ reorganisation allows them to overwhelm Wales:Moore takes the ball to the line, fixing a tackler before pulling the ball behind the front-row pod to Hodge. All the while, Folau and Haylett-Petty are lurking. Concerned by Folau’s presence, Cuthbert jams in from his wing:Jamie Roberts does well to fight past the decoy line of Kepu and on to Hodge, but Cuthbert has become so narrow than an offload sends Folau around him.The Wales wing did recover to drag Folau down, but Biggar earned a yellow card by pulling back Haylett-Petty in the same movement.Although Australia somehow contrived not to score in 10 breathless minutes against 14 men, they sliced through from their first attack when Wales were restored to their full complement.Against the grainAt the start of the Rugby Championship campaign, we examined New Zealand’s tactic of  switching back in the opposite direction following two or three narrow plays ‘around the corner’.On Saturday, after spending the opening quarter spreading play from one flank to another  – as outlined in the above sequences – Australia precede to carve up Wales with two bounce-back plays.With a full backline from this lineout, the initial plan seems to be to initiate a driving maul:However, Luke Charteris disrupts and Arnold throws the ball back before the rangy lock can force a turnover: Dotting down: Tevita Kuridrani scores a third try for Australia during their 32-8 thrashing of Wales in Cardiff last_img read more

The British Lions’ famous 1989 series win in Australia

first_imgThursday Jul 31, 2008 The British Lions’ famous 1989 series win in Australia The 1989 British Lions tour of Australia will be remembered as one of the most confrontational battles to be seen in Lions rugby history. More importantly though, it was a tour that produced a historic Series victory for the Down Under.Led by coach Ian McGeechan, the Lions tour of Australia encompassed a 12 match schedule, with the visitors coming out highly successful, winning all eight non test victories.They lost the first test in Sydney, but in the second in Brisbane they didnt back down to the Wallabies, and a few famous fightsbroke out that had the hostile media labelling the visitors thugs.The platform was set for a classic decider as the two teams went into the third and final test squared at one-one, with plenty of animosity adding to the occasion.Much of the match was decided by the boot, with respective goal kickers Michael Lynagh and Gavin Hastings having a contest of their own until a costly error that will never be forgotten.Star Australia winger David Campese had been starved of possession for the majority of the match, and it was that frustration that led to one of Campos most notorious blunders, and a moment that possibly cost them the test series.After an attempted drop goal by Rob Andrewwent wide, Campese picked up the ball and instead of dotting it down or booting it down field, decided that there was an opportunity to counter attack.He was confronted by Lions wing Ieuan Evans, and thinking that he would have drawn in the defender, he threw a pass out to Greg Martin, who was completely unaware of his intentions.The pass was a shocker, and it allowed Evans to easily dive on the ball and score the soft try that resulted in the Lions winning the test as well as the series.Campese was severely castigated in Australia for his failed attempt at the spectacular, and the moment would be one that haunted him for years to come.It was my fault because I tried to step inside and pass at once, thinking that Evans would come with me, Campese wrote in his autobiography On a Wing and a Prayer.In fact, when I passed, he was in between me and Martin, and when I threw such a hopeless pass he had a simple job in touching it down. I still think the idea was perfectly sound, it was just that the execution was wrong.So the try enabled the Lions to snatch a historic 19-18 victory, and take the Test series 2-1 by the narrowest of margins. :: Related Posts :: New British & Irish Lions coach confirmed as Ian McGeechan Classic Punchups From the Past – Part 1 Time: 06:35ADVERTISEMENT Posted By: rugbydump Share Send Thanks Sorry there has been an error Related Articles 81 WEEKS AGO scottish prop saves fire victim 84 WEEKS AGO New Rugby X tournament insane 112 WEEKS AGO Vunipola stands by his comments supporting… From the WebThis Video Will Soon Be Banned. Watch Before It’s DeletedSecrets RevealedDoctors Stunned: This Removes Wrinkles Like Crazy! (Try Tonight)Smart Life ReportsIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingShe Was the Most Beautiful Girl in the World. 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Watch: Reforging the Steelers | Episode 2 | RugbyPass Original Documentary In Episode 2 of Reforging the Steelers, we follow the team through rounds two to four as they try to get their season on track after an opening loss to competition powerhouses Tasman. Gavin Coombes grabs four tries as Munster easy to victory over Zebre Gavin Coombes scored four tries at Zebre as Munster secured second place in the northern section of the Guinness PRO14 Rainbow Cup. Leinster finish with Rainbow flourish as fans attend RDS for first time in 16 months Retiring duo Scott Fardy and Michael Bent bowed out on a winning note as Leinster finished the Rainbow Cup with a victory over Dragons. Final round of the Gallagher Premiership hit by a second match cancellation The final round of the Premiership lost the Worcester-Gloucester match on Tuesday and now Bristol versus London Irish is off. Crusaders player ratings vs Rebels | Super Rugby Trans-Tasman Which Crusaders stood out in their 26-point win over the Rebels in the final round of Super Rugby Trans-Tasman? The British Lions’ famous 1989 series win in Australia | RugbyDump – Rugby News & Videos RugbyDump Home RugbyDump Academy Store About Contact Legal Privacy Policy Cookie Policy Categories Latest Great Tries Big Hits & Dirty Play See It To Believe It Funnies Training Videos Player Features RugbyDump Home RugbyDump Academy Store About Contact Sitemap Categories Latest Great Tries Big Hits & Dirty Play See It To Believe It Funnies Training Videos Player Features Legal Privacy Policy Cookie Policy Sign In Username or Email Password Stay logged in Forgot password Thank you for registering Click here to login Register Register now for RugbyDump commenting & enewsletter. * Required fields. 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Under Sails / SCEG

first_img 2014 Madagascar 2014 Under Sails / SCEGSave this projectSaveUnder Sails / SCEG Save this picture!Courtesy of SCEG architects+ 32 Share Year:  Architects: SCEG Area Area of this architecture project ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/590245/under-sails-sceg Clipboard ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/590245/under-sails-sceg Clipboard ArchDaily “COPY” Area:  850 m² Area:  850 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Under Sails / SCEG Photographs Projects Photographs:  Courtesy of SCEG architectsSave this picture!Courtesy of SCEG architectsRecommended ProductsDoorsLibartVertical Retracting Doors – Panora ViewDoorsJansenDoors – Folding and SlidingWoodTechnowoodPergola SystemsDoorsRabel Aluminium SystemsMinimal Sliding Door – Rabel 62 Slim Super ThermalText description provided by the architects. Under a roof, four elementary volumes on a two levels house hosts the residence near the sea. A primary organization with independent spaces that are connected by wooden paths.Save this picture!Floor PlanThe central patio, mediating element between the inside and outside, is connecting the front with the back, the sea and the forest.Save this picture!Courtesy of SCEG architectsThe roof, like a straw curtain, covers the volumes towards the beach and protects the house from the water, the light and the wind.Save this picture!Courtesy of SCEG architectsSave this picture!DiagramSave this picture!Courtesy of SCEG architectsA natural canopy that getting up in three points: eyes that are watching the sun set behind the island of Sakatia.Save this picture!Courtesy of SCEG architectsProject gallerySee allShow lessTiny-House Villages: Safe Havens for the HomelessMiscCall for Submissions: Archonic Magazine #2 “Disassemble”Architecture News Share Year:  CopyHouses•Madagascar Houses “COPY” CopyAbout this officeSCEGOfficeFollowProductWood#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesHousesMadagascarPublished on January 23, 2015Cite: “Under Sails / SCEG” 23 Jan 2015. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Read commentsBrowse the CatalogVentilated / Double Skin FacadeTechnowoodProfile Façade SystemGlassMitrexSolar PanelsMetal PanelsAurubisCopper Alloy: Nordic RoyalFiber Cements / CementsEQUITONEFiber Cement Facade Panel PicturaCultural / PatrimonialIsland Exterior FabricatorsSeptember 11th Memorial Museum Envelope SystemConcreteKrytonSmart ConcreteSignage / Display SystemsGoppionDisplay Case – B-ClassMetal PanelsLorin IndustriesAnodized Aluminum – Stainless Steel FinishesWoodStructureCraftEngineering – Mass TimberWindowspanoramah!®ah!38 – FlexibilityChairsSellexChair – IrinaBathroom FurnitureKaleBathroom Cabinets – ZeroMore 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

Cabin Nipe / Lie Øyen Arkitekter

first_img Photographs Cabin Nipe / Lie Øyen Arkitekter Houses Area:  88 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Manufacturers: Ruukki, VELUX Commercial, Silent Gliss Photographs:  Lie Øyen + June Kathleen Johansen Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project CopyHouses•Norway Year:  Lie Øyen arkitekter (Tanja Lie, Kristoffer Øyen, Tai Grung, Elisa Grindland, Hans Kristian Hagen, Paul-Henry Henn) Norway ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/906261/cabin-nipe-lie-oyen-arkitekter Clipboard Projects Lead Architects: Architects: Lie Øyen Arkitekter Area Area of this architecture project “COPY” ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/906261/cabin-nipe-lie-oyen-arkitekter Clipboard Save this picture!© Lie Øyen + June Kathleen Johansen+ 18Curated by María Francisca González Share ArchDaily CopyAbout this officeLie Øyen ArkitekterOfficeFollowProductsWoodSteelConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesNorwayPublished on November 23, 2018Cite: “Cabin Nipe / Lie Øyen Arkitekter” 23 Nov 2018. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogShowerhansgroheShowers – RainfinityGlass3MGlass Finish – FASARA™ GeometricPartitionsSkyfoldVertically Folding Operable Walls – Zenith® Premium SeriesMetal PanelsTECU®Copper Surface – Patina_VariationsBeams / PillarsLunawoodThermowood Frames and BearersMembranesEffisusFaçade Fire Weatherproofing Solutions in Design District Project LondonSkylightsVELUX CommercialModular Skylight Ridgelight in Office BuildingSwitchesJUNGLight Switch – LS PlusCurtain WallsRabel Aluminium SystemsSpider System – Rabel 15000 Super ThermalWindowspanoramah!®ah! Soft CloseWoodAustralian Sustainable Hardwoods (ASH)American Oak by ASHChairs / StoolsOKHADining Chair – BarnettMore products »Save想阅读文章的中文版本吗?挪威避暑小屋 / Lie Øyen Arkitekter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 stream Entrepeneur:Mesel & sønner ASGlass And Metal:ABA-techInterior Carpentry:Terna SnekkeriClients:Anne Weider Moen, Harald MoenCountry:NorwayMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Lie Øyen + June Kathleen JohansenRecommended ProductsWoodBruagBalcony BalustradesDoorsC.R. LaurenceCRL-U.S. Aluminum Entice Series Entrance SystemWoodStructureCraftEngineering – Architectural & FreeformDoorsLinvisibileLinvisibile Curved Hinged Door | AlbaText description provided by the architects. The small summer cabin is built on a steep rocky site at Nipe in Risør, southern Norway. Restrictions on the site limited the cabin to one floor. Rather than ruining the worn rock to create an even site, the one floor was raised on concrete pillars, – some thin and some hollow. This way the site was left with its original landscape, and the underside of the house came in handy for purposes such as storage, hot tub and hammocks as well as creating the main entrance.Save this picture!© Lie Øyen + June Kathleen JohansenThe cabin contains of three bedrooms, a bathroom, a multipurpose room including a kitchen area and a fireplace both indoors and outdoors.Save this picture!© Lie Øyen + June Kathleen JohansenSave this picture!Plan 03Save this picture!© Lie Øyen + June Kathleen JohansenOne would enter the cabin from below, between the columns on stairs of cast concrete on the bare rock underneath the building. The hollow pillars contain a guest bedroom and a bathroom as well as storage space. Corrugated steel sheets in the ceiling reflect the low evening sun.Save this picture!© Lie Øyen + June Kathleen JohansenThe main volume is built so that one can experience the views of the fjord to the South, and the open landscape to the East through floor-to-ceiling windows framed in raw aluminum. The master bedroom and living space is opening to a covered terrace towards the west, whereas low windows give a close view to the pine trees in the north.Save this picture!© Lie Øyen + June Kathleen JohansenIn situ cast concrete sitting benches are built directly onto the mountains facing South-West. A fire place of brick is also built in the same area to enjoy late summer nights, back-to-back to the steel- coated fireplace of the dining area.Save this picture!Plan 01The need for being able to use most of the rooms as bedrooms, creates a series of spaces somewhat conventional rooms which can be closed using sliding doors. The room placed in the North side of the plot is a multipurpose room, which can be used as a lounge, playroom or bedroom. A bench is built in along the inside of the structure which can be used as a sofa during the day – and transformed into 3 single beds by night.Save this picture!© Lie Øyen + June Kathleen JohansenProject gallerySee allShow lessLinxia Olympic Sports Center Stadium / DUTS designSelected ProjectsThe Frame / KAGA Architects & PlannersSelected Projects Share Cabin Nipe / Lie Øyen ArkitekterSave this projectSaveCabin Nipe / Lie Øyen Arkitekter 2015 “COPY”last_img read more

Oxfam uses buy.at affiliate marketing programme

first_imgOxfam uses buy.at affiliate marketing programme Affiliates will receive £1.50 commission for each person adding their contact details to the ‘I’m in’ petition campaign. Whilst Oxfam are happy to work with a large mixture of sites they would prefer not to work with incentive ones.This campaign will run until the 31st of March 06 so now is really the time get promoting to help this great cause and earn some excellent commissions with: EPC of £1.15 A conversion rate standing at a whopping 45% AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Excellent Conversion Rate from Oxfam I’m Inbuy.at are proud to present another great charity to our portfolio, Oxfam.The the Oxfam ‘I’m in’ Campaign has launched on the network. This is not a sales campaign, but Oxfam simply wants members of the public to put their names, addresses and email contact details down on an online petition to pledge support to making poverty history. Oxfam aims to collect 1 million names overall as part of the campaign. Advertisement  15 total views,  1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThiscenter_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 GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. Howard Lake | 14 February 2006 | News Tagged with: Digitallast_img read more

Koreans say no to Mike Pompeo

first_imgThe Democratic People’s Republic of Korea has told the U.S. government there will be no more summit meetings this year if Mike Pompeo, Trump’s Secretary of State, is part of them.The DPRK has also reaffirmed its policy of self-reliance and independence in building a strong socialist society. DPRK leader Kim Jong Un gave a speech April 12 to the Supreme People’s Assembly on “Socialist Construction and the Internal and External Policies of the Government of the Republic at the Present Stage.”The Korean leader spoke of how the DPRK’s development of strong nuclear defense had led the U.S. to raise the idea that there could be talks between the two countries to improve relations. This led to negotiations and two summit meetings between Kim and Trump. But in those, he said, the U.S. used the threat of even greater sanctions to try to force the DPRK to discard its weapons, with the intent of toppling its social system.Kim described the U.S. conditions for lifting the sanctions as “running counter to the fundamental interests of our country.” He went on to affirm that the “strategic policy” of the DPRK was to continue socialist construction “to put the national economy on a Juche, modern, IT and scientific basis.” Juche is the Korean term for self-reliance and independence.Kim also spoke about “open hostile moves” by the U.S. that are now “running counter to the June 12th [2018] DPRK-U.S. Joint Statement.” Examples he cited included a recent U.S. test “simulating the interception of [an] ICBM from the DPRK and the resumption of the U.S. military exercises, whose suspension was directly committed to by the U.S. president.”Kim Jong Un’s talk was corroborated April 17 in an interview given by Kwon Jong Gun, head of the American Affairs department of the DPRK’s Ministry of Foreign Affairs. He mentioned Pompeo by name and affirmed that “the U.S. cannot move us one iota by its current way of thinking.” He characterized remarks Pompeo had made about the DPRK at recent hearings of the U.S. Congress as “mean” and “reckless.”U.S. can’t break the DPRKThe U.S. imperialist government and media have been uniformly hostile to the DPRK ever since U.S. troops occupied the southern half of the Korean peninsula at the end of World War II and Washington created a puppet regime there. This hostility reached a fever pitch during the Korean War of 1950-53, when almost 6 million U.S. armed forces were sent to Korea to prevent a popular revolution, led by Kim Il Sung, from reuniting all the peninsula on a socialist basis. This was at the height of the Cold War of the U.S. against the USSR. The brutality of the U.S. hot war on Korea, against a people just emerging from 35 years of Japanese colonial oppression, was ghastly. U.S. planes laid waste to every building over two stories high in the north, and many times threatened the DPRK with atomic bombs. At the same time, a puppet regime led by Syngman Rhee carried out a bloodbath of the progressive forces in the southern part of Korea.The people of the DPRK, like those in Vietnam a generation later, refused to bow down to U.S. imperialism and fought the U.S. to a stalemate, aided by China and the Soviet Union. It was the first defeat in war for the Pentagon, and that has never been forgiven by the war makers.Inside the U.S. at that time, the FBI, under J. Edgar Hoover, and the Congress, led by Sen. Joseph McCarthy, carried out a sweeping purge of progressives. Anyone who openly opposed the war in Korea was branded as a “red,” subject to public humiliation, firing and possible imprisonment. Even today, the corporate media march in lockstep to demonize the DPRK for its courage in standing up to the U.S. as self-proclaimed “leader of the free world.”FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thislast_img read more

Top places to eat around Fort Worth

first_imgFacebook Frances Wetherbeehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/frances-wetherbee/ TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history What we’re reading: Johnson and Johnson vaccine remains on hold, officer charged in Minnesota Twitter Previous article2020/21 NFL Exit Interviews – NFC WestNext articleHoroscope: April 26, 2021 Frances Wetherbee RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Linkedin World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Frances Wetherbee Facebook Life in Fort Worthcenter_img Twitter Welcome TCU Class of 2025 Marcelino Flores wears a face mask as he delivers food to a table at Picos restaurant Wednesday, March 10, 2021, in Houston. Picos, like many restaurants across the state, continue to operate at a reduced capacity and ask customers to wear masks despite Texas Gov. Greg Abbott ending state mandates for COVID-19 safety measures Wednesday. (AP Photo/David J. Phillip) Linkedin ReddIt printThe city of Fort Worth has a buzzing food scene that any Horned Frog can appreciate. No need to travel to Dallas for foodie favorites and fancy finds when Fort Worth has an abundance of TCU classics and chains local to DFW. Local frogs and visiting families read below for food recommendations for any craving.  New to the sceneZAAP Kitchen store front Fort Worth location. Photo Credit: Frances WetherbeeZaap Kitchen recently established its newest location in the WestBend retail center, near University Park. This Lao and Thai street food replaced PopBar popsicles with a completely new cuisine of traditional Thai noodle and soup dishes. The crispy garlic wings, Lao green papaya salad and Lao fried rice are a few of the many signature dishes on the menu. Pick up your favorite dish and a traditional Lao iced coffee for a lunch or dinner treat and sit at the WestBend public tables. Zaap Kitchen is open from 11:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.If you can’t come in, try delivery through the Chow Now app or call the Fort Worth location for pick up via phone or online order. Lunch with a viewPress Cafe is a modern twist on coffee to cocktails, open for breakfast, weekend brunch, lunch and dinner. Go and grab an appetizer of choice after a bike ride on Trinity Trail or come with family and dog in tow for an evening meal. The Trinity Trail location has full deck patio seating and two stories of indoor seating and bar. All outdoor seating is dog-friendly with a view of the start of the Trinity Trail. Happy hour offers a more affordable option for drinks and appetizers Monday through Thursday from 3 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. and 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. on Mondays.The Press Cafe menu includes a variety of American dishes including one of Texas’s top 50 burgers, according to the Texas Monthly vote in 2016. Cafe Modern is located inside the Modern Art Museum. It is temporarily closed due to COVID-19 restrictions but upon its reopening will offer an array of options. Cafe Modern uses local ingredients to create seasonal dishes for both museum visitors and dining guests. During normal hours, the cafe is open Tuesday through Friday from 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., for brunch Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and for dinner on Friday nights from 5 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Visitors can sit in the dining area or at the bar with a view of The Modern’s water and a grassy area containing the infamous metal tree sculpture in sight. Hidden gemsAngelo’s BBQ is located at the end of White Settlement Road near the Fort Worth Stockyards. Angelo’s offers a change in scenery for a log cabin, local treat feel. For over 60 years it has been serving the people of Fort Worth and even offering to ship its famous BBQ meats. Come in for poultry, beef, pork, flavored sausages and classic countrysides. Angelo’s offers a full bar and beer selection menu. Order a quick bite to-go or sit and stay awhile in the animal-covered dining hall. Angelo’s is open Monday through Saturday from 11 a.m. to 9-10 p.m., depending on the day.Lunch at Angelo’s BBQ. (Frances Wetherbee/TCU 360)Circle Donuts is a must. With donut holes that could rival Krispy Kreme and kolaches to satisfy any Texan in need of the classic Czech snack, this small pastry store has it all. Come to Circle Donuts for a morning treat or a hot cup of coffee. This small business is open from 5 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and will send you on your way with its classic white bags labeled “Donut worry, be happy.”Quick frog favoritesEatzi’s offers a variety of options including warm daily specials, fresh sushi, salads, soups and pasta. The garlic bread and cinnamon rolls are unlike any other bakery with an equal level of quality in the charcuterie options. Eatzi’s market offers take-home items by the pound such as salmon or vegetable sides as well as daily themed specials. Pizza Fridays is a deal for $12 house-made pizzas or one pizza, one salad and one bottle of wine for $28.00 – a deal worth sharing!Choose to sit on the covered patio and listen to the Italian opera music or take your meal home, fully equipped with all the sauces and silverware one might need.Eatzi’s famous logo store front sign. (Frances Wetherbee/TCU 360)Dutch’s is a TCU fan favorite and has been a purple staple to the university restaurant scene. Its most recent edition, the Burrito Bar, gives students and burrito lovers a local twist on Chipotle-style Mexican food. Burrito Bar has both patio and indoor seating, as well as easy carry out options. Come in on Taco Tuesday for unbeatable deals, or order a traditional burrito, bowl or taco salad mix. Burrito Bar also serves up Tex-Mex breakfast favorites. Local classics HG Sply Co. is the perfect answer to a lunch or dinner spot if a member of the dining party has an allergy or intolerance of almost any kind. All items on the menu can be prepared gluten or dairy-free. The beloved Fort Worth location sits on the river with a large outdoor patio and bar scene with an option of beautiful indoor dining. HG is Fort Worth famous for its delicious vegan queso and kombucha mule drink. Choose from sandwiches, appetizers, salads or build-your-own bowls. Dine with your canine outside after a long walk along the adjacent trail or come in for brunch between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays. Texas tacosTorchy’s Tacos features crafty names and a lively scene. With names such as the Republican, the Democrat and the Trailer Park, Torchy’s offers tacos made from scratch and keeps the menu updated with monthly specials featuring a few vegetarian and a wide variety of meat options.While Torchy’s is not local to Texas exclusively, it is beloved by the DFW locals, visitors and TCU Horned Frogs with two locations in Fort Worth. Their specialty margaritas and queso put them on the map for a must-visit.  Torchy’s specialty queso dip. (TCU Student Media)Fine diningLonesome Dove is a perfect choice for a celebratory steak dinner.Located in the heart of the Fort Worth Stockyards, the themed restaurant is easy to miss at first glance. Its small store front and boarded wooden doors make it blend in with the rest of the old west.Its unusual appetizer options including kangaroo carpaccio nachos or rabbit-rattlesnake sausage set this steak house apart from others for its menu alone. The restaurant is closely themed after the novel, Lonesome Dove. Choose from seafood to steak cuts and add in a southern side for the ultimate wild west experience. + posts Frances Wetherbeehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/frances-wetherbee/ ReddItlast_img read more