Kelly George is a British actor, best known for his long association with the BBC school drama series, playing Ray Haynes in Grange Hill. Kelly's Acting Career started in 1984 playing Charlie Bates in Cameron Mcintosh "Oliver" and after finishing was asked to join Sylvia Youngs Theatre school. While studying there he filmed "Who Sir Me Sir", "Three Penny Opera" " No Place Like home", "Christine", had a Carl Davis Musical written for him " Kips War" where he played the title character Kip. Kelly George first became associated with "Grange Hill" in 1986, when he appeared on the BBC programme Drugwatch Special: It's Not Just Zammo; the programme, a hybrid of both Crimewatch and "Grange Hill", was broadcast on 1 April 1986 to link with the Grange Hill storyline of Zammo McGuire's heroin addiction. In 1987, George appeared in Grange Hill as one of a gang of boys from rival school, St Joseph's, who were causing trouble with deputy head Mr Bronson, but he is best known as motormouth Ray Haynes, a Grange Hill pupil whom he played from 1991-1993.
In a surprise move, Ray was brought back to Grange Hill in 1997, this time as the proprietor of a cafe near the school where the incumbent pupils "hung out" and made up the bulk of his customers. While filming Grange Hill Kelly appeared as himself in many TV Shows including The Broom Cupboard, "Blue Peter" and Going Live where he was interviewed by Robbie Williams. Kelly George left Grange Hill in 2002, though speculation persists that he was asked to stay on. Since he has appeared in The Bill and Casualty, the latter being his second appearance in the programme. Kelly George on IMDb
The Walnut Ridge Army Airfield Access Road is a historic roadway segment near College City, Arkansas. It consists of about 0.75 miles of Fulbright Avenue, extending east from its junction with U. S. Highway 67 to Stafford Lane, it has a original concrete surface 20 feet, with gravel shoulders. It passes over two period culverts; the roadway is part of the original main access road to the Walnut Ridge Army Airfield, was built in 1942-43, when the field was in active use during World War II. It is a well-preserved example of period road building; the roadway section was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2016. National Register of Historic Places listings in Lawrence County, Arkansas
Zachariah Anani was a Sunni Muslim citizen of Lebanon who converted to Christianity and settled in Canada in 1996. He described himself as a former militia fighter. Anani was born in Beirut and claimed descent "from a long line of imams" and that he was "expected to become one at the age of 14." Anani says that he became a fighter in a Lebanese militia and "at the age of 14."Anani claimed to have been trained to fight and kill Jews and to hate Christians and Americans. He said his family was pleased with his decision because they believe Islamic teachings promise reaching heaven if he were to die in battle against "unbelievers." Anani said that he faced Muslim groups, who fought among themselves and Israelis only once. He was to meet an American Southern Baptist missionary, who inspired him to convert to Christianity, moved to Canada. Anani was a naturalized citizen of Canada, he lived in Ontario. Anani had a controversial. Anani was included in the manifesto of extremist Norwegian Anders Behring Breivik in a section against the Council on American-Islamic Relations for criticizing Anani's views.
Anani attracted criticism with talks such as a 2007 lecture at Campbell Baptist Church in Windsor, The Deadly Threat of Islam in which he characterized Islam a faith that worships a god who "fights and kills," "strikes with terror," and forbids the taking of prisoners in battles against nonbelievers. Anani was one of a number of converts to Christianity who are public critics of Islam, including Ergun Caner, Walid Shoebat, Mark A. Gabriel, who have been accused of inflating or inventing details of their life before conversion to Christianity. Nonie Darwish
Perioral dermatitis is a type of skin rash. Symptoms include multiple small bumps and blisters sometimes with background redness and scale, localized to the skin around the mouth and nostrils. Less the eyes and genitalia may be involved, it can be persistent or recurring and resembles rosacea and to some extent acne and allergic dermatitis. The term "dermatitis" is a misnomer; the cause is unclear. Topical steroids are associated with the condition and moisturizers and cosmetics may contribute; the underlying mechanism may involve blockage of the skin surface followed by subsequent excessive growth of skin flora. Fluoridated toothpaste and some micro-organisms including Candida may worsen the condition, but their roles in this condition is unclear, it is considered a disease of the hair follicle with biopsy samples showing microscopic changes around the hair follicle. Diagnosis is based on symptoms. Treatment is by stopping topical steroids, changing cosmetics, in more severe cases, taking tetracyclines by mouth.
Stopping steroids may worsen the rash. The condition is estimated to affect 0.5-1% of people a year in the developed world. Up to 90% of those affected are women between the ages of 16 and 45 years, though it affects children and the elderly, has an increasing incidence in men. A stinging and burning sensation with rash is felt and noticed, but itching is less common; the rash is steroid responsive improving with application of topical steroid. The redness caused by perioral dermatitis has been associated with variable level of depression and anxiety. There may be small pinpoint papules either side of the nostrils. Multiple small papules and pustules occur around the mouth and sometimes cheeks; the area of skin directly adjacent to the lips called the vermillion border, is spared and looks normal. There may be occasional scale; these areas of skin are felt to be drier and therefore there is a tendency to moisturise them more frequently. Hence, they do not tolerate drying agents well and the rash can be worsened by them.
Perioral dermatitis is known by other names including rosacea-like dermatoses, periorofacial dermatitis and periorificial dermatitis. Unlike rosacea which involves the nose and cheeks, there is no telangiectasia in perioral dermatitis. Rosacea has a tendency to be present in older people. Acne can be distinguished by the presence of comedones and by its wider distribution on the face and chest. There are no comedones in perioral dermatitis; the cause of perioral dermatitis is unclear. The use of topical steroids and cosmetics have the most important role. Although light exposure has been discounted as a causal factor, some reports of perioral dermatitis have been made by some patients receiving Psoralen and ultraviolet A therapy. Perioral dermatitis happens after the use of topical steroids on the face, is more to occur the greater the strength of topical steroid used. Discontinuing the steroids initially worsens the dermatitis, dependency on the steroids can occur as people believe the steroids were controlling the condition.
Inhaled corticosteroids may trigger perioral dermatitis. Perioral dermatitis has a tendency to occur on the drier parts of the face and can be aggravated by drying agents including topical benzoyl peroxide and lotions with an alcohol base. Reports of perioral dermatitis in renal transplant recipients treated with oral corticosteroids and azathioprine have been documented. Cosmetics play an important role as causal factors for perioral dermatitis. Regular generous applications of moisturising creams cause persistent hydration of the horny layer causing impairment and occlusion of the barrier function, irritation of the hair follicle and proliferation of skin flora. Combining this with night cream and foundation increases risk of perioral dermatitis 13-fold. Topical corticosteroids may lead to increase micro-organism density in the hair follicle; the role of infectious agents such as Candida species, Demodex folliculorum, fusiform bacteria has not been confirmed. As a cosmetic impairment, perioral dermatitis is documented to have psychosocial aspects to its cause and clinical findings.
Specific personality structures and social habits have been implicated in the type of patient the condition occurs in. The condition may be worsened by fluoridated toothpaste and inhaled corticosteroids. A high prevalence of atopy has been found in those with perioral dermatitis; the possibility of an association with the wearing of the veil in Arab women has documented. The pathophysiology of perioral dermatitis is related to disease of the hair follicle as is now included in the ICD-11 due to be finalised in 2018. Lip licker's dermatitis or perioral irritant contact dermatitis due to lip-licking is considered a separate disease categorised under Irritant contact dermatitis due to saliva. Perioral dermatitis is histologically similar to rosacea with the two conditions overlapping considerably. There is a lymphohistiocytic infiltrate with perifollicular localization. and marked granulomatous inflammation. Perifollicular abscesses may be present when pustules and papules are the dominant clinical findings.
A diagnosis of perioral dermatitis is made based on the characteristics of the rash. A skin biopsy is not required to make the diagnosis but can be helpful to rule out other skin diseases which may resemble perioral dermatitis. Extended patch testing maybe useful to rule out allergic contact causes. Other skin diseases which may resemble perioral dermatitis include: Rosacea Acne vulgaris Seborrhe
Mladen Bartolović is a retired football player. Although he spent his entire career in Croatia, he is part of the Bosnia and Herzegovina national football team, he played for HNK Čapljina, HNK Cibalia, Dinamo Zagreb, 1. FC Saarbrücken, HNK Segesta, spent three seasons with HNK Hajduk Split, he moved to Foolad in summer 2009, becoming a player in the starting lineup for the team in his first season in the Iran Pro League. Bartolović never played football before he was 16, he loved basketball, but during the Bosnian War, there were no basketball club active, so he decided to try himself as a football player. Mladen Bartolović at National-Football-Teams.com