Folliculitis is the infection and inflammation of one or more hair follicles. The condition may occur anywhere on the skin except the palms of the soles of the feet; the rash may appear as pimples that come to white tips on the face, back, legs, buttocks, or head. Rash itching skin pimples or pustules located around a follicle. Folliculitis starts with the introduction of a skin pathogen to a hair follicle. Hair follicles can be damaged by friction from clothing, an insect bite, blockage of the follicle, shaving, or braids that are too tight and too close to the scalp; the damaged follicles are infected by Staphylococcus. Folliculitis can affect people of all ages. Iron deficiency anemia is sometimes associated with chronic cases. Staphylococcus aureus folliculitis. Hot-tub folliculitis is caused by the bacterium Pseudomonas aeruginosa; the folliculitis occurs after sitting in a hot tub, not properly cleaned before use. Symptoms are found around the body parts that sit in the hot tub: the legs, chest and surrounding areas.
Symptoms are amplified around regions, such as bathing suits. Sycosis vulgaris, Sycosis barbae or Barber's itch is a staphylococcus infection of the hair follicles in the bearded area of the face the upper lip. Shaving aggravates the condition. Gram-negative folliculitis may appear after prolonged acne treatment with antibiotics. Tinea barbae is similar to barber's itch. Malassezia folliculitis known as Pityrosporum folliculitis, is caused by yeasts of the genus Malassezia Herpetic folliculitis may occur when herpes simplex virus infection spreads to nearby hair follicles - around the mouth. Pseudofolliculitis barbae is a disorder occurring when hair curves back into the skin and causes inflammation. Eosinophilic folliculitis may appear in persons with impaired immune systems. Folliculitis decalvans or tufted folliculitis affects the scalp. Several hairs arise from the same hair follicle. Scarring and permanent hair loss may follow; the cause is unknown. Reaction to Demodex mite infestation may be misdiagnosed as folliculitis.
Folliculitis keloidalis scarring on the nape of the neck. Most common among males with curly hair. Oil folliculitis is inflammation of hair follicles due to exposure to various oils and occurs on forearms or thighs, it is common in refinery workers, road workers and sheep shearers. Makeup may cause it. Malignancy may be represented by recalcitrant cases. Topical antiseptic treatment is adequate for most cases Topical antibiotics, such as mupirocin or Neomycin/polymyxin B/bacitracin ointment may be prescribed. Oral antibiotics may be used; some patients may benefit from systemic narrow-spectrum penicillinase-resistant penicillins Fungal folliculitis can worsen with antibiotics and may require an oral antifungal such as Fluconazole. Topical antifungals such as Econazole Nitrate may be effective. Folliculitis may recur after symptoms have gone away. Ingrown hair Boil Malassezia Folliculitis Template:Types and treatments of folliculitis
Kjerringøy trading post is an open-air museum at Kjerringøy in Nordland, Norway. It is operated as part of the Nordland Museum of cultural history. Kjerringøy trading post was established in the late 1700s, it traded over a large area, was licensed to provide accommodation for travelers. Through the buying and selling of fish and fish products is became an affluent trading post; the Kjerringøy merchants bought fish in Lofoten and elsewhere in Nordland, dried or salted the fish and sold it in Bergen and other places. The ships used to transport the goods where single masted open cargo sailing ships, such as the Anna Karoline; the ships returned with foodstuffs, fishing gear and other equipment, which they sold in their local store, or in the Lofoten islands. The business remained quite modest until about 1820; the herring fishery experienced a peak from about 1860. The merchant post's business was at the height of its prosperity around 1875, after which it declined; the merchant at the time invested in mining and other modern enterprises with little success.
The first merchant of note on Kjerringøy was Christian Lorentzen Sverdrup who owned the business from 1803 until his death in 1829. He had earlier traded at Hundholmen in Bodø, it was under his ownership. Sverdrup's daughter, Anna Elisabeth, married Jens Nicolai Ellingssen, he invested in the fish trade with great success. Ellingsen died in 1849, his widow continued the business with increasing help from Erasmus Zahl. They got married in 1859 and Zahl's rise coincided with Kjerringøy's heyday. Zahl amassed exceptional riches and stamped his mark on the business life of Nordland for several decades. Anna Elisabeth died in 1879, Zahl in 1900; when he died, the Kjerringøy business and its earning power had been declining for a couple of decades, as was true for most of the other northern Norwegian merchant posts. Local merchant and politician Gerhard Kristiansen took over the business and ran it from 1900 until his death in 1937. During his time, it became a purely local; the commercial operation of Kjerringøy trading post was discontinued at the end of the 1950s and the premises were bought by Nordland Museum in 1959.
There had been little or no activity there for many years and the buildings had become dilapidated. Most of the buildings at the museum now have been restored. Today the museum comprises 15 functions as an open-air museum. Zahl Haar, Karl Erik Sirilund: Vandringer pa Kjerringøy gamle handelssted ISBN 978-8202105884 Fulsås, Narve, "Voksteren og fallet til ein nordlandsk handelsstad. Kjerringøy i K. Zahl si tid 1850-1900". Hovedoppgave i historie, Universitetet i Tromsø, 1983. Karlsen, Aasta, "Kjerringøy Gamle Handelssted: Guidehåndbok". Nordlandsmuseet, 2003. Kusch, Medaljongtapet fra Kjerringøy Gamle Handelssted: Historikk. Nordland Fylkeskommune, 2004. Vreim, Kjerringøy handelssted fra bokhylla.no. Bugge, Ryer og underskjørt fra Kjerringøy fra bokhylla.no. Nordland Museum official website
Mikhail Petrovich Pogodin was a Russian historian and journalist who, jointly with Nikolay Ustryalov, dominated the national historiography between the death of Nikolay Karamzin in 1826 and the rise of Sergey Solovyov in the 1850s. He is best remembered as a staunch proponent of the Normanist theory of Russian statehood. Pogodin's father was a serf housekeeper of Count Stroganov, the latter ensured Mikhail's education in the Moscow University; as the story goes, Pogodin the student lived from hand to mouth, because he spent his whole stipend on purchasing new volumes of Nikolay Karamzin's history of Russia. Pogodin's early publications were panned by Mikhail Kachenovsky, a Greek who held the university chair in Russian history. Misinterpreting Schlozer's novel teachings, Kachenovsky declared that "ancient Russians lived like mice or birds, they had neither money nor books" and that Primary Chronicle was a crude falsification from the era of Mongol ascendency, his teachings became exceedingly popular, spawning the so-called sceptical school of imperial historiography.
In 1823, Pogodin completed his dissertation in which he debunked Kachenovsky's idea of Khazar origin of Rurikid princes. He further stirred up the controversy by proclaiming that serious scholars should not only trust but worship Nestor; the dispute ended with Kachenovsky's chair being devolved on Pogodin. In the 1830s and 1840s he augmented his reputation by publishing many volumes of obscure historical documents and the last part of Mikhail Shcherbatov's history of Russia. Towards the end of the 1830s, Pogodin turned his attention to journalism, where his career was a slow burner. Between 1827 and 1830 he edited The Herald of Moscow with Alexander Pushkin as one of the regular contributors. Upon first meeting the great poet in 1826, Pogodin famously remarked in his diary that "his mug doesn't look promising". However, this remark is taken out of context as Pogodin wrote glowing reviews of Pushkin's work as early as 1820. In the wake of the Polish Uprising it feel to Nicholas I's minister of education, Count Uvarov of finding aways to unite the various branches of the "true Russians".
Uvarov began looking for an author who could provide historical justification for the annexation and integration of the new western provinces into the empire. Uvarov's first choice was Pogodin, approached in November 1834 and submitted his work in 1935, however his work did not satisfy the minister's demands nor the tsars' as his book presented the history of northeastern Rus as too distinct and separate from the history of Southern Rus undermining the projects main goal. In the report of the investigations into the actives of the Brotherhood of Saints Cyril and Methodius, professors Mikhail Pogodin and Stepan Shevyrev were named as key figures in the Slavophile movement. However, though a key figure in the emerging pan-Slavic movement by stressing the unique and self awareness of the Russian nation, Pogodin sent an example to non-Russian Slavs who wished to celebrate their distinctness and their rights to autonomy and independence. From its beginning, Ukraine took a special place in the Slavophile movement.
Pogodin and Shevyrev both showed a great interest in the culture and history of Ukraine in particular. Mikhail Podogin, saw cultural differences between Russians and Ukrainians that went beyond language and history, he wrote in 1945, "The Great Russians live side by side with the Little Russians, profess one faith, have shared one fate and for, for many years one history. But how many differences there are between the Great Russians and the Little Russians". In the 1840s, Pogodin suggested that there had been linguistic differences among the population as early as Kyivan times, that they coincide with 19th century's distinctions between Great Russians and Little Russians. Thus, while the population of Kyiv and Halych spoke Little Russian, that of Moscow and Vladimir spoke Great Russian. What more, he considered the Princes of Kyiv, including such a major figure in the development of the Grand Duchy of Muscovy, Andrei Bogoliubsky, to have been Little Russians. According to Pogodin it was only Bogoliubsky's descendants he argued that had "gone native" in the north-eastern lands and became Great Russians.
According to historian Serhii Plokhy "Pogodin's account of Kyivan Rus history deprived the early Great Russian narrative of its most prized element-the Kyivan period". Pogodin drastically changed his analysis of Kievan Rus and of Russian nationalism after the arrest of his pro-Ukrainian associate Mykola Kostomarov and the remaining members of the Brotherhood of Saints Cyril and Methodius. In his 1851 letter to Sreznevsky, Pogodin asserted that in reading the early Kyivan Chronicles, he detected no trace of the Little Russian language but rather of the Great Russian language, consciously or unconsciously aware of the fact that the chronicles had not been written in Old East Slavic but Church Slavonic. In 1841 Pogodin joined his old friend Stepan Shevyrev in editing Moskvityanin, a periodical which came to voice Slavophile opinions. In the course of the following fifteen years of editing and Shevyrev slid towards the most reactionary form of Slavophilism, their journal became embroiled in a controversy with the Westernizers, led by Alexander Herzen, who deplored Pogodin's "rugged, unbroomed style, his rough manner of jotting down cropped notes and unchewed thoughts".
Pogodin's main focus during the last segment of his scholarly career was on fending off Kostomarov's attacks against the Normanist theory. By that period, he championed the pan-Slavic idea of uniting Western Slavs under the aegis of the tsars and visited Pra
The 1991 NCAA Division I Women's Tennis Championships were the 10th annual championships to determine the national champions of NCAA Division I women's singles and team collegiate tennis in the United States. They were hosted by Stanford University at the Stanford Tennis Stadium in Stanford, California between May 11–15, 1991. Stanford defeated UCLA, 5–1, in the championship match to win their eighth overall and sixth consecutive team title. 1991 NCAA Division I Men's Tennis Championships – the men's and women's tournaments would not be held at the same site until 2006. NCAA Division II Tennis Championships NCAA Division III Tennis Championships List of NCAA Women's Tennis Champions
White Wolves: A Cry in the Wild II is a 1993 film directed and written by Catherine Cyran and starring Mark-Paul Gosselaar, Amy O'Neill, Ami Dolenz, David Moscow, Matt McCoy, Marc Riffon, Eric Drachman. It is the sequel to the 1990 film A Cry in the Wild. Five teenagers and a teacher go on a two-week trek through the Cascade Mountains. At first, they had a great time, they go to Eagle Rock where Mr. B tells about his life in the woods, referring to the events of the first movie; when they are on top of Eagle Rock, Mr. B falls in the woods, so the teenagers set off on a journey to find him; when they find him, they help him recover from the fall. It ends with the teenagers returning home safely. Only two of them had seen the white wolf but never told Mr. B. Mark-Paul Gosselaar - Scott James Amy O'Neill - Pandra Sampson Ami Dolenz - Cara Jones David Moscow - Adam Matt McCoy - Jake Marc Riffon - Benny Eric Drachman - Paramedic Review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes gives the film a rating of 0%, based on 0 reviews.
Audiences give the film a 74% rating, based on 436 reviews, with an average rating of 3.9/5. White Wolves: A Cry in the Wild II on IMDb
The following is a list of regular The Bill actors who have appeared in as other characters in minor roles. Michele Austin played Marsha Harris in the episodes "Family Honour ","Words Of Wisdom" Micah Balfour played Asher Campbell in the episodes "Reunited", "Condition: Critical", "Condition: Critical", "High Risk Decisions" and "Down Goes Another One". Jason Barnett played Mick Roper in the episode "A Small Price to Pay" and Steve Mwembe in the episode "Man Down" Russell Boulter played PC Trevor Gale in the episode "A Blind Eye" John Bowler played Mr. Parker in the episode "Professional Ethics" and John Woodfield in the episode "Rogue Victim". Bruce Byron played Mr. Smee in the episode "Grey Matter", Paul Archer in the episode "A Policeman's Lot", John Shaw in the episode "Without a Prayer" and as DI Lomax in the episode "The Squad". Sam Callis played Mark Craven in the episode "Out of the Past" and Karl Radford in the episodes "Transcendence", "Some Brighter Days", "Long Buried Secrets", "Mexican Stand-Off", "Bust" and "Return of the Gang Queen".
Karl Collins played Everton Warwick in the episodes "Fear or Favour" and "The Best You Can Buy" Tom Cotcher played the dog owner in the episode "Stealing Cars and Nursery Rhymes" Tania Emery played Dawn South in the episode "Bad Habits" Daniel Flynn played Strathvane in the episode "The Assassins" Christopher Fox played Keith Harkness in the episode "Code of Silence" Lisa Geoghan played Beverley Tomlin in the episode "Breakout" Melanie Hill played Polly Beecher in the episode "The Mugging and the Gypsies" Wendy Kweh played Jung Keh in the episodes "Lullaby - Part 2" and "Lullaby - Part 3" and Mai Ann Way in the episodes "Out of Your Depth" and "Juggernaut" Andrew Lancel played Paul Thomson in the episode "Heat" and Davie Eaden in the episode "Pay Back". Louisa Lytton played Natalie Shepherd in the episode "Only the Lonely" Lisa Maxwell played Denise Stubbs in the episode "Long Shadows" Billy Murray played DI Jackman in the episodes "Fools Gold" and "When Did you Last See Your Father?" Cyril Nri played Julian Bates in the episode "A Case to Answer" and Pascal Illunga in the episode "Beyond Conviction" Tony O'Callaghan played Danny Moran in the episode "A Matter of Trust" Andrew Paul played Eric Wilmot in the episode "Missing, Presumed Dead" Kerry Peers played Jenny Whittaker in the episodes "Plato for Policemen" and "Testimony" Dominic Power played PC Pete Warner in the episode "Potential for Conflict", Carl White in the episode "Time Gentlemen Please", Frank Elliot in the episode "Team Colours" and Peris Halsten in the episode "Love and Limos" TJ Ramini played Ravi Bhatia in the episode "Twenty-Twenty Hindsight" Mary Jo Randle played Moira Smith in the episode "Samaritan" Sally Rogers played Alison Redwool in the episode "Lessons to be Learned" George Rossi played Tony in the episode "Bright Lights" Shaun Scott played Barry McKeown in the episode "Rules of Engagement" Chris Simmons played Martin Truman in the episode "The Personal Touch" and Ricky Lee in the episode "Lola" Lucy Speed played Vicky Belham in the episode "Push", Hayley Robinson in the episode "Out Of Control" and Leanne Brown in the episode "A Problem Multiplied" Roberta Taylor played Angie Purser in the episode "Market Forces", Liz Turner in the episode "Getting Through" and Mrs. Reid in the episode "Care In The Community" Alex Walkinshaw played Steven Murray in the episode "Fair Play", Lee Tarrant in the episode "Deadly Weapon" and Andy Franklin in the episode "To Love Or Not To Love" Clive Wedderburn played Lennie Johnstone in the episode "The Best Policy" Alan Westaway played PC Jones in the episode "Letting Go" Philip Whitchurch played Inspector Twist in the episodes "Close Co-Operation" and "One For The Road" Kaye Wragg played PC Beckett in the episode "Over the Edge" René Zagger played Charlie Franks in the episode "Stress Rules"