Mohammad Khairul Amri bin Mohammad Kamal is a Singapore international footballer who plays as a forward for FELDA United F. C. in the Malaysian Super League. He is known for sharp dribbling skills and a powerful shot with either foot, he was named the first Lions’ Player of the Year for his performance in the 2006 S. League season on 4 January 2007. Along with Baihakki Khaizan, Shahril Ishak and Hassan Sunny, Khairul Amri was in the pioneer batch of the National Football Academy graduates in 2000. Khairul Amri had begun his professional footballing career at S. League club Young Lions in 2004; the 2006 S. League season was a breakthrough season for the youngster, scoring more than 20 goals in all competitions, including a 4-bagger in a FA Cup Malaysia match. Khairul Amri was amongst the top scorers in the 2006 season of the S. League and many of his goals have come from free kicks, he went on to captain the Young Lions team in 2007 after then-captain Baihakki Khaizan left to join Geylang International.
In total, he scored 54 goals in 114 appearances before leaving the club. In the mid-season transfer window of the 2008 S. League season, Khairul Amri moved to Tampines Rovers and capped off the season by winning the S-League's Young Player of The Year. However, he sustained a metatarsal injury in the 88th minute of the third-place play-offs of the 2008 Singapore Cup against his former club, the Young Lions, which ruled him out of action for two months. In 2010, Khairul Amri moved overseas for the first time to join Indonesian football club Persiba Balikpapan. Khairul Amri substantiated his decision to join the Indonesian side on the fact that it was a rare opportunity, not just for him to prove himself overseas as a footballer, but to expand the profile of Singaporean football; the move would allow Khairul Amri to be exposed to a different type of challenge as he had been playing in the S. League for 5 years. Khairul Amri made a dream start to his foreign stint. He, tore one of his leg muscles and was sidelined for 7 to 8 months during a match, halfway through the season.
Due to the severity of the injury, Khairul Amri's stint with the Indonesian Super League side was a short-lived one. He finished. Khairul Amri had been slated to stay for a longer period with Persiba Balikpapan. Prior to the match that caused his knee injury, the management team had proposed a contract extension to him. However, he had told the staff to wait until the end of the game; the injury however, proved a serious issue as the club could not afford to keep Khairul Amri on the sidelines for an extended period of time. During his recovery from the knee injury, Khairul Amri spent his time recuperating with Gombak United, at the offer of club chairman John Yap. During his recuperation, Khairul Amri was introduced to the LionsXII project by the Football Association of Singapore. In November 2011, Khairul Amri agreed to join the LionsXII squad and played for the club in the 2012 Malaysia Super League, he finished the season as the club second highest scorer with 8 goals in 27 appearances behind Sharil Ishak who scored 14 goals in 31 appearances.
Amri signed for Tampines Rovers in 2013. He scored 12 goals for the Stags in the league, finishing the season as the joint-top local scorer in the 2013 S. League and winning his first S. League title. Khairul Amri returned to the LionsXII setup once again for the 2014 Malaysia Super League season, he scored 7 goals in 24 appearance for his team. He started the 2015 Malaysia Super League scoring 10 goals in 25 appearance for his team, including a hat-trick in a 4–1 win against Sime Darby F. C, his fine form was rewarded. However, in October 2015, his knee injury struck again. After the LionsXII was disbanded following the conclusion of the 2015 MSL season, Amri signed on a two-year contract with the Young Lions for the 2016 S. League season as one of three overage players, together with Firdaus Kasman and Christopher van Huizen, he was named as the captain of the team. However, he was forced to miss out the opening weeks of the season due to an injury. Khairul only made his first appearance in April, 5 months after his last competitive match.
Khairul's injury ravage season saw. After an early end to his 2-year contract with the Young Lions, Amri was chased by a few sides, including Tampines and Hougang United. Khairul opted joining the Stags for a third time, he made his re-debut for the Stags in a 2017 AFC Champions League qualifying play-off against Filippino side Global FC and had a chance to net on his debut but his penalty was pushed away by the goalkeeper as the Stags crash out following a 2-0 defeat. His first appearance in the league, a Singapore Community Shield match, ended in a disappointing fashion as he came off the bench in a 2-1 defeat by Albirex Niigata Singapore FC. Khairul came off the bench and scored the winner and his first goal of the season during the Stags' first game of the 2017 AFC Cup campaign, he scored his first goal in the league in a 2-1 win over Hougang United FC. His next goals came in a 1-3 win over Felda United, where he scored a brace in 4 minutes, which kept Tampines in the hunt for a spot in the next round.
His exploits against Felda in a 24 minutes cameo earned him recognition as he was named the Fans' Asian Player of the week. He continued to prove himself as the team's talisman as he scored the only goal in the next game, a 1-0 win over his former club, Young Lions, to push his team to 3rd place in the league, he has committed his
Healthcare in Singapore is supervised by the Ministry of Health of the Singapore Government. It consists of a government-run universal healthcare system with a significant private healthcare sector. In addition, financing of healthcare costs is done through a mixture of direct government subsidies, compulsory savings, national healthcare insurance, cost sharing. Singapore has an efficient and widespread system of healthcare. Singapore was ranked 6th in the World Health Organization's ranking of the world's health systems in the year 2000. Bloomberg ranked Singapore's healthcare system the most efficient in the world in 2014; the Economist Intelligence Unit placed Singapore 2nd out of 166 countries for health-care outcomes. Bloomberg Global Health Index of 163 countries ranked Singapore the 4th healthiest country in the world and first in Asia. Singapore is ranked 1st on the Global Food Security Index. In 2019, Singaporeans have the world's longest life expectancy at 84.8 years. Females can expect to live an average of 87.6 years with 75.8 years in good health.
The averages for men are lower. According to global consulting firm Towers Watson, Singapore has "one of the most successful healthcare systems in the world, in terms of both efficiency in financing and the results achieved in community health outcomes"; this has been attributed to a combination of a strong reliance on medical savings accounts, cost sharing, government regulation. The government adjusts policies to regulate "the supply and prices of healthcare services in the country" in an attempt to keep costs in check. However, for the most part the government does not directly regulate the costs of private medical care; these costs are subject to market forces, vary enormously within the private sector, depending on the medical specialty and service provided. However, Towers Watson has claimed that the specific features of the Singapore healthcare system are unique, have been described as a "very difficult system to replicate in many other countries." Many Singaporeans have supplemental private health insurance for services not covered by the government's programmes.
Sir Stamford Raffles arrived in Singapore in January 1819 with a single accompanying doctor, a sub-assistant surgeon named Thomas Prendergast the medical officer in Penang's General Hospital. After a treaty was signed allowing the British East India Company to set up a trading post in Singapore, Prendergast oversaw the newly established post's medical needs until William Montgomerie arrived and served as Singapore's first surgeon. Prendergast, as a military doctor, was put in charge of the first General Hospital on the island - a small shed erected near the junction of Bras Basah Road and Stamford Road in 1821. Singapore in the early colonial years was a poorly funded trading post with severe budget constraints due to Raffles' commitment to keep it as a free port, which meant that the administration was not able to raise funds through customs duties; this made health care more difficult to provide for in this new but bustling port. Diseases such as cholera, enteric fevers and venereal diseases were common.
The General Hospital building, supposed to be an "elite" healthcare institution in the early days, had to be replaced twice by 1830 because it was "dilapidated and full of holes". The healthcare system in Singapore is divided into two sectors. There are a variety of statutory boards in place, including the Medical Council, Dental Council, Nursing Board, Pharmacy Council, Optometrists and Opticians Board. Healthcare institutions can be divided into healthcare providers. All hospitals in Singapore have been structured as government corporations since the 1990s competing with one another to have the most advanced services, technology available. There are multiple levels to both the public and private streams. Since the 1990s, all public hospitals and specialty centres have been restructured as government-owned corporations, operate under three healthcare groups or "clusters": National Healthcare Group National University Health System SingHealthThe 10 public hospitals comprise 8 general hospitals, a women's and children's hospital, a psychiatric hospital.
In addition, there are 9 national specialty centres for cancer, eye, skin and dental care. As of 2012, Singapore had a total of 10,225 doctors in its healthcare system, giving a doctor-to-population ratio of 1:520; the nurse-to-population ratio was 1:150, with a total of 34,507 nurses. There were 1,645 dentists. 70–80% of Singaporeans obtain their medical care within the public health system. Overall government spending on public healthcare amounts to 1.6% of annual GDP. This amounted to an average of $1,104 Government Health Expenditure per person. Health-related spending is the third largest expenditure item, after education expenses; as the median age of the population increases, Singapore's healthcare spending is expected to rise. Healthcare spending has risen from $4 billion in 2011 to $9.8 billion in 2016. Singapore has an incredible reputation for health services and healthcare systems. Public hospitals have autonomy over management decisions, compete with one another for patients. General hospitals have a variety of services.
Henry Logan was an American politician from Pennsylvania who served as a Democratic member of the U. S. House of Representatives for Pennsylvania's 11th congressional district from 1835 to 1839. Henry Logan was born near Pennsylvania, he volunteered for the defense of Baltimore in 1814 during the War of 1812, served as captain in the Nineteenth Regiment, Second Brigade, Fifth Division, Pennsylvania Militia. He was commissioned lieutenant colonel August 1, 1814, he served as a member of the Pennsylvania House of Representatives from 1818 and 1819 and as a member of the Pennsylvania State Senate for the 14th district from 1828 to 1830. Logan was elected as a Jacksonian to the Twenty-fourth Congress and reelected as a Democrat to the Twenty-fifth Congress, he was not resumed farming. He was a member of the Board of Commissioners of York County, Pennsylvania, in 1840, he served as county auditor and died on the Logania plantation in Monaghan Township, near Dillsburg in 1866. Interment in the Dillsburg Cemetery in Dillsburg, Pennsylvania.
Salme Poopuu was an Estonian filmmaker and actress. Poopuu's career in the film and television industry spanned nearly fifty years working in a variety of positions, such as an actress, production assistant, production manager, assistant director and director. Salme Poopuu was born in the village of Rahtla on the island of Saaremaa to Alexander Theodor Poopuu and Triinu Poopuu, she was one of three siblings. At age nine the family moved to Kuressaare. Poopuu attended school in Kuressaare until age thirteen when the family moved to the town of Türi in Järva County where she completed her studies. After graduation, she attended the University of Tartu where she studied economic geography and demography. At university, she met students Peep Puks, Paul-Eerik Rummo and Kulle Raig, who were all interested in filmmaking. Poopuu began experimenting with an 8 mm film camera and the group would spend time filming one another. After graduation from the University of Tartu, she worked as an economist for the National Design Institute's Estonian Land Development Project from 1964 until 1969.
In 1969, Poopuu began work on the Madis Ojamaa directed music documentary Uksed as a production assistant. This would lead to a lengthy career in the film and television industry as a filmmaker, working on various productions as an actress, production assistant, production coordinator, production manager, assistant director and director. From the early 1970s until 1996, she worked for Tallinnfilm in a number of positions. Afterward, she worked for Danish, German and U. S. film production companies until 1998. From 1996 onward, she contributed to Estofilm, Exitfilm, RCE, Baltic Broadcast and Faama Film as a contracted project manager and an active film producer. During her lifetime, Poopuu worked as a filmmaker on over sixty television films and series and feature films. In addition to her career as a filmmaker, Poopuu has worked as a film and television actress since the late 1960s. One of her first significant, albeit small, roles was in the 1972 Sulev Nõmmik comedy television film Noor pensionär for Eesti Telefilm.
Poopuu would spend the next several decades appearing in small roles in motion pictures and television series. She is best remembered by younger audiences for her appearances in such television series as Kättemaksukontor, Köök and in the role of Salme in the Ergo Kuld directed Kanal 2 teen comedy-drama series Ühikarotid from 2010 until 2012. In 2016, she appeared in a cameo role in the music video "Mind ei koti" by the Estonian rapper Azma. Salme Poopuu never had children. Beginning in her early 40s, she was in a relationship with a man, she lived in Tallinn with a summer home in her childhood village of Rahtla on the island of Saaremaa. Poopuu was a longtime member of the Estonian Greens political party, she died in Tallinn at age 77. Salme Poopuu on IMDb
Cala Gonone is an Italian seaside town and a civil parish of the municipality of Dorgali, Province of Nuoro, in the region of Sardinia. In 2007 it had 1,279 inhabitants; the area around Cala Gonone was inhabited in the Nuragic Era. The remains of a Nuragic settlement can be seen at Nuraghe Mannu on the outskirts of the village, just off the road to Dorgali; the modern village was founded by a colony of fishermen from the island of Ponza at the beginning of the 20th century. The town however remained isolated from the rest of Sardinia until the tunnel through the hills from Dorgali was opened in 1860; the town is situated in the Bay of Orosei on the east of the island and in the geographical region of Supramonte, 9 kilometers from Dorgali, 41 from Nuoro and 108 from Olbia. Close to the village, reachable by the sea, is the show cave of Bue Marino. Many boats from small speedboats to large tourist boats dock in at the Bue Marino or travel further down the coast to Cala Luna to let the passengers bath in the turquoise water or explore the caves that have been hollowed out by the sea.
Everyone that goes to the small caves writes their name in charcoal, from a small fire, on the wall, creating a huge mass of writing across several meters of the cave wall. Due to its natural environment and to the quality of its waters, Cala Gonone is a popular tourist venue; the beaches of the village are: the Spiaggia Centrale, S'Abba Durche, Cala Luna, Osalla, Cala Fuili, Sos Dorroles, S'Abba Meica, Ziu Martine and Cala Fuili. Cala Gonone travel guide from Wikivoyage Official website The Beaches of Cala Gonone
Chance Allen Wenglewski is a rugby union player who plays at prop for the United States men's national team and Lindenwood University. Wenglewski has played for the USA Selects and multiple age-grade sides representing the United States. Wenglewski was born on September 1997 in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Wenglewski attended Union High School in Tulsa; as of 2018, Wenglewski attends Lindenwood University where he has been a member of the Lindenwood Lions men's rugby team. Wenglewski was first named to the United States national under-20 rugby union team ahead of two qualification matches for the 2016 World Rugby Under 20 Trophy against Canada. Upon the Junior All-Americans qualification for the tournament, Wenglewski played for the team there in Harare, Zimbabwe. Wenglewski played for the Junior All-Americans in qualification matches for the 2017 World Rugby Under 20 Trophy. Wenglewski represented the United States, playing for the Men's Collegiate All-Americans' in a September 2017 match against Oxford University.
Wenglewski was first named to the roster for the USA Selects in advance of the 2016 Americas Pacific Challenge. Wenglewski represented the Selects at the Americas Pacific Challenge in 2017 and 2018. Wenglewski was first named to the roster for the USA Eagles for the 2018 Americas Rugby Championship, but he did not make an appearance during the competition. Wenglewski again was named to the Eagles' roster in October 2018, replacing an injured Olive Kilifi ahead of the 2018 end-of-year tests. Wenglewski made his debut for the Eagles on November 3, 2018, starting at prop, in an uncapped match against the Māori All Blacks—a 59–22 defeat. Wenglewski earned his first cap with the Eagles on November 24, 2018, appearing as a substitute, in the Eagles' 57–14 defeat to Ireland