Theodore Roosevelt Jr. was an American statesman, conservationist and writer who served as the 26th president of the United States from 1901 to 1909. He served as the 25th vice president from March to September 1901 and as the 33rd governor of New York from 1899 to 1900. Roosevelt emerged as a leader of the Republican Party and became a driving force for the anti-trust policy while supporting Progressive Era policies in the United States in the early 20th century, his face is depicted on Mount Rushmore alongside George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, Abraham Lincoln. He is ranked in polls of historians and political scientists as one of the five best presidents. Roosevelt was a sickly child with debilitating asthma, but he overcame his health problems by embracing a strenuous lifestyle, as well as growing out of his asthma in his young adult years, he integrated his exuberant personality, vast range of interests, world-famous achievements into a "cowboy" persona defined by robust masculinity. He was home-schooled, he began a lifelong naturalist avocation before attending Harvard College.
His book The Naval War of 1812 established his reputation as a learned historian and as a popular writer. Upon entering politics, he became the leader of the reform faction of Republicans in New York's state legislature, his wife and his mother both died in rapid succession, he escaped to a cattle ranch in the Dakotas. He served as Assistant Secretary of the Navy under President William McKinley, but he resigned from that post to lead the Rough Riders during the Spanish–American War, returning a war hero, he was elected governor of New York in 1898. After Vice President Garret Hobart died in 1899, the New York state party leadership convinced McKinley to accept Roosevelt as his running mate in the 1900 election. Roosevelt campaigned vigorously, the McKinley–Roosevelt ticket won a landslide victory based on a platform of peace and conservation. Roosevelt took office as vice president in March 1901 and assumed the presidency at age 42 after McKinley was assassinated the following September, he remains the youngest person to become President of the United States.
Roosevelt was a leader of the progressive movement, he championed his "Square Deal" domestic policies, promising the average citizen fairness, breaking of trusts, regulation of railroads, pure food and drugs. He made conservation a top priority and established many new national parks and monuments intended to preserve the nation's natural resources. In foreign policy, he focused on Central America, he expanded the Navy and sent the Great White Fleet on a world tour to project the United States' naval power around the globe. His successful efforts to broker the end of the Russo-Japanese War won him the 1906 Nobel Peace Prize, he avoided controversial money issues. Roosevelt was elected to a full term in 1904 and continued to promote progressive policies, many of which were passed in Congress, he groomed his close friend William Howard Taft, Taft won the 1908 presidential election to succeed him. Roosevelt grew frustrated with Taft's conservatism and belatedly tried to win the 1912 Republican nomination for president.
He failed, walked out, founded the so-called "Bull Moose" Party which called for wide-ranging progressive reforms. He ran in the 1912 election and the split allowed the Democratic nominee Woodrow Wilson to win the election. Following the defeat, Roosevelt led a two-year expedition to the Amazon basin where he nearly died of tropical disease. During World War I, he criticized Wilson for keeping the country out of the war with Germany, his offer to lead volunteers to France was rejected, he considered running for president again in 1920, but his health continued to deteriorate and he died in 1919. Theodore Roosevelt Jr. was born on October 27, 1858, at 28 East 20th Street in Manhattan, New York City. He was the second of four children born to socialite Martha Stewart "Mittie" Bulloch and businessman and philanthropist Theodore Roosevelt Sr.. He had an older sister, Anna, a younger brother, a younger sister, Corinne. Elliott was the father of First Lady Anna Eleanor Roosevelt, the wife of Theodore's distant cousin, President Franklin Delano Roosevelt.
His paternal grandfather was of Dutch descent. Theodore Sr. was the fifth son of businessman Cornelius Van Schaack "C. V. S." Roosevelt and Margaret Barnhill. Theodore's fourth cousin, James Roosevelt I, a businessman, was the father of President Franklin Delano Roosevelt. Mittie was the younger daughter of Major James Stephens Bulloch and Martha P. "Patsy" Stewart. Through the Van Schaacks, Roosevelt was a descendant of the Schuyler family. Roosevelt's youth was shaped by his poor health and debilitating asthma, he experienced sudden nighttime asthma attacks that caused the experience of being smothered to death, which terrified both Theodore and his parents. Doctors had no cure, he was energetic and mischievously inquisitive. His lifelong interest in zoology began at age seven. Having learned the rudiments of taxidermy, he filled his makeshift museum with animals that he killed or caught. At age nine, he recorded his observation of insects in a paper entitled "T
This is a list of adverse effects of the antidepressant trazodone, sorted by frequency of occurrence. Common adverse effects include: Blurred vision Dizziness Somnolence Dry mouth Nausea Headache Fatigue Common adverse effects include: Vomiting Constipation Diarrhea Backache Confusion Insomnia Dream disorder Disorientation Incoordination Nasal congestion Orthostatic hypotension Syncope Tremor Weight change Anxiety Hypotension Oedema Lack of coordination Dysgeusia Memory impairment Migraine Paraesthesia Agitation Dyspnoea Night sweats Uncommon adverse effects include: Hypersensitivity reaction Muscle twitching Amnesia Aphasia Hypoesthesia Speech disorder Bladder pain Urinary incontinence Gait disturbance Reflux oesophagitis Dry eye Eye pain Photophobia Hypoacusis Tinnitus Vertigo Acne Hyperhidrosis Photosensitivity reaction Flushing Rare adverse effects include: Urinary retention Prolonged QT interval Torsades de Pointes Ataxia Breast enlargement or engorgement Lactation Cardiospasm Stroke Chills Cholestasis Clitorism Congestive heart failure Diplopia Extrapyramidal symptoms Hallucinations Haemolytic anaemia Hirsutism Hyperbilirubinaemia Increased amylase Increased salivation Leukocytosis Leukonychia Jaundice Liver enzyme alterations Methemoglobinemia Paraesthesia Paranoid reaction Stupor Rash Seizure Priapism Pruritus Psoriasis Psychosis Suicidal ideation Suicidal behaviour Syndrome of inappropriate antidiuretic hormone secretion Tardive dyskinesia Serotonin syndrome Unexplained death Urticaria Vasodilation
Konárovice is a municipality in the Kolín District of the Czech Republic. The first mention of Konárovice is from the time of the reign of Boleslaus II. of 976 – 999, who gave the surroundings of Kolín to his youngest son Oldřich. Prince Oldřich built a castle where the village of Přehráď now stands, called it Oldřiš. Konárovice was called Koňařovice, it is thought that in the 10th century there was a horseman living here, who belonged to the princely officials close to the castle and who bred the horses for the prince on the large meadows of Labe. The prince was not only a militant and power-greedy man, but a great lover of hunting, he settled more servants in the vicinity – they kept sheep in Ovčáry, cattle in Bychory, hound dogs in Ohaře and birds of prey in Jestřábí Lhota, Kánín and Sokoleč. The first written mention of the village is from the year 1352 in the registration of the Pope's tithes. In that time Konárovice had been established as a knight's stronghold; the town's church was mentioned for the first time in 1358.
In the following centuries the owners of Konárovice changed. In 1772 a farm was bought at auction by the Countess Elizabeth de Quasco, she used it in 1775 rebuilt the chateau into its present form. In the year she ordered the building of a new parish house, but records of the first parish priest date only from 1820. Under control of the Countess, education flourished. During this same period mulberry gardens were planted in Konárovice for the purpose of silk manufacturing; this trade became successful, reaching its greatest flowering around 1820. In 1856 Jan Nepomuk, Count of Harrach, engraving master and chamberlain, gained Konárovice and brought the local economy to its greatest prosperity, he sold the entire estate to Josef Götzl and magistrate of Karlin. His family was visited by violinist Jan Kocian, who held a small concert there. Konárovice state bordered Bychory state, where the famous Czech violinist Jan Kubelík owned a castle; the village includes a settlement, where a brewery and a large restaurant were built in the 14th century.
It has a recreational settlement, Včelín, which has its own interesting history. Its name was derived from the beekeeping and the museum, opened in 1928. On the sunny slopes of Konárovice grapes have been cultivated since time immemorial. On one hill in Konárovice – Na Vinici - the last vineyard of the region was preserved until the beginning of the 20th century. Since 1995, the vineyards have been renewed; the soil is clay, with loess and diluvian metal. Both land and location are suitable for cultivation of grapes and apricots; the average annual temperature is 9.3 °C. The climate is similar to that of Southern Moravian, suitable for the production of good wine; the most common current wine plantings are Moravian Muscat, Rhine Riesling, Pinot blanc and Aurelius. Near Konárovice there is a village called Žehušice, with the last white deer preserve in the world, an Empire-era chateau called Kačina. In the village of Konárovice there are several protected objects: the village chapel Na Labuti St. Jan Nepomuk statue the Virgin Mary statue the former hospitalA chateau and a church can be found in Konárovice.
Official web site of Konarovice Tourist guide Konarovice Winery