Zagreb received its edition of the Time Out guide – Time Out Zagreb

first_imgThe new Zagreb edition of the magazine with as many as 208 color pages represents the capital of Croatia in all its best aspects. Also, Time Out Zagreb promotes numerous opportunities that Zagreb offers to foreign and domestic urban researchers, eager for diverse cultural, entertainment, oenological and gourmet experiences.  The magazine is edited and written by people based on their experiences, which gives special value to the same, and thus the popularity of the Time Out edition. As of this year, Zagreb has a new tourist guide in English as part of the world’s most famous tourist franchise guide Time Out. As part of the new Time Out Zagreb, there is a special, integrated one an article on health tourism in Zagreb as an extremely important and constitutive part of the growing tourist offer in the metropolis.  Martina Bienenfeld, director of the Zagreb Tourist Board, pointed out that this is just the beginning of cooperation, and that another edition of Time Out Zagreb will be released this year, and that the plan for the second year is to mark all four seasons through four Time Out Zagreb editions. . “Everything that happens in Zagreb deserves to be a part of this magazine. The best part is certainly that it is written by journalists based on real experiences, which allow the Croatian capital to have its own tourist story 365 days a year.Said Bienenfeld. Speaking about the diverse tourist offer, the director of the Bagatin Polyclinic Ognjen Bagatin He pointed out that Zagreb and Croatia can and deserve to be the top destinations for health tourism in Europe. He also emphasized that with quality communication we can attract tourists, educational centers and potential investors, with the most important being the togetherness and synergy of forces from the social, hotel, cultural and health segment. Time Out Zagreb joins other editions in Croatia this year: Time Out Istria, Time Out Rijeka and Time Out Croatia 2019. With this publication, Zagreb for the first time gets its special edition in the Time Out global media family of print and digital media, which is published in 58 countries and 315 cities with an audience of 242 million readers worldwide. Although today the digital platform is stronger, ie the online edition, certainly as well as a quality rich print edition has its value.  You can download the digital edition of Time Out Zagreb 2019 HERElast_img read more

Two killed in State Road 129 crash Sunday

first_imgRipley County, In. — Two people were killed in a crash on State Road 129 near Mud Pike in Ripley County Sunday night. Indiana State Police say around 9 p.m. a car driven by Amanda Shadday, 34, of Batesville, was northbound on Sttae Road 129 when she crossed the centerline into the path a another car driven by Tracy Lipps, 61, of Osgood. Shadday was declared deceased at the scene. A passenger in the Lipps vehicle, Ralph Lawson, 64, of Virginia also sustained fatal injuries. Lipps was flown to University of Cincinnati Hospital with serious injuries.last_img read more

NEW GAA RULES MEAN YOU’LL HAVE TO ADD MOUTHGUARDS TO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING LIST

first_imgYOUR children playing gaelic games is about to get a bit more expensive as new rules on all players under 18 wearing mouthguards come into force in a month’s time.So Christmas stockings in Donegal this year will have to include the latest piece of GAA kit!And they can range in price from just €5 to €120. The GAA’s Annual Congress in April 2012 enacted a new rule that made it mandatory to use a mouthguard in all Gaelic football matches and training sessions from January 1st 2013 (for all age grades up to and including minor).The new rule at U21 and Adult level comes into force a year later on from January 1st 2014.The GAA says that research figures indicate that Ireland has one of the highest rates of sport-related oral injuries in the EU, with one third of all adult dental injuries being sports-related.In many sports such as rugby and hockey the wearing of gumshields is the norm with nearly all clubs adhering strictly to a ‘no gumshield – no game’ rule. A recent survey of Irish parents found the average cost of dental treatment for sport related dental injuries in children to be €213.14.Studies have also shown that the overall injury risk is close to twice as high when a mouthguard is not worn, relative to when mouthguards were used during athletic activity.The GAA’s Medical, Scientific & Welfare Committee acknowledge that the use of a properly fitted mouthguard is the best available protective device for reducing the incidence and severity of sports-related dental injuries and was centrally involved in ensuring the introduction of compulsory mouthguards in Gaelic Football.The GAA in Co Donegal has issued the following information below to all clubs and players/parents.ABOUT MOUTHGUARDS There are three types of mouth guards:Stock mouthguards are preformed and come ready to wear. They are inexpensive and can generally be purchased in sports shops for in or around €5 each. However, little can be done to adjust their fit, they are bulky, can make breathing and talking difficult, and they provide limited protection. Dentists do not recommend their use, nonetheless, once they carry the CE (European Conformity) mark they are acceptable in terms of complying with the new GAA Rules.Official Opro GAA/GPA stock mouthguards will be available for purchasing through your local retailers: Brian McCormick Sports, Supervalu, Centra, Lifestyle and Elverys.Boil and bite mouthguards can also be bought over the counter at most Sports Shops and generally offer a better fit than stock mouth protectors. The “boil and bite” mouthguard is made from thermoplastic material. It is placed in hot water to soften, then placed in the mouth and shaped around the teeth using finger and tongue pressure. Dentists do not recommend their use in general. Typically these type of mouthguards will cost in the region of €15 to €20 and again any mouthguard with the CE mark on it in this category is sufficient to ensure compliance with the new rule.Custom-fitted mouthguards are individually designed and made in a dental office or a professional laboratory based on your dentist’s instructions. These will not just offer the best protection against dental and oral injury but they should not affect performance i.e. breathing and speech should be relatively unaffected particularly if these have been worn regularly.First, your dentist will make an impression of your teeth and a mouth guard is then molded over the model using a special material. Due to the use of the special material and because of the extra time and work involved, this custom-made mouth guard is more expensive than the other types, but it provides the most comfort and protection.Prices can vary significantly and it is worth seeking and comparing prices from a number of practitioners before deciding to purchase. Typically a custom fitted mouth-guard should cost between €60 and €120. However, many dental practices offer significant reductions to GAA Clubs who are ordering in bulk. GAA clubs can generally liaise with dental centres and clinics to arrange for someone to visit the club on a given day to take dental impressions from a number of players. Custom fitted mouthguards purchased in bulk in this manner should cost around €30 to €50 each.To find a list of dentists and dental centres in your area, you can use the Find a Dentist function on the Irish Dental Associations Website – http://www.dentist.ie/find-a-dentist.10.htmlWHICH TYPE OF MOUTHGUARD SHOULD I PURCHASE?The decision on which type of mouthguard a player should obtain is a matter of personal preference. There is no doubt that custom fitted mouthguards offer the best fit and protection but they are the most expensive option also. The Stock and Boil & Bite options will suffice for compliance with the new rules, but only if the product carries the CE mark.In terms of underage players, it should be borne in mind that teeth and mouths are still developing up until about 12 years of age and young players may grow out of custom fitted mouthguards over a period time. However, your dental practitioner is ultimately in the best position to advise in this context.COMPLYING WITH THE NEW RULEThe GAA recognise that Clubs may be worried about compliance with the new rules and specifically what will happen if a player forgets or does not have a mouthguard on the day of a game. The suggestion in this context is that each Club should purchase a supply of the Stock or Boil and Bite mouthguards for use in such situations.If a player refuses to comply with a Referee’s instruction to wear a mouthguard, he will incur the penalty as outlined in (Rule 6.2, Rules of Foul Play, The Playing Rules of Football, Official Guide, Part II, 2012) ‘Caution the offender; order off if he persists’.SOME QUESTIONS1. When does the new rule come into effect?A. From January 1st 2013, all players playing in grades up to and including Minor will be required to wear a mouthguard in all football games and at practice sessions.2. When does the ruling come into effect for adult players?A. From January 1st, 2014 all players at all grades will be required to wear a mouthguard in all football games and practice sessions.3. What will happen if I am not wearing a mouthguard in a game?A. If a player refuses to comply with a Referee’s instruction to wear a mouthguard, he will initially be cautioned by the Referee and if the player continues to refuse, the Referee can send him off.4. Who is responsible for ensuring mouthguards are worn at training or practice sessions?A. It is a matter for each Club to ensure the rule is adhered to at training or practice sessions. Clubs and players should note that Players will not be covered under the player injury scheme if they are not wearing a mouthguard.5. Do players have to wear a mouthguard in hurling games?A. No. The new rule only applies to football; however, wearing a mouthguard when playing hurling does reduce the risk of dental injury.6. I am a Minor playing on an adult team in 2013. Do I have to wear a mouthguard?A. Not in 2013. The wearing of mouthguards in 2013 is compulsory at all age grades up to minor. However, a player playing at U-21 or adult level in 2013 is not required to wear a mouthguard under rule. From January 1st 2014 all players at all grades must wear a mouthguard.7. Our Club has a nursery, are children in these juvenile age groups exempt from wearing a mouthguard?No.NEW GAA RULES MEAN YOU’LL HAVE TO ADD MOUTHGUARDS TO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING LIST was last modified: November 28th, 2012 by BrendaShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)Tags:NEW GAA RULES MEAN YOU’LL HAVE TO ADD MOUTHGUARDS TO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING LISTlast_img read more