Mauritius Union Assurance Co. Limited (MUA.mu) listed on the Stock Exchange of Mauritius under the Insurance sector has released it’s 2009 annual report.For more information about Mauritius Union Assurance Co. Limited (MUA.mu) reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the Mauritius Union Assurance Co. Limited (MUA.mu) company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: Mauritius Union Assurance Co. Limited (MUA.mu) 2009 annual report.Company ProfileMauritius Union Assurance Co. Limited offers general insurance for individuals and corporates. The company operates through Casualty, Property, Life, and Other segments, where the Casualty segment offers motor, liability and cash in transit, personal accident and health insurance products. The Property segment provides fire and allied perils, engineering, marine, and all risks insurance products. The Life segment offers life and pension insurance products. The Other segment provides stock-broking services. The company provides additional financial services as well, where housing, educational and vehicle loans are offered. Mauritius Union Assurance Co. Limited has four subsidiaries that work under it, Feber Associates Ltd, National Mutual Fund Ltd and Phoenix TransAfrica Holdings Ltd are fully owned subsidiaries. The Group also owns an 80% stake in Associated Brokers Ltd. Mauritius Union Assurance Co. Limited is listed on the Stock Exchange of Mauritius.
“COPY” Projects Photographs Save this picture!© Tom Janssens+ 18Curated by Clara Ott Share ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/386204/house-gepo-open-y-office Clipboard House GePo / OYO Year: Belgium House GePo / OYOSave this projectSaveHouse GePo / OYO CopyHouses•Wijgmaal, Belgium Photographs: Tom JanssensSave this picture!© Tom JanssensRecommended ProductsWoodGustafsWood Veneered Wall & Ceiling PanelsWoodSculptformTimber Click-on BattensWoodLunawoodThermowood FacadesWoodAccoyaAccoya® Cladding, Siding & FacadesText description provided by the architects. This OYO story takes you to Wijgmaal, where a single-family house is conceived as a place without boundaries. Due to the use of a steel structure, you will experience the plan as open. The garden is the living room, the small lake, the bathroom. The kitchen you’ll find next door. OYO chose for a minimalistic approach, omitting fancy details. There is no need for ornament.Save this picture!© Tom JanssensThis and other choices result in a low budget home that sticks perfectly to the basic idea of living, functioning very open-minded. Every room in this house is connected and ready to absorb the creativity of its residents.Save this picture!SectionProject gallerySee allShow lessCommercial Spaces in Ordaz / T3arcSelected ProjectsCasa mirador / +arquitectosSelected Projects Share Area: 180 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project ArchDaily 2012 CopyAbout this officeOYOOfficeFollowProductSteel#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesDabasWijgmaal3D ModellingIcebergHousesBelgiumPublished on September 15, 2019Cite: “House GePo / OYO” 15 Sep 2019. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Tagged with: Charities Aid Foundation Charity Trust Digital Individual giving AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. CTT is giving it up! – National Giving Week 24 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Charity Technology Trust (CTT) is one of the chosen charity sponsors for this year’s National Giving Week and to mark the event, CTT is offering to waive its service set-up fees for email, mobile fundraising and donation processing services to the three charities that make the best case for support, in 500 words or less.The closing date for entries is 31st October 2006 and the successful charities will be offered a ‘makeover’ consultation with CTT and full assistance with implementation of CTT’s service offerings.For more information about CTT’s services for charities, go towww.ctt.orgFor more information about this offer, go towww.ctt.org/competition.asp-Ends-Notes to editorsCharity Technology Trust (www.ctt.org) is a registered UK charity (number 1073954) formed in 2001. It is the only UK registered charity devoted to improving charity efficiency using new technology. Howard Lake | 18 September 2006 | News
iStock(SUNNYVALE, Calif.) — A driver in California sped through an intersection and plowed into a group of pedestrians on Tuesday night, injuring at least eight people, including a 13-year-old.The crash took place at about 6:30 p.m. in Sunnyvale, a suburb of San Jose, and about 45 minutes south of San Francisco.A Sunnyvale police spokesperson said, according to witness statements, the driver did not appear to slow down, and hit pedestrians in the crosswalk and on the sidewalk.“We do have witness statements that show that vehicle did not attempt to slow down or brake, and the scene itself doesn’t show any evidence of breaking,” Jim Choi, of the Sunnyvale Department of Public Safety, said.The driver was taken into custody at the scene.Video from the scene showed a black sedan with heavy front-end damage sitting off the side of the road against a tree.“It looks like it may have been an intentional act. All of that is under investigation at this time,” Choi said, adding, “We know that this is an isolated event in that no one is outstanding, no danger to the community.”Multiple ambulances were called to the scene to assist with the injured patients, but the exact nature of the injuries was still unclear.“We do know that several of the patients that we had treated on scene had serious injuries — we just don’t know the extent,” Choi said.Copyright © 2019, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.
HR still fighting to prove worth on bottom lineOn 3 Jul 2001 in Personnel Today Comments are closed. HR is still struggling to be recognised as central to business success,according to research by Internet consultancy Click2learn. Over half of the senior managers surveyed never speak to the head of HR attheir company or meet to assess training objectives. A quarter of thosesurveyed only met with their HR chief once a year. The research reveals a gap between what HR believes its role to be and thereality for managers. Martyn Sloman, CIPD adviser for training and development, said, “Thisis a matter of concern, as one of the biggest problems facing HR is to putacross its contribution to business performance. “It’s clear from these findings that HR is under-appreciated and it’sour job at the CIPD to prove the relationship between HR and businessperformance.” Employers are also failing to adopt online training, with the researchshowing that only 8 per cent of employers have fully introduced e-learning.Over half of the employers surveyed admit they use it to mainly teach ITskills. Sloman said, “I don’t believe that any employers have fully implementede-learning. We are living in the age of technologists when e-learning is beingdelivered by IT staff. We need to look at e-learning from a training point ofview.” Of those employers embarking on e-learning, 58 per cent of them don’t have aformal strategy with clear goals in place. The survey of 100 managers, which included 50 HR managers, also reveals that58 per cent failed to receive any kind of training via their PC in the past 12months. When questioned over why they were not using e-learning, 42 per cent ofemployers blamed the cost of the initial investment. Related posts:No related photos. Previous Article Next Article
A group of leading property industry tech firms have united to offer agents a unique new – and free – property market insights service which, it is claimed, will be the first to spot when the sales market is beginning to revive.Blockchain based sales progression platform Coadjute says the service, which has been created in partnership with the UK’s leading property software and conveyancing service providers, watches housing market activity in almost real time.This includes spotting how the sales progression and conveyancing workload is fluctuating within thousands of law firms and estate agents up and down the UK.The partner firms involved include property software firms Reapit, DezRez and MRI Software plus conveyancing services such as Search Acumen and Redbrick Solutions.All the companies involved also hope that the service’s new property market insights will help estate agents aligns their operations better as activity returns to the market.“We are not aware that this level of data has ever been available in the UK property market before in this way, and we want to thank all those who have helped us compile it,” says John Reynolds, CEO of Coadjute (left).“While data is only half the picture, our aim has been to apply our knowledge of the industry to analyse the data and bring genuine aggregated insights into what is going on to the data providers.“With Estate Agents’ offices set to be in the first category of High Street premises to reopen when lockdown finally ends, it’ll be key that property businesses are able to make really well-informed decisions.” Coadjute Blockchain Network John Reynolds MRI software Reapit dezrez April 28, 2020Nigel LewisWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles Letting agent fined £11,500 over unlicenced rent-to-rent HMO3rd May 2021 BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Home » News » COVID-19 news » New free service claims it will be first to tell agents market is reviving previous nextCOVID-19 newsNew free service claims it will be first to tell agents market is revivingCoadjute says it has worked with many of the UK’s leading software firms including Reapit, DezRez and MRI to be able to spot activity picking up first, and help agents get ready to re-open.Nigel Lewis28th April 202001,254 Views
The Department of Accountancy & Taxation in the C. T. BauerCollege of Business is looking for applicants with expertise to beconsidered for part-time instructional employment opportunities. Wewelcome candidates whose experience in teaching, research, orcommunity service has prepared them to contribute to our commitmentto diversity and excellence.The University of Houston is an Equal Opportunity/ AffirmativeAction employer. Minorities, women, veterans, and persons withdisabilities are encouraged to apply.Qualifications :Master’s degree in the discipline for teaching at the undergraduatelevel or PhD in the discipline for teaching at the graduate levelpreferred. Strong candidates will have extensive experience intheir fields of expertise.Notes to Applicant: Official transcripts are required for afaculty appointment and will be requested upon selection of finalcandidate. All positions at the University of Houston are securitysensitive and will require a criminal history check.
Ann Marie “Annie” Allegretto and spouse B.J. in front of their iconic shop at 332 Atlantic Ave. By Tim KellyThe loyal customers of Annie’s Carousel Ice Cream will always be there. That’s probably because Annie’s is always there for them.“We try to keep everything the same, because that’s what our customers want and that’s what we do best,” said Anne Marie Allegretto, better known to all as “Annie.”“We’ve tried hot dogs; we’ve tried funnel cake and a few other things. But that’s not what our customers come here for.”They come for the ice cream, the experience and the memories. It’s an Ocean City tradition as predictable as the tides.Operating out of a tiny, picturesque 108-year-old building at 332 Atlantic Avenue, Annie’s keeps things simple: 30 flavors of ice cream, milkshakes, malteds, soda, water ice, pretzels and cookies. Ice cream comes in a dish or a plain or waffle cones and just a few types of toppings are offered. They also come for reasonable prices: $3.75 for a generous cone.The most popular flavor is vanilla salted caramel chocolate covered pretzel. “When people start to ask me for it I stop them so they don’t have to say the whole name,” said Annie. The ice cream comes from two primary suppliers: Breyers and Island, out of Wildwood.The rock of stability is Allegretto, who began working at the shop at age 11. She continued to work there throughout her adolescence and adulthood and eventually married the former owner, Peter Chelf.Her husband passed away from cancer a few years ago, and she eventually re-married B.J. Allegretto – who also lost his first spouse to cancer. The good friends came together to support each other, grew closer and fell in love.The rest is Ocean City ice cream history. The couple, both Ocean City High School grads, have six children between them from their first marriages, some of whom work in the business.“I help out, but it’s really all about (Annie),” B.J. said. “She is the icon.”B.J. and Anne Marie Allegretto show how its done.If you spend any time at the shop you can see why. If the ice cream falls out of the cone onto the ground (“it happens about six times a week”) Annie replaces it for free. If things aren’t too busy, she will let children come behind the counter and scoop out their own ice cream.“Kids love that and I love making kids happy. That’s one of the really great things about this business- making people happy,” she said.Count Christine Lydic among the happy ones. “We come down for three weeks each summer, so we are here a lot,” said Lydic, of Marlton, who was bringing her toddler son Jason for his very first visit. “The people are nice, it’s local to us and the service is great.”Also on hand were Lydic’s parents Vicki and Mike Delo, also of Marlton; and Mike’s cousin Steve Grappy of Erie Pa. All were enjoying the ice cream, and the atmosphere of Annie’s.The building is an attraction in its own right. Dwarfed by its neighboring buildings, one can’t help but notice the building sags along the doorway and roofline. On most nights, customers sit on the benches outside to eat their treats, and take selfies in front of the shop.“They call it the crooked ice cream shop, but it withstands all of the worst weather,” Annie said. “During Sandy the water came right up to the front step and stopped right there, short of the door.”The shop is open daily from 3 to 11 p.m. from mid-May (usually the weekend before Memorial Day weekend),” Annie says, and it closes after Labor Day. “We have found that 90 percent of our business comes from visitors.”During the off-season, Annie and B.J. reside in Florida.On most hot evenings in-season, a line will form outside the door and stretch all the way to the corner of 4th and Atlantic. On July 4th, the line was constant for three hours, Annie said.“We have seen little babies grow up over the years and now they are bringing their kids here and their kids are just as passionate about coming here as their parents,” said B.J. “That’s the great thing about Ocean City. Great people. Happy people. People who love it here. They like our ice cream but it’s also a nostalgia thing for a lot of people. And our prices are hard to beat. People work hard for their money and they can come here with four or five people, everyone gets what they want and you only spend twenty dollars.”One amazing aspect of the shop is it attracts so many people despite a dearth of parking. There is exactly one spot in front of the building.“People walk and they ride bikes, and sometimes they drive and stop in a no parking zone and stay with the car while someone else runs in for the ice cream,” said Annie.“People tell me they feel good about the walk. They feel better (about eating the ice cream). I hear that all the time.”
A bobcat in Chesterville waiting for lunch. The tip of its tail has the marking to differentiate it from a lynx. Lynx have black tips, while bobcats’ are black on the upper side and white underneath. While both have ear tufts, lynx are more prominent, they have paler coloration, much less spotting and longer legs than a bobcat. Bobcats’ hind legs are just a bit longer than their front legs giving them a straight back look, while lynx have longer rear legs giving them a curved back appearance.(Photographed by Jane Naliboff)Up close and personal with a bobcat. (Photographed by Jane Naliboff)Bobcats can resemble ordinary house cats with this closed-eye look, albeit with larger teeth, long tough claws, big feet, and strength. (Photographed by Jane Naliboff)Ready to pounce on anything that moves. (Photographed by Jane Naliboff)Bobcat on the move. (Photographed by Jane Naliboff)The black tip on the bobcat’s tail, with white underneath, distinguishes it from a lynx. (Photographed by Jane Naliboff)Taking a hike. Male bobcats have larger feet than females and weigh considerably more, but unless they are side by side, or a female has kittens, it’s difficult to sex them. This particular one looked to be on the smallish side, so I’ll call it female until proven otherwise. (Photographed by Jane Naliboff)Stalking something I couldn’t see, and off it went into the woods without turning back. (Photographed by Jane Naliboff)The first common redpoll finch of spring in the snack bar. (Photographed by Jane Naliboff)Inland Maine hath no spring, but rather rotting snow, mud, ruts, pot holes, posted roads, and frozen lakes, some three feet thick. The best remedy is to get thee to the beach. Sure it’s freezing, really freezing, and the wind blows hard, but you can see as far as the eye can see, listen to seagulls, glance in tide pools, and bask in the glory of clean sand and snowless beauty. (Photographed by Jane Naliboff)Mourning bath. (Photographed by Jane Naliboff)Little Red hanging out. (Photographed by Jane Naliboff)The early bird doesn’t always get the worm. (Dennis York)Cedar Waxwing. (Dennis York)Cedar Waxwings. (Dennis York)Pussywillows. (Dennis York)Barred owl with mouse, Wilton.Sea grass. (Jane Knox)This should keep the doctor away. (Farmington) (Joe Hall)Spring thaw. (Farmington) (Joe Hall)Shadows in the fog. (Farmington) (Joe Hall)Robins feeding on a foggy Sunday. (Farmington) (Joe Hall)Mr. Fog creeps wherever he chooses. (Farmington) (Joe Hall)Killdeer in the fog. (Farmington) (Joe Hall)Well camouflaged against the tree, but the crows alerted me to its presence – the largest barred I’ve seen. (Don Blanchard)A winner. (Jane Knox)Spring is here. (Jane Knox)Path to the beach. (Jane Knox)