URA are still 4th on the table (File Photo)Startimes Uganda Premier League URA FC 1-1 Bul FCMandela National Stadium, NambooleFriday, 22-03-2019NAMBOOLE – URA FC missed a chance to move third on the StarTimes Uganda Premier League table following a 1-1 draw at home to Bul FC.In the only game played on Friday, the Tax Collectors raced into an early lead, with January signing Cromwell Rwomothio tapping in from close range.The former Paidha Black Angels Captain was in the right place at the right time as he converted 5 yards from goal after he was played in by a delicious Peter Lwasa low cross from the right inside the opening minute.URA looked to be up to the game and on 10 minutes, Patrick Mbowa saw a header off Said Kyeyune’s corner pushed away to safety by Hannington Ssebwalunyo in Bul’s goal.At the other end, the visitors had their first chance on at goal when Pierre Kambale rattled the wood-work off an out-swinging corner.The chances were coming thick and first as moments later, Lwasa ran through on goal, one on one with the keeper but it was Ssebwalunyo who came up on top, saving the striker’s effort which was bound for goal.Despite creating most of the opportunities in the first half, URA had to settle for only a one goal caution at the sound of the halftime whistle.In the second, BUL started imposing them selves was with Man of the Match, Yunus Sibira and Patrick Ssembuya taking charge of the midfield.BUL was once again denied by the woodwork when Ezekiel Katende’s ferocious strike rattled the crossbar in the 54th minute.At the hour mark, the visitors finally got their reward as Richard Wandyaka scored against his former employers to level matters.A fine delivery from Umaru Mukobe off a free kick down the right flank found Wandyaka unmarked in the area and he headed home past URA goalkeeper Nafian Alionzi.The two teams eventually settled for a draw in the end, the 12th for URA FC this season.The tax collectors remain 4th with 39 points after 23 rounds while BUL are still 5th with 36 points.Comments Tags: Bul FCTooro United StarTimes Uganda Premier LeaguetopURA FC
by Sara Croymans, MEd, AFCRecently, I had the opportunity to have a conversation with Jolaina Falkenstein, military Service member and a mental health professional, about military transitions. Jolaina is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist (LMFT) with Lutheran Social Service of Minnesota where she provides individual, couples, and family therapy. In partnership with the Minnesota Department of Veteran Affairs, her clinic also provides free services to the Veteran population and their families. Jolaina is a Veteran and has served in the Army Reserves for over twenty years with two deployments to the Middle East. Currently in her military role as a Sergeant First Class, she supports the Yellow Ribbon Reintegration Program; a mandated program designed to support and assist Reserve/Guard Service Members and their families through the pre-, during, and post-deployment process.Listen to the podcast of our conversation at militaryfamilieslearningnetwork.org/podcast/talking-about-transitions/. This blog highlights a few nuggets from our conversation and provides a listing of the multiple resources Jolaina shared.In the podcast Jolaina emphasized that military transitions involve military Service members and families experiencing change in so many different areas of their lives. Being resilient in times of change involves looking for the positives in a situation. Jolaina encourages Service members, families, and military family service professionals to identify those positives – including the strengths, abilities and talents that Service members and families developed as a result of their experiences. Change can bring opportunities for growth.Jolaina shared one of her favorite quotes by C. JoyBell C. which speaks to change and resilience:The only way that we can live, is if we grow.The only way that we can grow is if we change.The only way that we can change is if we learn.The only way we can learn is if we are exposed.And the only way that we can become exposed is if we throw ourselves out into the open.Do it. Throw yourself.”― C. JoyBell CThroughout the podcast Jolaina shared multiple resources for a variety of groups.Resources/Strategies for Service members & families:• Military One Source – http://www.militaryonesource.mil/; provides resources, individualized consultations, coaching and counseling on many aspects of military life• County Veterans Service Officers (CVSO) promote and protect the rights of Service members and families through education, communication and technology. Locate CVSO across the nation on the National Association of County Veterans Service Officers website at https://www.nacvso.org/• Department of Veteran Affairs (VA) – https://www.va.gov/; the VA provides a variety of benefits and services and assistance to Service members, Veterans, their dependents and survivors.• Vet Centers – https://www.vetcenter.va.gov/; The Vet Centers, available through the VA, offer free services to Service members and their families –• Give an Hour – https://www.giveanhour.org; this national nonprofit organization coordinates local mental health professionals to provide free counseling services with military Service members• Strategies: o Become aware of community resources before they are neededo Build networks – Military Service members and families are encouraged to reach out to other military families in your community to become acquainted and build relationships before deployments or other challenges occuro Participate in trainings – Service Members often times are required to participate in a variety of trainings, including Resiliency Training. Jolaina encouraged Service members to take time to think about how to apply the strategies identified in trainings to their life and to be sure to share the information and strategies with family membersResources/Strategies for Military Family Service Professionals:• Become familiar with and network with nationwide resources including those listed above. Building a network and relationships with other military family service professionals will increase your ability to work with Service members and their families.• Military Families Learning Network (MFLN) – https://militaryfamilieslearningnetwork.org; MFLN provides professional development and engagement opportunities for military family service professionalsResources/Strategies for Communities and their residents:• Build relationships and rapport with the military population in your community• Learn who military families are in your community and celebrate them, including military children• Neighbors are encouraged to get out of their homes and build relationships with military Service members and families• Continue to learn about military families and strategies to support them• Building Healthy Military Communities (BHMC) is a multi-year pilot project aims to better understand unique challenges faced by geographically dispersed Service Members and their families that may impact their readiness, resiliency, and well-being. The pilot is being conducted in Indiana, Mississippi, Oklahoma, Florida, Maryland, Minnesota and New Mexico.Jolaina can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org This post was written by Sara Croymans, MEd, AFC, University of Minnesota Extension Educator, and member of the MFLN Family Transitions team. Family Transitions provides education, resources and networking opportunities for professionals working with military families to build resilience and navigate life cycle transitions. Engage with the MFLN Family Transitions team on our website, Facebook, and Twitter.
Wasting your talents. You were born with some talent. You may not recognize your gift. Or you may have recognized your gift and set it aside because you didn’t believe your talent was enough. Your talent is a gift for you to use. If you believe it is a gift, then not using it would be to be ungrateful for what you have been given. It would also deprive the world of your talent and deprive it of a gift that only you can give. You don’t want to regret wasting your talents.Not making a contribution. You are here for a reason. You are here to make a difference, to make a contribution. You may not know what your purpose is right now. That just means your job is to figure that out. If you do know what your purpose is and what your contribution is supposed to be, that’s what you should be doing. Even if it’s not how you make a living. Don’t regret not doing what you were here to do.Not spending time with the people you love. Our work keeps us away from home and away from the ones we love. It’s tough to find the time to spend with the most important people in your hectic life. But ultimately, a lack of investment of time and emotional energy here is what you are likely to regret most of all. You can’t put a hold on time with the people whom you care about most. Your time is short, and no matter how much time you spend here, you will later wish it had been more. Double down and don’t regret not spending time with your people.Not forgiving or accepting forgiveness. Forgiveness is a gift you give yourself. At some point, you will understand that most of the times you believed that someone had wronged you, the other person was suffering far more than you suffered. They were also suffering a much deeper pain. Most of all, you will realize that you need forgiveness as much as anyone else, and you’ll hope that no one deprives you of that forgiveness. When they offer forgiveness, accept it.Living someone else’s life. There are plenty of people who are willing to tell you what your life should be based on what they believe their perfect life should be like. But their life belongs to them, and your life belongs to you alone. You will never be truly happy allowing someone else’s ideas, opinions, or expectations determine for you what your life should be. You will never regret living your own life, and making it 100% your own adventure.Not living fully. Life is made up of experiences. You get to decide what those experiences are. Living fully means using your talents and gifts, making your contribution, spending time with the people you love, forgiving and accepting forgiveness, and blazing your trail. Your life is yours to live fully. Do everything you want to do, and don’t regret a minute of it.
WILMINGTON, MA — Below are some of the newest job openings in Wilmington:Full-Time Customer Service Representative at Security InnovationFull-Time Supply Chain Coordinator at SirtexFull-Time (Temporary) Pest Control Technician at Mosquito Shield of the North ShoreFull-Time Compliance Services Associate at Sovos CompliancePart-Time Rising Stars Summer Intern at Sovos ComplianceFull-Time Financial Controller at Locus RoboticsFull-Time Equipment & Service Sales at Dock & Door Handling ServicesFull-Time New Product Coordinator at Analog DevicesPart-Time Kitchen Exhaustive Service Technician at Cochrane Ventilation Inc.Full-Time Laborer at Super Service Today(NOTE: Wilmington businesses — Feel free to send me your job postings at email@example.com.)Like Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email firstname.lastname@example.org.Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedNOW HIRING: 10 New Job Openings In WilmingtonIn “Business”NOW HIRING: 10 New Job Openings In WilmingtonIn “Business”NOW HIRING: 10 New Job Openings In WilmingtonIn “Business”
Listen at WEAA Live Stream: http://amber.streamguys.com.4020/live.m3uAs we continue the Spring Membership Drive, we’ll be joined by Luke Broadwater of the Baltimore Sun discussing his story about the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms being brought into Baltimore to help combat skyrocketing gun violence and homicides. Also the NWA Sports Report crew will discuss race in sports, in the wake of Baltimore Orioles all-star centerfielder Adam Jones, claiming he was called, “nigger,” several times by Boston Red Sox fans during last night’s game and it isn’t the first time Jones has been the target of racial slurs. Call and make your pledge of support…410.319.8888!These stories and much more on AFRO’s First Edition with Sean Yoes, Monday through Friday, 5-7 p.m.