Alireza Jahanbakhsh and Aaron Mooy both broke their goalscoring ducks for Brighton & Hove Albion who returned to winning ways with a 2-0 home win over Bournemouth in the Premier League on Saturday.Jahanbakhsh, who was given his first start of the season, repaid Graham Potter’s faith in the midfielder by scoring as early as the third minute with a fierce, low strike into the far corner.Bournemouth had a couple of chances to equalise in the first half but Brighton defenders Dan Burn and Lewis Dunk were on hand to make last-ditch blocks as the home side went into the break 1-0 up.Brighton right-back Dan Burn then thought he had scored his first goal for his club, too, when he put the ball in the back of the net during a scramble in the box. However, VAR disallowed it for a marginal offside call when the set piece was taken.Mooy capped a man-of-the-match performance by doubling Brighton’s lead in the 79th minute when he latched on to Leandro Trossard’s pass and took two sublime touches to set himself up for a curling shot that beat goalkeeper Aaron Ramsdale.The win, Brighton’s first at home in four games, lifted them up to 13th in the standings while Bournemouth remained in 16th – two points above the relegation zone – after their seventh loss in nine games.
ShareEmailPrint To learn more, read: Posted on November 6, 2012August 15, 2016Click 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 email this to a friend (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)BMJ Open published an article, Access to facility delivery and caesarean section in north-central Liberia: a cross-sectional community-based study, that explores the motives of women who seek and those who do not seek institutional delivery services in north-central Liberia.From the article:In structured interviews conducted in villages proximate to a hospital in Nimba County, Liberia, only one in six women reported delivering their last child in a hospital, that is, 83.2% of women reported their last delivery to have been at home. Of women delivering at a regional hospital, 35.5% were by caesarean section and 8% were stillborn. These metrics indicate severe underutilisation of timely, supervised, institutional birthing services among women in north-central Liberia. Participants reported financial and transportation barriers to seeking care, as well as cultural traditions including the practice of delivery under the care of a TM. (Traditional midwife is the term used in Liberia, analogous to the traditional birth attendant in other nations.) Further, more than half of women who delivered their last child in a hospital did do so only after experiencing complications in labour at home.Read the full article here. (The full text of this article is available at no cost.)Share this: