Dario Quenstedt to replace Andreas Wollf in THW Kiel

first_imgPingback: Robert Weber to leave SC Magdeburg after 10 years! | Quality Sports News 3 Comments ShareTweetShareShareEmail Decision DAY at Men’s EHF European League 1/8 final France beat Norway with Pardin&Mahe in main role! Recommended for you Leave a Reply Cancel replyYour email address will not be published.Comment Name Email Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. 3 Comments Pingback: Robert Weber to leave SC Magdeburg after 10 years! – News THE Sports Pingback: Dario Quenstedt to replace Andreas Wollf in THW Kiel – News THE Sports ShareTweetShareShareEmailCommentsDario Quenstedt will replace Andreas Wolff at THW Kiel from the next season! The 29-years old goalkeeper of SC Magdeburg signed three-year contract with the German champions.His replacement is Tobias Thulin, the 23-years old goalie of Swedish Redbergslids IK.PHOTO: SCM Facebook Related Items:Dario Quenstedt, handball, handball transfers, SC Magdeburg German trio and Wisla Plock for EHF European League 2021 trophylast_img read more

Full Casting Set for Broadway’s Frozen

first_img Jelani Alladin Related Shows Greg Hildreth Patti Murin Robert Creighton Caissie Levy Star Files Andrew Pirozzi Frozencenter_img Kevin Del Aguila View All (8) Show Closed This production ended its run on March 11, 2020 View Comments John Riddle Full casting have been announced for Broadway’s Frozen. Joining previously announced principals Caissie Levy as Elsa and Patti Murin as Anna are Kevin Del Aguila as Oaken, Timothy Hughes as Pabbie, Andrew Pirozzi as Sven, Audrey Bennett and Mattea Conforti as Young Anna and Brooklyn Nelson and Ayla Schwartz as Young Elsa. Disney’s new Broadway musical Frozen, directed by Tony winner Michael Grandage and choreographed by Tony winner Rob Ashford, will open at the St. James Theatre in spring 2018.As previously reported, the principal cast also includes Jelani Alladin as Kristoff, Greg Hildreth as Olaf, John Riddle as Hans and Robert Creighton as Duke of Weselton.Rounding out the company are Alicia Albright, Tracee Beazer, Wendi Bergamini, Ashley Blanchet, James Brown III, Claire Camp, Lauren Nicole Chapman, Spencer Clark, Jeremy Davis, Kali Grinder, Ashley Elizabeth Hale, Zach Hess, Donald Jones, Jr., Nina Lafarga, Ross Lekites, Austin Lesch, Synthia Link, Travis Patton, Adam Perry, Jeff Pew, Olivia Phillip, Noah J. Ricketts, Ann Sanders, Jacob Smith and Nicholas Ward. Alyssa Fox is the Elsa standby, Aisha Jackson is the Anna standby and Adam Jepsen is the Sven standby.​Frozen plays its out-of-town tryout at the Buell Theatre in the Denver Center for the Performing Arts from August 17-October 1, 2017.Frozen features music and lyrics by Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez, the creators of the film’s score, and a book by Jennifer Lee, the film’s screenwriter and director (with Chris Buck). The design team for Frozen includes scenic and costume design by Christopher Oram, lighting design by Natasha Katz and sound design by Peter Hylenski. Stephen Oremus is music supervisor and creates vocal, incidental and dance arrangements. He is joined on the music team by Dave Metzger (orchestrations), Chris Montan (music consultant) and Brian Usifer (music director).Frozen will also feature video design by Tony winner Finn Ross, puppet design by Michael Curry, hair design by David Brian Brown, makeup design by Anne Ford-Coates and special effects design by Jeremy Chernick.The 2013 animated film Frozen won 2014 Oscars for Best Animated Feature and Best Original Song (“Let It Go”) and featured roles voiced by Tony winner Idina Menzel, Jonathan Groff, Josh Gad, Santino Fontana and Kristen Bell. Caissie Levy & Patti Murin(Photo: Disney Theatrical)last_img read more

This Is a Drill: Developing an Obstetric Emergency Drills Program

first_imgIn the spring of 2013, we returned to Addis to train teams of nurses, midwives, and physicians. Teams practiced implementing the drills scenarios in a classroom set designed to replicate a hospital setting as well as in hospitals and health clinics.After our informative field experience in Ethiopia, we further refined and adapted the training materials, including the trainer’s manual, videos, drill scenarios, and debriefing guide.Training the Trainers in IndiaAs part of a program supported by the MHTF and India’s St. John’s Research Institute that included obstetric emergency and newborn care training, IECS was asked to “train the trainers” on the use of emergency obstetric drills. The program was implemented in four First Referral Units located in the northern regions of Karnataka State, India. IECS designed the training so that our partner organizations could utilize emergency drills in their research and quality improvement efforts, even in the absence of external support. During our first site visit in April 2013, we learned how to adapt the obstetric emergency drills training materials (manual, videos, drill scenarios, and debriefing guide) to this specific setting.In September 2013, we traveled to Bangalore, India to conduct another round of obstetric emergency drills training. During the 4-day training we collaborated with Anne Austin (then with the MHTF) to create sample cases and then practice conducting drill exercises with trainers in simulated settings at Saint John’s Hospital.A large audience attended the lectures provided during the first day. The following days included hands-on training where all the attendees had the opportunity to observe or practice the obstetric emergency drills.  A total of 28 health professionals – 14 from Bangalore and 14 from the cities of Bagalkot, Belgaum, Saragur, Manipal, and Kuppam – completed the training. These professionals were trained to later replicate the training in their own settings. A post-lecture survey indicated that over 90% of participants found the training to be highly useful and would recommend this training to other health professionals.Conducting obstetric emergency drills in India, September 2013. Photo credit: Anne Austin/W&HI, MHTF. Posted on June 8, 2016June 8, 2017Click 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)By María Belizán, Daniela Colaci, Agustina Mazzoni, Ezequiel García-Elorrio, Sebastián García-Martí, and Fernando Althabe, Institute for Clinical Effectiveness and Health Policy (IECS)This post describes field experience that helped shape the Obstetric Emergency Drills Training Kit, a new free resource for clinicians seeking ways to manage complications like postpartum hemorrhage and pre-eclampsia/eclampsia, the leading causes of maternal mortality globally. Introducing the Concept of Obstetric Emergency Drills in EthiopiaSince obstetric emergency events are rare, clinicians have few opportunities to practice managing these complications when they occur. Obstetric emergency drills—a simulated obstetric emergency in a facility—allow midwives, nurses, and physicians to maintain skills, optimize practices, and improve teamwork within and among facilities.In November 2012, representatives from the Maternal Health Task Force (MHTF) and researchers from Argentina’s Institute for Clinical Effectiveness and Health Policy (IECS) met with local clinicians and administrators at Saint Paul Millennium Hospital in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia to introduce the concept of the obstetric emergency drill and learn ways to adapt the strategy for the urban Ethiopian context. Prior to this project, clinicians had never utilized drill exercises in health care settings in Ethiopia; our challenge was to build rapport with local partners and explain the benefits of conducting obstetric emergency drills.In order to better understand the Ethiopian context, we conducted formative research, which included observation and in-depth, semi-structured interviews. We spent a week visiting the hospital and clinics and discussing our ideas for practical implementation with local health workers and our Ethiopian partners. They provided abundant feedback, insight, and suggestions for integrating the obstetric emergency drills in the hospital and its network of primary health centers.Conducting Obstetric Emergency Drills Training in EthiopiaAfter an extremely informative and enriching first trip, our next challenge was to develop a training kit that would fulfill local needs and expectations. Guided by the qualitative data we gathered in Ethiopia, our team developed a strategy for implementing the obstetric emergency drills with our partners in Ethiopia. We created a presentation and wrote various scripts, adapting each to a different scenario or cultural context. Our team then video recorded role-plays of the drill exercises and debriefing sessions.Obstetric emergency drills training in Ethiopia, May 2013. Photo credit: IECS ShareEmailPrint To learn more, read:center_img After a productive training and assessment, we left our partners with a trainer’s manual, videos, obstetric emergency drills scenarios, and debriefing guide to carry out the obstetric emergency drills in their local hospital and clinics.Our formative research and field experience helped inform the Obstetric Emergency Drills Training Kit, featuring video footage of the site visits in Ethiopia and India.—Download and Share the Obstetric Emergency Drills Training Kit!We encourage the maternal health community to utilize the Obstetric Emergency Drills Training Kit, a free resource for clinicians seeking ways to prepare for obstetric emergencies.Read more on the development and release of the Obstetric Emergency Drills Training Kit.Has your facility implemented obstetric emergency drills? We would love to hear about your experience! Please send feedback to [email protected] this:last_img read more