Renowned stock-picker Mark Rogers and his analyst team at The Motley Fool UK have named 6 shares that they believe UK investors should consider buying NOW.So if you’re looking for more stock ideas to try and best position your portfolio today, then it might be a good day for you. Because we’re offering a full 33% off your first year of membership to our flagship share-tipping service, backed by our ‘no quibbles’ 30-day subscription fee refund guarantee. Adventurous investors like you won’t want to miss out on what could be a truly astonishing opportunity…You see, over the past three years, this AIM-listed company has been quietly powering ahead… rewarding its shareholders with generous share price growth thanks to a carefully orchestrated ‘buy and build’ strategy.And with a first-class management team at the helm, a proven, well-executed business model, plus market-leading positions in high-margin, niche products… our analysts believe there’s still plenty more potential growth in the pipeline.Here’s your chance to discover exactly what has got our Motley Fool UK investment team all hot-under-the-collar about this tiny £350+ million enterprise… inside a specially prepared free investment report.But here’s the really exciting part… right now, we believe many UK investors have quite simply never heard of this company before! What’s going on with the Sareum Holdings share price? Enter Your Email Address Simply click below to discover how you can take advantage of this. Image source: Getty Images. Click here to claim your copy of this special investment report — and we’ll tell you the name of this Top Small-Cap Stock… free of charge! Rupert Hargreaves has no position in any of the shares mentioned. The Motley Fool UK has no position in any of the shares mentioned. Views expressed on the companies mentioned in this article are those of the writer and therefore may differ from the official recommendations we make in our subscription services such as Share Advisor, Hidden Winners and Pro. Here at The Motley Fool we believe that considering a diverse range of insights makes us better investors. Rupert Hargreaves | Wednesday, 16th June, 2021 | More on: SAR The Sareum Holdings (LSE: SAR) share price has exploded over the past 12 months. The stock is up 1,600% since mid-June last year. In the past week, the rally has only accelerated. Since the middle of last week, shares in the company have added 110%.Sareum Holdings share priceIt would appear investors have been buying into this business as part of the coronavirus-related trade. Over the past 18 months, companies that have been engaged in developing treatments or tests for coronavirus have attracted significant investor attention. 5G is here – and shares of this ‘sleeping giant’ could be a great way for you to potentially profit!According to one leading industry firm, the 5G boom could create a global industry worth US$12.3 TRILLION out of thin air…And if you click here we’ll show you something that could be key to unlocking 5G’s full potential…Sareum is primarily a specialist drug development company delivering targeted small molecule therapeutics to improve cancer and autoimmune disease treatment. One of its treatments is SDC-1802, a novel selective TYK2/JAK1 inhibitor. Studies have shown this treatment significantly reduces tumour growth in specific cancers.However, it also has the potential to help severe Covid-19 patients. To help investigate the treatment’s impact on severe coronavirus cases, the company has received grant funding from the UK government. It’s currently studying the therapeutic potential of the treatment and is expected to report on the initial six-month study in the middle of 2021.If the results of this study are favourable, the company may be able to access more government funding, which could help progress the drug through clinical trials. It seems to me that SDC-1802’s coronavirus treating potential is the main reason why the Sareum Holdings share price has performed so strongly over the past 12 months. Especially as the company’s other cancer treatments are still in their early stages of development. While it does appear as if the business has potential, I think there’s a lot that could go wrong between now and the commercialisation of any of its products. All of Sareum’s treatments are still in their early stages of development. None have reached the clinical trial stage yet, which is concerning. At the same time, the company is cash poor. It has been issuing new shares recently to raise additional funding. As the firm moves forward with its drug development plans, it could require further cash infusions. Two outcomes Overall, I can see two outcomes for the business. If the company’s cancer treatments are effective, they could generate hundreds of millions, or billions, of pounds in sales. But that’s the best-case scenario, and it could be years before any of the treatments are on the market. In the worst-case scenario, the company could run out of money. This would be a terrible development for the Sareum Holdings share price. Considering these two scenarios, I’m not a buyer of the stock today. I think this investment is incredibly speculative, and there’s far more that could go wrong than right for the enterprise.The vast majority of new drugs never make it through the development pipeline. Most fail before they get to market. Sareum may be able to buck the trend, but it’s far from certain at this point. Our 6 ‘Best Buys Now’ Shares The high-calibre small-cap stock flying under the City’s radar See all posts by Rupert Hargreaves I would like to receive emails from you about product information and offers from The Fool and its business partners. Each of these emails will provide a link to unsubscribe from future emails. More information about how The Fool collects, stores, and handles personal data is available in its Privacy Statement.
NewsUL hospital group expand Advanced Nursing and Midwifery PracticeBy Staff Reporter – January 23, 2018 1886 Facebook UL Hospitals InTouch Mag November 2017Yvonne Moloney, RAMP (Registered Advanced Midwifery Practitioner), Diabetes at the MaternityPicture: Brian Arthur UL Hospitals InTouch Mag November 2017Margaret Gleeson, CDONM, UL HospitalsPicture: Brian Arthur Print Linkedin Candidate ANPs/AMPs require a masters degree as well as a minimum of at least 500 clinical hours in their area of expertise. UL Hospitals Group has blazed a trail in certain specialties, having filled the first ANP posts in the country in dermatology (Sheila Ryan), respiratory (Paula Ryan) and orthopaedics (Audrey Butler). There are currently 13 registered ANPs/AMPs practising across UL Hospitals Group and a further eight candidate ANPs completing their education.“Of the 120 posts approved nationally, UL Hospitals Group has secured seven: three in unscheduled care, two in rheumatology and two for care of older persons. Candidates have been interviewed and they are all going through their academic education. Some of our candidates will be in place this year and we are looking forward to that. In addition I expect we will get our share of the total 700 posts over the next number of years,” said Margaret Gleeson, Chief Director of Nursing and Midwifery, UL Hospitals Group.As well as the seven approved posts, recruitment has commenced for an ANP for tissue viability and there are plans for other specialties.“It is a big commitment for a nurse or a midwife to go down this route and it heartening to see so many people doing just that” Ms Gleeson said.“Most importantly, the ANPs and AMPs and the extended scope of practice that entails are hugely valued by our patients. The ANPs are there throughout the patient journey and are very familiar with them. And that is very important for patients” She concluded.More about health here. Simon Harris: “It’s up to all of us. Let’s do this” RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter Simon Harris “We need to do better at social distancing” Simon Harris: “Who can do the most? It’s You and it’s your family” Paula Ryan, RANP, Respiratory, UHL & Nenagh Hospital TAGSMidwivesnursespatientsSimon HarrisSinead GleesonUL Hospital Group Email WhatsApp Previous articleLimerick dog lover bags €32,000 on Winning StreakNext articleSkills of the future addressed at Network Ireland Limerick event Staff Reporterhttp://www.limerickpost.ie 1 of 4 Advertisement Audrey Butler, RANP Orthopaedics, UHL Simon Harris: “It’s tough but it is life saving” Simon Harris: “Let’s be kind to each other this weekend” Brenda Bleach, Registered Advanced Nurse Practitioner in the Injury Unit in Ennis Horpital.Picture: Brian ArthurUL Hospitals Group continues its expansion of advanced nursing and midwifery practice with seven new posts secured in unscheduled care, rheumatology and care of the elderly.This is part of a national model that will see 120 Advanced Nursing Practitioners (ANPs) complete their education in the current academic year and of a wider initiative announced in November 2017 by the Minister for Health Simon Harris that will see 700 ANPs and AMPs (Advanced Midwifery Practitioners) in post by 2021.Advanced nursing and midwifery practitioner roles are developed as a direct response to population health need and organisational requirements. The identification and confirmation of these specific role developments within HSE service areas is the responsibility of Directors of Nursing and Midwifery across all disciplines of the professions.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up ANPs and AMPs are already transforming services for patients in hospitals, in the community and in the home through an expanded scope of practice, greater clinical autonomy and decision-making. Ongoing education and research as well as mentoring of nursing colleagues are also key parts of the role. Patients in Limerick encouraged to take part in national survey
Striking in their beauty and their intimacy, the photographs the Marshall family made during their eight expeditions into the Kalahari from 1950 to 1961 have pure visual appeal. Landscapes of flowering fields or towering baobab trees and dominated by a majestic sky alternate with portraits of a family’s growth and change.It is that change — beyond the stunning aesthetics — that mark these photos as special, forming the impetus behind “Where the Roads All End: The Marshall Family’s Kalahari Photography,” a talk and slide show this past Wednesday by Ilisa Barbash, curator of visual anthropology at the Peabody Museum of Archaeology & Ethnology. Drawing from Barbash’s book “Where the Roads All End: Photography and Anthropology in the Kalahari,” the presentation included rare 3-D stereoscopic images.Drawing from Ilisa Barbash’s book, Peabody presentation included rare 3-D stereoscopic images. Courtesy of Harvard Museums of Science & CultureThe Marshall family, who made these trips between 1950 and 1961 under the sponsorship of the Peabody, which is celebrating its 150th year, were educated amateurs when they set out for Namibia (then South West Africa) and Botswana (then Bechuanaland). The Ju/’hoansi, the people the Marshalls sought to meet, and whose lives they ended up chronicling, were at that point living in a manner that was beginning to change. As captured in the photos, father ≠Toma, mother !U, and their extended family were on the brink of leaving behind the traditional, nomadic life of their people as farmers, ranchers, and the forces of Westernized national governments expanded into their territory.One half of a rare 3-D stereoscopic image. © President and Fellows of Harvard College, Peabody Museum of Archaeology & EthnologyThe Marshalls, explained Barbash, who is the museum’s first curator of visual anthropology, were “salvage anthropologists,” intent on documenting a disappearing culture. Barbash, herself a documentary filmmaker, described her own introduction to their work, largely through the documentary films of John Marshall, who was a budding 18-year-old filmmaker during the first expedition. She then went on to explain how John joined his parents, Laurence and Lorna, and sister, Elizabeth (the author of such books as “The Hidden Life of Dogs” and “The Harmless People”), who had just started at Smith College, as well as various drivers, translators, and other staffers in what was an arduous, weeks-long journey of no certain outcome.Advised to search for “the wild bushmen,” Barbash explained, the Marshalls would come to drop the phrase, which is seen as pejorative, for the indigenous people’s own term for themselves, the Ju/’hoansi (they also visited the G/wi people). As they lived with and studied these people, they documented their changing lives in 40,000 photos in both color and black and white, as well as the 3-D stereoscopic images. These photos are the basis for Barbash’s book and for the evening’s presentation, which was highlighted by slides of those stereoscopic images, for which the audience was given special viewing glasses.As these images glowed on screen, Barbash read excerpts from her book, often quoting the family’s eight diaries, as well as numerous notebooks and letters. Slides of the veldt, with its stunning open space, gave way to photos of families preparing food and caring for children. Hunting and gathering, which actually provided a larger part of their diet, are documented. Throughout the individuals are named, a dignity often overlooked by previous anthropologists, and even in the hourlong presentation, a sense of individuals and personality came through.Ilisa Barbash holds a photo by Daniel Blitz from the Kalahari collection. The subject shows a hunting hand signal indicating a wildebeest. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff PhotographerThe Marshalls themselves also emerge as characters in the drama. As Barbash read, it became clear that Lorna, in particular, came to question the expedition’s role in the Ju/’hoansi’s changing life. At one point, they gave the indigenous people Western-style clothes, Barbash said, before reading what she described as a “very poignant, extremely sad and meaningful observation.”“We started to leave,” Lorna wrote. “The bushmen, their eyes shining, began struggling into the clothes. In an instant it happened, their beauty and dignity vanished. They became ridiculous.”“What have we done, making a track into this country?” Lorna would later ask herself. “If we could go back, I would not come here.”Such changes could be seen, notably in a series of photos of N!ai, ≠Toma’s niece. First pictured as a toddler, she squats with her half-brother /Gaishay, utterly unfazed by the photographer as she drinks water from an ostrich eggshell. When we next see her, as a teenager, she wears traditional beads, a Western-style headscarf, and a decidedly suspicious expression. In the final photo, from 1961, she is dressed entirely in Western fashion, and although she smiles at the camera, it is slightly unnerving how her consciousness of — and, perhaps, investment in — the modern world had changed.“Where the Roads All End: Photography and Anthropology in the Kalahari” may be purchased at the front desk of the Peabody Museum or through Harvard University Press.
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West Florida Stuns Florida Southern in Comeback Fashion Sept. 10, 2007Box ScoreLAKELAND, Fla. – Playing its fourth away match and its second and final match of the weekend trip, the West Florida men’s soccer (5-1-0) defeated the Florida Southern (3-2-0) in an exciting match. The Argonauts overcame adverse circumstances to past over the Mocs and improve its five matches winning streak.In the beginning of the match the Argonauts took a while to organize the team, leaving blank spaces in the field, which gave the Mocs two opportunities to score being stopped at the hands of junior Goalkeeper Juan Garcia. At around seven minutes played, the Mocs offense struck again, this time beating Garcia at the upper 90.The Argonauts seemed to be lost, and were not able to mark up the fast offenders from the Mocs when around twelve minutes they used the open spaces in the Argonauts defense and struck again with no chances to Garcia, giving the Mocs the 2-0 lead.During an injury time out from the Mocs, the pouring rain came and the Argonauts met in the middle of the field and pumped each others up. The reaction came shortly when senior midfield Keith Savage crossed to the box and found Jay Mainville freely, who did not waste his chance and shot left footed to beat the keeper and reduce the Mocs lead to 2-1.With the heavy field and the ball wet, both keepers were required to come up with a couple of saves on long distance shots. However, the Argonauts did not give the Mocs any spaces and keept the possession for longer. Even though playing with a man down after Okang Nkosi received a red car, throughout the rest of the first half the Argonauts played better soccer than the Mocs, having more chances to score, not being successful.In the second half, the Argonauts were clearly more offensive and the tied score came shortly. At 47 minutes Rafael Segal stole the ball and shot with no chances for the Mocs’ keeper, giving the Argonauts a more comfortable situation in the game.The Argonauts were putting a lot of pressure on the Mocs when finally at around 75 minutes Rafael Segal scored the third goal for the Argonauts, his second goal of the game. Mason Hupp cleared a ball in the defensive area and it ended up at Segal’s feet who just sprinted torwards the goal and beated the keeper in the breakaway, giving the Argonauts the lead for the first time in the match.”Obviously we started slow and put ourselves in a bad position early in the game, but I thought we showed a lot of maturity and character to comeback under such tough circumstances on the road” said Head coach Bill ElliotThe Argonauts held the score for the remaining 15 minutes of the match to give the Argonauts its fifth and consecutive victory of the season, being its fourth away win and second win of the weekend trip.West Florida will return to action when it next faces Eckerd University at the UWF Soccer Complex located in Pensacola, Fla. On Friday Sept 14 at 7:30pm CT. Fans can follow the action with “Live Stats” at goargos.com on the Women’s Soccer home page. (By Gui Amaral Jasmin) Print Friendly Version Share
Tottenham head coach Tim Sherwood is targeting a final-day win over Aston Villa to ensure the club will be playing Europa League football next season. Press Association Sherwood’s side currently sit sixth in the Barclays Premier League table and go into their last game of the campaign knowing that a point against Villa is enough to keep Manchester United behind them and secure European qualification. With constant speculation over his future, it remains unclear if Sherwood would be the man to lead Tottenham into next season. But the 45-year-old knows that qualifying for the Europa League is something that is of vast importance to a club like Spurs. “It is a huge game,” he said. “We want to finish with maximum points if possible, we know they are going to be tough, they carry a threat on the counter attack and are better away from home than they have been at home. “I will be guaranteeing to our fans that I will be selecting a team that want to play for Tottenham in this last game and want to be playing in the Europa League next season. “I think that is hugely important for a club like Tottenham. Everyone aspires to be in the Champions League but we know how difficult it is to actually achieve that. “We’ve got a big squad of players and when they’re all fit…they need a games programme and I think the Europa League gives them opportunities to play games, keep themselves mentally prepared and physically ready.” Kyle Walker will not feature for Spurs. The England defender will still be hoping to go to the World Cup but a pelvic injury means he is again unavailable to Sherwood this weekend. Winger Andros Townsend (ankle) remains sidelined along with club-record signing Erik Lamela (back) while Jan Vertonghen (ankle) and Etienne Capoue (foot) will hope to be involved after returning to training. Meanwhile, Paul Lambert has no idea if he will still be Aston Villa manager next season. Speculation surrounds both his future and that of the club in general, with American owner Randy Lerner rumoured to be considering selling up. Lambert describes Villa’s survival in the Barclays Premier League this season as his greatest managerial achievement following another difficult campaign in his second year at the helm. Last weekend’s victory over Hull secured their top flight place and allowed thoughts to start turning towards next season and beyond. However, Lambert’s most common answer at Friday’s press conference ahead of the trip to Tottenham was “I don’t know” as members of the media grilled him on the future. Asked whether he thinks he will still be at Villa Park next season, Lambert said: “I don’t know. I’ll say it once and once only: I don’t know what the statement from the chairman is going to say. “I don’t know when it’s coming out. I know as much as you do at the minute. But I’ll respect whatever Randy’s got to say. I don’t have one problem. “My job is to keep this club up and protect everybody else and that’s what I’ve done. “I don’t know when it’s going to come out or what’s going to be said. I’ll just see what happens.” He added: “It’s not something Randy and I talk about every minute of every day. We don’t do anything like that. “I know there’s going to be a statement but that’s it. I’m a football manager, not a business person. But it’s his club and he’ll do what he thinks is right for this club.” Lambert believes his reputation has been enhanced during his two years at Villa regardless of what Lerner decides over the future of both the manager and the club in general. “Number one, I fully intend to be here next season. “Number two, my directive was to keep the team in the Premier League. “Number three, it’s been the hardest season ever but it’s never plain sailing in football management and that’s why I say it’s the greatest thing I’ve achieved. “I won promotions at Norwich from League One to the Premier League but I still class this as the best thing I’ve done.” Villa hope striker Gabriel Agbonlahor will be fit for the game. The striker missed the midweek 4-0 defeat at Manchester City with a knee injury but Lambert hopes he will have recovered in time for the trip to north London. Winger Marc Albrighton (groin) is a doubt while the likes of Jores Okore, Christian Benteke and Libor Kozak are still absent with long-term injuries.
Some residents in Delray Beach are reporting that they experienced flooding in their homes after the city removed the sandbags they purchased and placed around their homes to help protect them from the rising waters during king tide.On resident in particular, CJ Johnson, told our news partners at CBS12 that he purchased $6,000 worth of sandbags to protect his and his neighbors’ homes. Johnson says he placed the bags in the roadway by the Intracoastal which is across the street from their homes.City officials later came out and removed the bags from the roadway“My sandbags would’ve stopped all of this and they took them away,” Johnson said.While Johnson and other residents believe the city is responsible the for damage because they removed the bags, City of Delray Beach spokeswoman Gina Carter says the sandbags caused damage to the road and would have not protected their homes from flooding.“The sandbags that were placed on the roadway by one of the residents caused a good deal of damage to the road which now needs to be repaired. It is not sound, from an engineering perspective, to put so much weight the edge of a older road. In short, the sandbags could not stay and were not providing any substantive protection to those residents from their most common flooding issue, namely ground water,” said Carter.“Placing sandbags on a small section of roadway can not provide protection from flooding, especially if it is actually caused by ground water. In other to truly address their ground water flooding issue the homeowners would need to raise their homes,” said Carter.Eugenia DePonte, who has lived in the area for almost 30 years says he has noticed the flooding is getting worse, she continued.“It seems to be getting worse, particularly during a hurricane,”DePonte said.The city says they have plans to build a seawall to help prevent flooding, however, residents say they need a fix while that is in process.