Tobias Capwell, Curator of Arms and Armour at the Wallace Collection, rates 7 more weapons scenes in movies and TV

2021.12.08 10:24 Quiescam Tobias Capwell, Curator of Arms and Armour at the Wallace Collection, rates 7 more weapons scenes in movies and TV

Tobias Capwell, Curator of Arms and Armour at the Wallace Collection, rates 7 more weapons scenes in movies and TV submitted by Quiescam to MedievalHistory [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 UdemyCouponsMe Scrum Ceremonies Simplified

Scrum Ceremonies Simplified submitted by UdemyCouponsMe to udemyfreebies [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 Nigthmar Results: what are your top 3 monstrous races?

The results of the last poll are in. There weren't as many voters this time, but there are enough to see a clear predilection across certain races. So here are the results:
1) Goblin 116 votes (17%) 2) Kobold 115 votes (17%) 3) Lizardfolk 105 votes (15%) 4) Minotaur 67 votes (10%) 5) Orc 58 votes (8%) 5) Hobgoblin 58 votes (8%) 7) Yuan-ti 48 votes (7%) 8) Bugbear 46 votes (7%) 9) Centaur 37 votes (5%) 10) Grung 34 votes (5%)

As a side note, I voted for goblins, lizardfolks and yuan-ti, mostly because are the 3 races of the list I have played before and had a blast with them.
See ya all next week for the final poll about races: setting specific ones!
submitted by Nigthmar to dndnext [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 qtex17 Non-resident covid vaccine advice

Is covid vaccination available to non-residents in Montenegro?
Do I need to seek out big government run centers for vaccination or is it conducted in clinics and pharmacies all over the place?
I'm currently in a place where vax isn't available to non-residents.
submitted by qtex17 to montenegro [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 CallmeVapor_86 I really like this drawing but don’t know what else to add. Any ideas?

I really like this drawing but don’t know what else to add. Any ideas? submitted by CallmeVapor_86 to drawing [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 ohzohe How does the blonde look on me? Be honest, but don’t be too mean 🥺😅😌🐥 F24

How does the blonde look on me? Be honest, but don’t be too mean 🥺😅😌🐥 F24 submitted by ohzohe to amihot [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 sistrixBOT Google: Googlebot Not Crawling Over HTTP/3 Yet

Google: Googlebot Not Crawling Over HTTP/3 Yet submitted by sistrixBOT to sistrix [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 TronicBoy Data Structures Concepts

Data Structures Concepts submitted by TronicBoy to FreeUdemyCourses [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 miguelfromsandviken Looking for a buddy in the newbie systems.

I've been playing the game for a bit now and I love it. But I feel like something's missing... or in my case, someone. I just feel alone in this empty space. If you have discord or play ED on the PS4 it'd be nice to have someone to mine and explore with. Gamertag is Esbjornlindberg on the PS4. Fly high, space cowboy!
submitted by miguelfromsandviken to ElitePS [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 Raikage75 Need help to convert c4d to Obj

hi I have c4d file that I would like in obj contact me I pay paypal whoever helps me
submitted by Raikage75 to Cinema4D [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 Uziwuzi420 Wireless mouse for gaming

I've been using the Logitech G502 for a while and it suddenly broke, this is probably my second or third wired mouse breaking in the past year and a half, I've been wanting to get the basilisk wireless x hyperspeed because it's wireless. My issue is that I play competitive games at a high level and can't afford any kind of disadvantage. I wanted to know whether the mouse I mentioned above will have a difference in game. Thank you in advance!
submitted by Uziwuzi420 to gaming [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 throwaway197538569 Does some who identify as men, feel ashamed of having a large bum?

submitted by throwaway197538569 to AskReddit [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 sistrixBOT Google Search Efforts On Inclusive Language

Google Search Efforts On Inclusive Language submitted by sistrixBOT to sistrix [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 TronicBoy Data Structures Concepts

Data Structures Concepts submitted by TronicBoy to udemyfreebies [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 Prosensei5257 share => steal

share => steal submitted by Prosensei5257 to dankmemes [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 TwTtheDuck Sakuroma's jiggle physics are nothing compared to Nikusa's

Sakuroma's jiggle physics are nothing compared to Nikusa's submitted by TwTtheDuck to FridayNightFunkinMeme [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 sistrixBOT Google 2021 Year In Search - Top Searches

Google 2021 Year In Search - Top Searches submitted by sistrixBOT to sistrix [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 Frosty-Complaint-948 what 2 expect from eng 143a?

applied to it kinda willy-nilly. my short story didn't even meet the page limit but i got in. anyways everyone around me is kinda telling me to drop it in favor of other classes, and i get it's not that important bc it's a creative writing class...but idk...might be good for me.
to those who've taken it, what ya like? to those who got in, see you next semester ig.
submitted by Frosty-Complaint-948 to berkeley [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 sistrixBOT Google Ads Image Extensions Come To Desktop & More

Google Ads Image Extensions Come To Desktop & More submitted by sistrixBOT to sistrix [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 D-regz SUGGESTION: Give pets a unique perk giving people an incentive for the pet to be out the bank and following you.

Most people's pets just sit in the bank while they are doing various activities. My suggestion would be to incentivise people to keep their pet out and so far the only way I can think to achieve this is by having a small unique perk for each pet.
Example 1: Woodcutting pet (Beaver) increases the chance of a bird's nest by 5%.
Example 2: Zammy godwars pet (Kril) acts as a zamorak item in God wars.
If you really wanted to go 1 step further you could suggest certain pets can offer DPS bonus?
Please let me know your thoughts.
submitted by D-regz to 2007scape [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 solarsearching This happened a while back but thought I'd share. It's a bit of a horrow show.

Worked as a DSP in a high behavior home and it was hell for me, the residents, and coworkers. I quit after 5 months.
This is going to be long and sorry for any typos. I should probably be using a throw away account but screw it. First time posting a story. TL;DR at the end.
If you don't know what DSPs are, here's a quick run down: DSP means Direct Support Professional, and they are healthcare workers who are usually employed by a private agency that bids on state disabled assistance work. They can provide care for disabled individuals in a group home or the disabled individual's home, ranging anywhere from 24/hr care & medication admin to day time companions or simple clerical assistance with creating appointments/paying bills.
There was a lot wrong that happened in my short stint as a DSP. I'll not name names but at the time I was paid $12.50/hr in OR in 2019, and I'm trying to redact as much as I can to preserve HIPPA laws for the residents.
I had never worked in the healthcare field before and never as a DSP. In the interview they asked me if I was 'squeamish' or minded 'some puke' as if they were disqualifying if I answered yes. Said no, I had no issues, out of fear of not getting the job. That got me placed in their highest behavior home with no experience in the healthcare field at all.
I was put into some basic training. First it was online training about HIPPA and basic ethics. Then they stuck me in a room with 15 other new hires and they taught us the physical restraint standards. This was a single 8 hour long workshop where we paired up for a few minutes to practice each technique with each other. Very relaxed and a lot of laughter with people half-assing it all. Then there was another workshop about FASD (Fetal alcohol spectrum disorder), and a CPR cert. That was it.
They sent us out to the homes after four days of training time and told us we would be shadowing for two weeks more. This was a lie.
My first day at the home, I was told to help with a removal of restraints so the worker I was shadowing could go to the bathroom. This would be with the resident I was assigned to, out of the two residents in the home. This resident had arm braces, to prevent self injury, which were to be taken off every two hours to promote circulation. During this 15 minute period of no restraint, two DSP were suppose to do light restraint by placing a flat hand on top of the back of wrist to prevent strikes to the head and a flat hand over the knee for the same, one on each side.
This is how it actually went:
Resident was placed in a chair, the arm braces taken off, then a timer set. The resident began striking themselves, while the other worker told me to place more restraint than the simple hand I laid over the resident's hand. The other worker doing this with me proceeded to lay their body over the resident's arm and then check their phone, not looking to see if their actions placed any stress on the resident. I was encouraged by another worker in the house to grab the resident's arm in a closed grip which is not adherent to the standards of physical restraint. This was clearly causing stress on the resident, who vocalized and thrashed but I was just told to hold down harder.
This happened for the full 15 minutes, in my first two hours of work when I was suppose to simply be shadowing.
It only got worse from there.
I was also told to sit with the resident as they bathed, with no warning that I would be seeing a naked resident as I was simply told to come into the bathroom while I was trying to review the behavioral plans for the residents. Tried to tell this to the worker I was shadowing, they said 'better to get in the trenches than read the plans.' I was never shown the behavioral plan after that until three months into my employment.
I was left with the resident with no training on the protocols for bathing the resident or preventing self injury. Protective equipment the resident was suppose to wear in the bath was misplaced and not found until three weeks into my employment.
This was my third hour on the floor.
The rest of my first day and week was a blur of resident aggression, DSP abuse, and poor management.
One moment that stood out in that first week was the resident head-butting me in the temple to the point I ended up falling down. No medical care was provided to me, despite me feeling shaky for the rest of the day.
The resident I was assigned to had 2 on 1 staffing, when I think they should have had 3 on 1.
Feeding my resident should have required at least three staff, one to prep food, one to help the resident feed themselves (restraint off as asked in their behavioral plan), and another to help guard against physical aggression towards the staff assisting the resident or the food on the table.
Instead it was often up to a single DSP to feed the resident.
Lunches were expected to be eaten by the DSPs while the resident ate food, so one DSP fed them while the other ate. Often DSP would eat the food purchased for the resident as most base level DSP couldn't afford food themselves. I refused to do this and often didn't eat throughout my entire shift.
This resulted in the resident being often fed institutionally, restraints on, with the DSP shoveling food into their mouth which posed a choking hazard. Food was taken away when aggression was shown, and not enough liquids were provided with each meal or across the day.
This resident had lost weight from the time they were taken into this agency's supervision from their home due to these issues, and another worker told me the resident had lost self feeding skills because of this.
There was no standard of care between workers, and most disregarded the behavioral plans if they thought it too much work.
The resident had a communication tablet and board which wasn't used until two months into my employment and sporadically according to the whim of the lead DSP that day. The resident was non-verbal, and this board and tablet were their only way of communication. Effectively this was silencing the resident.
Within a month I was given a ten minute run through on how to administer meds, when guidelines said I shouldn't administer medication until three months of employment and after training by a supervisor, not a fellow DSP.
Medication administration was lax, with workers often forgetting to administer or do the proper record keeping. One DSP was put on probation after I discovered a pill missing without an initial next to it on a blister pack while a supervisor happened to be in the room. This was the only instance of discipline from improper medication administration.
Every day was worse than the last.
One time, the other resident somehow climbed out the window, and all five DSPs (This was during a shift change) were sent running around the house to find them. They turned up in a bathroom, having knocked the sink off the wall.
Multiple times I was asked to pull 16+ hr double shifts with no warning, when I was scheduled for only 8 hrs. Luckily I was smart enough to say no, but most other DSP said yes. The longest employed DSP in the house had once boasted about working 32 hrs straight in this house.
The resident I was assigned to hit, pulled hair, and head-butted DSP with every interaction. Their escalation often involved emesis (medical term for projectile vomiting). This was rotting their teeth, and post emesis protocols included brushing their teeth with baking soda to neutralize the acids. This was rarely done. Most DSP found it too time consuming.
Clothes and bedding washing had to be done every day due to the resident regularly having emesis and incontinence issues. Both residents had recurring MERSA infections, but DSPs weren't informed of proper washing protocols. DSP were expected to wash along with their normal duties, often having to leave residents in front of the tv to do so.
Clothing and bedding was to be washed separately for each resident to prevent cross contamination but they were mixed constantly. DSPs rarely wore the disposable gloves (when they were available, as we were constantly running out and didn't have many sizes) when handling urine soaked clothing and bedding. The only disinfectant used with washing was vinegar.
In all honesty there should have been another DSP or two on shift for day, swing and night shifts to clean and wash so the other DSPs could focus on care for the residents.
I'll go into the situations that made me ultimately quit:
One day, about three months into my job, I was trying to help the resident change their briefs. These were adult incontinence underwear, which other DSPs often called diapers, which was highly insulting to the resident and demeaned them. It was unnerving to see how the other workers disregarded the dignity of the resident and insulted them.
I made the proper motions to help guide the resident to step out of their briefs but the resident escalated and tried to hit me. I stepped back, trying to move out of the restroom as per the restraint guidelines but as I was moving back, another DSP shut the door behind me, saying the other resident was also escalating and running up and down the hallway.
I was stuck in a four by five restroom with a now esclating resident. They removed their pants and briefs, proceeding to throw urine and fecal matter at me, striking my head, arms and shoulders for four minutes. I called for help but the other resident was now yelling loudly and had grabbed their DSP (they were 1 on 1 staffing, should have been 2 on 1) and my other DSP assigned to the resident I was with was assisting that DSP in protecting themselves.
Finally my other DSP came and opened the door and I backed out of the room immediately and went into the office room and cried in exhaustion and shock from such a violent encounter. My jacket was covered in feces, but I wasn't allowed to go home that day. Instead I was asked to do medication administration 'since I was in the room,' and was required to return to my shift.
About four months into my job, I was sitting with the resident doing the removal of restraints and the resident bit me. I was wearing two layers of long sleeves but the force applied still broke skin and left bruises. The other DSP laughed it off and congratulated me on 'finally becoming a real [redacted company name] employee' and receiving 'a love bite.'
I was not informed until a week later when the behavior specialist visited the home that I was suppose to report it in the documentation, call the behavior specialist and have a vaccine. I didn't receive the vaccine. I still have the scar on my arm to this day.
COVID-19 was announced and we received minimal PPE, with many DSPs refusing to wear them. Management wanted the residents to wear face masks, which was impossible to keep on them. DSPs were suppose to wash their hands on entering the house but many improperly washed their hands or didn't at all. Temperatures were suppose to be taken, but we didn't have enough covering for the thermometer or the machine would give impossible readings. The biggest glaring error was when one of the residents was tested.
The resident I wasn't assigned to was tested while on the day shift. Swing and night weren't alerted to the testing, and it was the day after, when I came on with the day shift. Four hours into my shift, we received an email saying the resident had been tested but no results yet. We were all shocked and angry.
The published guidelines in the company were if a resident was tested, the shift that took them to be tested would be locked down with them in isolation, extra workers called in if needed, until the test came back negative or positive. Instead the shift that took the resident to be tested waited until the following day to document (common practice by DSP who wanted to skip out on handover) and then sent out an email after two full shifts had been exposed to a potentially infected resident.
Luckily the test came back negative two days later but I self isolated in my house away from my family, as I didn't want to expose them. Still it was scary and frustrating, as we received minimal updates and the proper protocol was not followed.
Two weeks before my last day almost, the resident I was assigned to had an escalation at night.
The swing shift was suppose to reduce to one on one staffing, so the resident could calm down and fall sleep. This meant you were in a dark room, alone, with the arm braces off the resident. This was the time for the most frequent aggression, and you simply had to listen for the resident trying to get out of bed and striking you.
The resident had escalated with me, knocking shelving over and ripping the curtains off the wall. The other DSP came in and we brought the resident out to the backyard, as this was part of the behavioral plan if the resident had a major escalation. However this was at night, and the resident was barefoot. Basically we let them run around the yard screaming at midnight.
They repeatedly tried to strike I and the other DSP while we prevented with blocking boards them returning into the house to cause more damage and possibly attack the other resident or DSP. They became aggravated, having emesis all over the yard and trying to hit us with it, even getting my coworker's shoes.
This was perhaps the moment, looking at this bewildered and in pain resident, running around a yard at night barefoot and throwing themselves against the metal poles of the swing set, that I realized that the work I thought I was going to do was nothing like the work I was doing. That maybe I was causing pain and suffering for the residents, more than helping them. That the resident was being treated as nothing more than an animal, a bad dog you let outside to run around the yard rather than tear apart your furniture.
I felt sick. I gave my two weeks three days later.
Due to all the aggression from the residents, I feared anyone walking behind me. Strangers, friends, coworkers, family. I would hunch up as if expecting a blow or flinch. This continued for months. I still have that reaction sometimes.
It took being hit by residents, hair pulled, bitten, COVID-19 protocols not being followed, being projectile vomited/pooped/peed on, watching abuse from fellow DSPs, and being dangerously understaffed for me to finally quit. They offered me a lateral transfer to a less high behavior home but I was burnt out on any sort of healthcare. Haven't worked in the field since.
It feels reliving to finally talk about all of this. I wish more people realized how dark and disgusting the healthcare field is, especially concerning the most vulnerable patients such as elders or disabled individuals. I want to hear your stories from the healthcare field. What neglect or abuses have you seen? What were you paid?
TL;DR: Worked as a DSP at a high behavior home, suffering physical aggression, possible exposure to COVID-19 & MERSA. Saw the resident abused and neglected to the point of them suffering health affects. Management didn't seem to care and fellow DSP were cruel, careless, or ignorant. Quit after just 5 months due to high stress, low pay (12.50/hr) and negative mental health affects.
submitted by solarsearching to antiwork [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 BartletForAmerica_ Tv and movies with bad representation

Hey y’all! I’m a chronically I’ll research student who is doing a project on improving disability portrayal in the media. For this, I’m to watch a number of tv shows and movies and make notes on why they are wrong. If y’all have any that you feel fit in this category, I’d appreciate it if you’d let me know. No pressure though, just wanted to see what others have seen. Thanks!
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2021.12.08 10:24 Major-Blazer Lazy Frenchy

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2021.12.08 10:24 Embarrassed_Ad_2165 Obdachlose in Berlin

Obdachlosen dürfen in Berlin nicht mehr an Bahnsteigen schlafen, weil dort 2G gilt.
Was ist eure Meinung dazu ?
submitted by Embarrassed_Ad_2165 to de [link] [comments]

2021.12.08 10:24 no0bmaster-669 °o° my first wubbox :)

°o° my first wubbox :) submitted by no0bmaster-669 to MySingingMonsters [link] [comments]