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Museum Development

Museum Development B. Pharma/ M.Pharma/BPT/B.Sc. MLT, RT, Opt,DPT/Bsc (Micro Bio Patho)/B.tech (FBT) I Year, B.Sc. B.Ed.(ZBC/PCM),B.A. B.Ed., B.Sc.(PCM/ZBC),B.Tech (CS),BCA, DET, B.Des FD/ID, DDT FD/ID) I Year

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    Museum Development B. Pharma/ M.Pharma/BPT/B.Sc. MLT, RT, Opt,DPT/Bsc (Micro Bio Patho)/B.tech (FBT) I Year, B.Sc. B.Ed.(ZBC/PCM),B.A. B.Ed., B.Sc.(PCM/ZBC),B.Tech (CS),BCA, DET, B.Des FD/ID, DDT FD/ID) I Year
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    dosages forms ; it is defined as the physical form of a dose of a chemical compound used as a drug or medication intended for administration or consumption. Three Types of dosages form ... 1) solid dosages form ( Tabelts ,Capsule ) 2)Liquid dosages form (Syrup,Elixers) 3)semisolid dosages form (Cream, paste ...)
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  • MEENAXI VERMA 245 Hrs 25 Min 10 Sec

    #Meenaxi Verma#21046#B.sc-B.ed1st semester(pcm)#JVWU#jvwu#museum development#In the museum industry, I have noted two schools of thought, one of which defends the old guard and sees little need for my type of ideas, while there are others who eagerly seek such innovations and improvements. My emphasis here is on the museum as a critically important part of our educational system, rather than the archiving and preservation roles that many museums also serve. These thoughts reflect a world in which education is more important than ever, but evolving rapidly with great innovations like Ted conferences, Khan Academy, Lynda.com, Udemy, and Coursera. We also live in a world where the public is daily offered immersive, engaging experiences, whether at stores like Nordstrom and Whole Foods Market, at Build-a-Bear and Apple stores, in Puzzle and Panic rooms, at SXSW and Maker Faires, and in experiences like iFly and TopGolf. The expectations of the public are higher than ever. The museum business has boomed. Between 1997 and 2012, the Census Bureau reports that American retailing grew 71.6% and “amusement, gambling, and recreation” grew 69.0%, while “museums, historic sites, zoos, aquariums” grew 102.8% and for-profit museums grew 152.5% (to $1.2 billion in revenues). Nevertheless, the industry has not kept up with these trends in society. Here are some ideas on how to catch up.Today many museums place a greater emphasis on donors than on visitors or guests. In my hundreds of museum visits, only twice did I find the head of the museum on the floor talking to “customers.” One was the director of the great Chrysler Art Museum in Norfolk, who I now discover is widely regarded in the industry as a visionary for his approach to customers. At the other extreme, I have been rushed out of museums before closing time as they set up for private parties, despite paying over $20 for admission. Many museum executives do not work on Saturdays, whereas their industry is even more dependent on weekend traffic than are most retailers, who are at work on Saturdays. A big share of the booths at the museum trade shows are about fundraising and spotting donors rather than supporting the ticket buyers. Most of the following ideas are about how to better serve those public visitors. Too much of what I see in museums seems aloof, distant, and irrelevant to our lives. Science museums rarely tell the story of the trials and tribulations of the great inventors and researchers. When I visit an art museum, I would like to know what the artist was like, where she lived, how his life progressed, whether she went insane from the chemicals in the paints, or why he cut off his ear. But usually all I learn are the name of the work, the date it was done, and who gave it to the museum. Many museums make less eye contact than Wal-Mart, except for sullen security guards. Opportunities for visitor input or ways for visitors to in some way alter or create the museum are few and far between. I believe that the most important ingredient in immersive experiences is storytelling. As an amazing, positive example, visit the Holocaust Museum in Washington – it is essentially a complete chronological story, a truly three-dimensional “movie” that you walk through sequentially instead of passively sitting in a seat and watching. Like a great film, it has an intense emotional impact. (For more on this and other key concepts, check out this book). That word incorporates a lot of ideas, but in this case I mean “keeping the store fresh.” Retail stores and restaurants normally open at a level of attendance and revenue and then rise over time; many museums open strong then go into decline. Most people only visit the key museums in their community every 2-3 years (except for Children’s museums which have a different rhythm). Sometimes it takes an expensive blockbuster exhibit to get people back. This is because they do not change or re-arrange their stories (little or nothing is on wheels) and they do not continually excite and engage the visitor. Every merchant knows you must continually freshen the store, even if it means just moving things around, or pulling something old out of the back and making a display about it at the front. Great merchants take their clues from the seasonal calendar, from holidays, or from the news. Historian Neil Harris points out that from about 1880 through 1940, Americans discovered new ideas in three places: museums, department stores, and world’s fairs. With the sharp decline of the latter two, museums are now the best places to explore the new and the future. My years in the department store and bookstore industries led me to conclude that convenience is perhaps the most underestimated part of success. It is at least as important as pricing and sometimes even content. It is a key part of the success of Amazon, Walgreen’s, CVS, Sheetz, and Wawa. There are several components to convenience, including location (be near your competitors; cluster museums into districts), parking, hours (many museums close at 5PM, just when people have free time), and sight-lines (in one popular music museum, every exhibit label was at ankle level, impossible to see when crowded). Consider museum websites: if you type into a Google search box the name of most any museum, you find the most common searches come up in a dropdown list from Google. These often read something like “museum of art parking” or “museum of art hours.” The most important information for any bricks-and-mortar retail or service business is, “Where are you, what times are you open, and how much do you charge?” Yet most museums do not put this information on the home page, and sometimes it is buried two or three levels deep, below “planning your visit.” Even those which put their hours on the home page place them well “below the fold” in small type, failing to reflect their critical importance. People love easy, not hard! Compare the home page of the for-profit International Spy Museum!

  • NIKKU CHOUDHARY 265 Hrs 37 Min 25 Sec

    #NIKKU CHOUDHARY.# 21100# Bsc bed 1st sem # jvwu#Wash your hand with soap and water after touching dirty particles , before taking meal , after using bathroom. Cutting your finger nails regularly. Purification of drinking water. Start loving vegetables. In vegetable vitamins are present that are essential for our life and promote good health in every way. Respect your body and your self. You should take rest when you sick . Anyone no eat the junk food because it are harmful for body and eat the healthy food so we live happy without any diseases. We should drink lots of water . Drink a minimum 8-10 glasses of water every day, depending on your physical activity. Reduce your monitor , mobile time . You dont see the mobile phone before sleeping. You can make good yourself by avoiding the stress because stress is causes of many diseases (dipression, insomnia) so reduce the stress and live without stress and happy .Get vaccination and keep distance in this time and wear the mask any time . We should take proper sleep. Never compromise on your sleeping time . A good night sleep for 8 hours is very important to prevent various sleep problems.so always maintain proper sleep time it reduce sleep related diseases. We should do proper exercise for 30 minutes because that are beneficial for our body.it helps maintain healthy weight, decrease the tension and increase the energy level. We dont eat highly sugar items.Make a habit of applying a good sunscreen on your screen. Avoiding share personal items ( toothbrush, cup, glass, phone). Never share any items even with your family members. Clean and neat your home and surrounding areas. We should properly bath and remove dirt and odor from your body so we live happy and fresh mood .Eat a healthy breakfast and in night take low meal .so digestion problem not occur . Health improves by breathing exercises . Stretching us also a part of daily activities. Wash your hands often. Children should take recommended vaccine . Adult also takes Vaccine.Drain any standing water near your home to prevent mosquito from breeding. Check your neighbourhood and pick up to trash , discarded cans, bottles and other containers that can contain enough water to allow mosquito to breed. In addition to protect your pet animal , this will also protect you and your family.

  • MANISHA CHOUDHARY 266 Hrs 07 Min 31 Sec

    #manisha choudhary#21129#bsc.bed (pcm) 1 sem# jvwu

  • KIRAN 266 Hrs 13 Min 41 Sec

    #kiran#21041#B.sc-bedZbc1st semjvwu#healthy habbits#preventing infections Handle and prepare food safely. Clean and disinfect commonly used surfaces. Dontshare personal items Healthy habits prevent germs and infections diseases from spreading. Get a good night rest Toddlee and young child require 10-12hour of sleep every day Adults need I hour of sleep every night Try and stop all screen time like phone, tv etc. Stay hydrated- Drinking approx. 8 glasses of water a day is a good goal for remaining hydrated. When you are sick, lots of clear fluids like water herbal tea. Coffee soda alc. Should be avoided Eating a balanced healthy diet- Choose healthy snack like nuts, fruit chopped veggies yoyogurtugurt to eat blw meals Sugar should be considered a treat to have a very small quantities Have fun and be creative with your meals try a new vegatable with new week Quitting smoking- Smoking increase the risk of contract infection and also make symptoms worse It does not matter how old you are hiw have being smoking quiting any time will improve your health Hand hygiene- Hand washing is an imp. Way to reduce your risk of getting sick or infecting others Wash your hands often with warm soap and water fir atleast 20 sec. Always wash your hand after using bathroom Use of masks.. Face mask should be used by anyonewith symptoms including cough snizing and feverif your are not experience these symptoms caring who is sick it is not necessarily to wear a mask. Covid-19- Disease of 2019 is a respiratory illness first detected in wyhan similar to influzha

  • MANISHA 266 Hrs 29 Min 56 Sec

    #Manisha#Bsc-bed(1st) sem#21042#jvwu#healthy habbits#preventing infections Healthy habits prevent germs and infections diseases from spreading. Get a good night rest Toddlee and young child require 10-12hour of sleep every day Adults need I hour of sleep every night Try and stop all screen time like phone, tv etc. Stay hydrated- Drinking approx. 8 glasses of water a day is a good goal for remaining hydrated. When you are sick, lots of clear fluids like water herbal tea. Coffee soda alc. Should be avoided Eating a balanced healthy diet- Choose healthy snack like nuts, fruit chopped veggies yogert to eat blw meals Sugar should be considered a treat to have a very small quantities Have fun and be creative with your meals try a new vegatabke with new week Quiting smoking- Smoking increase the risk of contract infection and also make symptoms worse It does not matter how old you are hiw have being smoking quiting any time will impreve your health Hand hygiene- Hand washing is an imp. Way to reduce your risk of getting sick or infecting others Wash your hands often with warm soap and water fir atleast 20 sec. Always wash your hand after using bathroom Use of masks.. Face mask should be used by anyonewith symptoms including cough snizing and feverif your are not experience these symptoms caring who is sick it is not necessarily to wear a mask. Thank you.

  • ANSHIKA SHARMA 267 Hrs 26 Min 21 Sec

    #Anshika Sharma#BSc bed 1st sem#21399#jvwu#museum development#in the museum industry I have noted to schools thought one of difference one of which defence the old guard and sees little need for my type of ideas while there are others who eagerly seek such innovation and improvements my emphasis here is on the museum as a critically important part of our education system rather than the achieving and preservation stall that many museum also serve the reflective world in which education is more important role that many museum l so they serve these thoughts reflect the world in which education is more important than ever but evolving rapidly with great innovation like Ted conferences Khan Academy line.com udemy and Coursera we also live in a world where the public is daily offered immersive engaging experiences weather at stores like we are also live in world where the public is daily offered nordstrom and whole food market at build a bear and Apple stores in puzzle and panic room at as sxsw. And make affairs and experience like I fly and topgolf the expectation of the public are higher than ever the museum business has bond between 1997 and 2012 the census bureau report that American retailing 270 1.6 % and amusement gambling and recreation through 69.0 % while museum historic site zoos aquariums grew 10 2.8 % and for-profit museum group 15 2.5 % 2 billion in revenues nevertheless the industry has not kept up with this trends in society here are some ideas on how to catch up today money e museum place a greater emphasis on donors than on visitors August in my hundred of museum visit only twice did I find the head of the museum on the floor talking to customers one was the direct of the great tristar art museum in no of all who I know discover is widely regarded in the industry as a visionary for his approach to customers at the other extreme I have been drugged out of museum before closing time as they set off for private parties this despite taking over 24 admission many museum excutive do not work on Saturdays where as their industry is even more dependent on weekend traffic then are mostly tells who are at work on Saturdays i a big share of the boats at the museum trade shows are about fundraising and sporting donors rather than supporting the ticket by a smart of the following ideas are about how to better serve those public visitor too much what I see in museum seams and distant and I really went to our life science museum really tell the story of the trials and tribute tions of the great inventors and research is when I visit an art museum I would like to know what the artist was like where she lived how his life progress whether she went insane from the chemicals in the pants or why he cut off his ear but usually all I learn all the names of the work that date it was done and who gave to the museum and museum make plays I contact then wall market except for suelyn security guards opportunities for visitor input or ways for visitor to some alter or creative the museum are few for and far between I believe that the most important ingredient in immersive experience is storytelling as an amazing positive example visit the holocaust museum is Washington it is essentially a complete physical story a truly three-dimensional movie that you walk through sequence instead of passively sitting in a seat and watching like a great film it has an intense emotional impact for more on his and other key conceptz check out this book that word incorporates a lot of ideas but in this case I mean keeping the store fresh retail stores and restaurants normally open at a level of attendance and revenue and then rise over time many museums open stroke then go into decline most people only visit the key museum in the community every two or three years except for children museums which have a different right thumb some time it takes an expensive blockbuster exit to get people bag this is because then do not change or we are is their story is little or nothing is on wheels and they do not continually excite and engage their visitor every merchant knows you must continually fresh and the store even if it mean just moving things around or pulling something called out of the back and making it display about it at the front gate merchants at the close from Sheshnag calendar from holidays or from the news historical nail Harrys point out from the the about 1883 1940 American discovered new ideas in three places museum department stores and even those which put their powers on the homepage place them well below the fold in small type failing to reflect their critical importance people love easynote hard compare the homepage of the four prophet international spy museum thank you!

  • KAJAL PRAJAPAT 269 Hrs 23 Min 40 Sec

    #kajal prajapat # 21118 # b.sc-b.ed(PCM)1Sem # JVWU

  • SUMAN KUMARI 274 Hrs 24 Min 24 Sec

    #sumankumari #21276 #babed1sem #jvwu Get the appropriate vaccine. Wash your hands frequently. Practice physical distancing from members outside your household, when appropriate (staying more than 2 metres (6 feet) apart). Stay home if you are sick (so you do not spread the illness to other people). Use a tissue, or cough and sneeze into your arm, not your hand and turn away from other people. Use single-use tissues. Dispose of the tissue immediately. Wash your hands after coughing, sneezing or using tissues. If working with children, have them play with hard surface toys that can be easily cleaned and disinfected. Do not touch your eyes, nose and mouth with unwashed hands (viruses can enter your body from unwashed hands). Do not share cups, glasses, dishes, cutlery, cigarettes or cellphones. When recommended by public health authorities, wear a non-medical mask when in a public space and physical distancing cannot be maintained.Providing clean hand washing facilities. Offering alcohol-based hand sanitizers with minimum 60% alcohol content, Use communication technologies including telephone, teleconferencing, online or cloud solutions to conduct as much business as possible (including within the same building). Allow employees to work from home, or to work flexible hours to avoid crowding the workplace. Increase the distance between desks or work stations. Increase the number of times touch points and surfaces are cleaned. Cancel or postpone any travel, meetings, workshops, etc. that are not absolutely necessary. put on a medical mask, if not available use a non-medical mask. wash or sanitize their hands, and isolate in a designated room until they are able to return to their home, avoiding public transit, if possible. contact their local public health authority or use a self-assessment tool for more information and instructions. Wear gloves , face mask or goggles over your eyes,= protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others. ::protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others.Children should receive the recommended childhood vaccinations. Adults should make sure their vaccinations are up to date. When traveling abroad, check with your health care provider about additional immunizations. Make sure your pets vaccinations are up to date, too. In addition to protecting your pet, this will also protect you and your family. ;:Do not eat uncooked vegetables, including lettuce; do not eat fruit you havent peeled yourself. :;Use insect repellents approved by the Environmental Protection ::Drain any standing water near your home to prevent mosquitoes from breeding. Check your neighborhood and pick up trash, discarded cans, bottles, and other containers that can contain enough water to allow mosquitoes to breed.There are many key times when you should consider washing your hands before and after, such as when using the bathroom, eating, changing diapers, treating a cut or wound, caring for a sick person, removing a mask or protective clothing, after coughing, sneezing, or blowing your nose, touching another person’s body or hands, touching a pet or animal, handling garbage or sewage, or even when touching frequently handled items, like doorknobs, dirty dishes,

  • DIVYA CHAUHAN 274 Hrs 26 Min 49 Sec

    #divyachouhan #21361 #bscbed1sem #jvwu Get the appropriate vaccine. Wash your hands frequently. Practice physical distancing from members outside your household, when appropriate (staying more than 2 metres (6 feet) apart). Stay home if you are sick (so you do not spread the illness to other people). Use a tissue, or cough and sneeze into your arm, not your hand and turn away from other people. Use single-use tissues. Dispose of the tissue immediately. Wash your hands after coughing, sneezing or using tissues. If working with children, have them play with hard surface toys that can be easily cleaned and disinfected. Do not touch your eyes, nose and mouth with unwashed hands (viruses can enter your body from unwashed hands). Do not share cups, glasses, dishes, cutlery, cigarettes or cellphones. When recommended by public health authorities, wear a non-medical mask when in a public space and physical distancing cannot be maintained.Providing clean hand washing facilities. Offering alcohol-based hand sanitizers with minimum 60% alcohol content, Use communication technologies including telephone, teleconferencing, online or cloud solutions to conduct as much business as possible (including within the same building). Allow employees to work from home, or to work flexible hours to avoid crowding the workplace. Increase the distance between desks or work stations. Increase the number of times touch points and surfaces are cleaned. Cancel or postpone any travel, meetings, workshops, etc. that are not absolutely necessary. put on a medical mask, if not available use a non-medical mask. wash or sanitize their hands, and isolate in a designated room until they are able to return to their home, avoiding public transit, if possible. contact their local public health authority or use a self-assessment tool for more information and instructions. Wear gloves , face mask or goggles over your eyes,= protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others. ::protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others.

  • PAYAL SHARMA 274 Hrs 34 Min 17 Sec

    #payalsharma #21116 #bscbed1sem #jvwu #Although most cases of food-borne infection are not dangerous, some can lead to serious medical conditions, including kidney failure and meningitis. You can prevent infections by food-borne pathogens in your household by preparing and storing foods safely. The following precautions will help kill microbes that are present in the food you buy and help you avoid introducing new microbes into your food at home: Rinse all meat, poultry, fish, fruits, and vegetables under running water before cooking or serving them. Wash your hands with soap and water before and after you handle raw meat Discuss your travel plans with your physician at least three months before you leave. If you are traveling to an area where insect-borne disease is present, take and use an insect repellent Wash hands thoroughly and often to prevent the spread of diseases and viruses =. There are many key times when you should consider washing your hands before and after, such as when using the bathroom, eating, changing diapers, treating a cut or wound, caring for a sick person, removing a mask or protective clothing, after coughing, sneezing, or blowing your nose, touching another person’s body or hands, touching a pet or animal, handling garbage or sewage, or even when touching frequently handled items, like doorknobs, dirty dishes, ::•Cover your mouth when coughing or sneezing = It is better to use a tissue to cough/sneeze into and then toss it in the trash and then wash your hands. However, if tissue is not available, turn your head and cough into the sleeve of your shirt. Coughing or sneezing into your hands is not recommended as your hands will spread the germs on whatever your touch. If you are in a closed area on an airplane, train, or bus, it is recommended to try to avoid being close to a person who is coughing or sneezing as viruses and germs are airborne and may be contagious; otherwise shelter your nose and mouth. ::Wear gloves , face mask or goggles over your eyes,= protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others. ::protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others. ::The average person touches their face three to five times a minute. If you have germs on your hands and you rub your eye or touch your nose, you’re potentially placing those germs in contact with your throat, lungs ::Get the appropriate vaccine. Wash your hands frequently. Practice physical distancing from members outside your household ;:Use a tissue, or cough and sneeze into your arm, not your hand and turn away from other people Clear brush and junk away from the foundation of your home. Do not stir up dust in rodent-infested areas. Instead, wet-mop or sponge the area and treat with disinfectant. When outdoors, do not disturb rodent burrows or handle rodents. If your rodent problem is severe or persistent, consult a pest control expert. Stay clear of wild animals. Many wild animals, including raccoons, skunks, bats, foxes, and coyotes, can spread rabies to humans by biting. Keep your pets away from wild animals, too. Dogs, cats, or any other type of warm-blooded animal can pick up rabies from wild animals and pass rabies along to people.Rinse all meat, poultry, fish, fruits, and vegetables under running water before cooking or serving them. ::Children should receive the recommended childhood vaccinations. Adults should make sure their vaccinations are up to date. When traveling abroad, check with your health care provider about additional immunizations. Make sure your pets vaccinations are up to date, too. In addition to protecting your pet, this will also protect you and your family. ;:Do not eat uncooked vegetables, including lettuce; do not eat fruit you havent peeled yourself. :;Use insect repellents approved by the Environmental Protection ::Drain any standing water near your home to prevent mosquitoes from breeding. Check your neighborhood and pick up trash, discarded cans, bottles, and other containers that can contain enough water to allow mosquitoes to breed.

  • MUMAL RATHORE 274 Hrs 36 Min 49 Sec

    #meenasharma #21247 #bscbed1sem #jvwu Although most cases of food-borne infection are not dangerous, some can lead to serious medical conditions, including kidney failure and meningitis. You can prevent infections by food-borne pathogens in your household by preparing and storing foods safely. The following precautions will help kill microbes that are present in the food you buy and help you avoid introducing new microbes into your food at home: Rinse all meat, poultry, fish, fruits, and vegetables under running water before cooking or serving them. Wash your hands with soap and water before and after you handle raw meat Discuss your travel plans with your physician at least three months before you leave. If you are traveling to an area where insect-borne disease is present, take and use an insect repellent Wash hands thoroughly and often to prevent the spread of diseases and viruses =. There are many key times when you should consider washing your hands before and after, such as when using the bathroom, eating, changing diapers, treating a cut or wound, caring for a sick person, removing a mask or protective clothing, after coughing, sneezing, or blowing your nose, touching another person’s body or hands, touching a pet or animal, handling garbage or sewage, or even when touching frequently handled items, like doorknobs, dirty dishes, ::•Cover your mouth when coughing or sneezing = It is better to use a tissue to cough/sneeze into and then toss it in the trash and then wash your hands. However, if tissue is not available, turn your head and cough into the sleeve of your shirt. Coughing or sneezing into your hands is not recommended as your hands will spread the germs on whatever your touch. If you are in a closed area on an airplane, train, or bus, it is recommended to try to avoid being close to a person who is coughing or sneezing as viruses and germs are airborne and may be contagious; otherwise shelter your nose and mouth. ::Wear gloves , face mask or goggles over your eyes,= protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others. ::protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others. ::The average person touches their face three to five times a minute. If you have germs on your hands and you rub your eye or touch your nose, you’re potentially placing those germs in contact with your throat, lungs ::Get the appropriate vaccine. Wash your hands frequently. Practice physical distancing from members outside your household ;:Use a tissue, or cough and sneeze into your arm, not your hand and turn away from other people Clear brush and junk away from the foundation of your home. Do not stir up dust in rodent-infested areas. Instead, wet-mop or sponge the area and treat with disinfectant. When outdoors, do not disturb rodent burrows or handle rodents. If your rodent problem is severe or persistent, consult a pest control expert. Stay clear of wild animals. Many wild animals, including raccoons, skunks, bats, foxes, and coyotes, can spread rabies to humans by biting. Keep your pets away from wild animals, too. Dogs, cats, or any other type of warm-blooded animal can pick up rabies from wild animals and pass rabies along to people.Rinse all meat, poultry, fish, fruits, and vegetables under running water before cooking or serving them. ::Children should receive the recommended childhood vaccinations. Adults should make sure their vaccinations are up to date. When traveling abroad, check with your health care provider about additional immunizations. Make sure your pets vaccinations are up to date, too. In addition to protecting your pet, this will also protect you and your family. ;:Do not eat uncooked vegetables, including lettuce; do not eat fruit you havent peeled yourself. :;Use insect repellents approved by the Environmental Protection ::Drain any standing water near your home to prevent mosquitoes from breeding. Check your neighborhood and pick up trash, discarded cans, bottles, and other containers that can contain enough water to allow mosquitoes to breed.

  • SHRUTI DADHICH 293 Hrs 59 Min 19 Sec

    #Shrutidadhich #21324 #bscbed1sem #jvwu ::Wash hands thoroughly and often to prevent the spread of diseases and viruses =. There are many key times when you should consider washing your hands before and after, such as when using the bathroom, eating, changing diapers, treating a cut or wound, caring for a sick person, removing a mask or protective clothing, after coughing, sneezing, or blowing your nose, touching another person’s body or hands, touching a pet or animal, handling garbage or sewage, or even when touching frequently handled items, like doorknobs, dirty dishes, ::•Cover your mouth when coughing or sneezing = It is better to use a tissue to cough/sneeze into and then toss it in the trash and then wash your hands. However, if tissue is not available, turn your head and cough into the sleeve of your shirt. Coughing or sneezing into your hands is not recommended as your hands will spread the germs on whatever your touch. If you are in a closed area on an airplane, train, or bus, it is recommended to try to avoid being close to a person who is coughing or sneezing as viruses and germs are airborne and may be contagious; otherwise shelter your nose and mouth. ::Wear gloves , face mask or goggles over your eyes,= protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others. ::protective clothing and equipment may been needed to prevent you from being infected by another person whom you might be caring for that has an infectious disease to prevent you from infecting others. ::The average person touches their face three to five times a minute. If you have germs on your hands and you rub your eye or touch your nose, you’re potentially placing those germs in contact with your throat, lungs ::Get the appropriate vaccine. Wash your hands frequently. Practice physical distancing from members outside your household ;:Use a tissue, or cough and sneeze into your arm, not your hand and turn away from other people. Use single-use tissues. Dispose of the tissue immediately. Wash your hands after coughing, sneezing or using tissues. ::Washing hands after handling garbage. ::Cancel or postpone any travel, meetings, workshops, etc. that are not absolutely necessary. Drive, walk, or cycle to work, but try to avoid public transit. Alternatively, workplaces can consider allowing staff to arrive early so they can use public transit when it is less crowded. :: Clean & Disinfect Commonly Used Surfaces Germs can live on surfaces. Cleaning with soap and water is usually enough. However, you should disinfect your bathroom and kitchen regularly ::Get Vaccinated Vaccines can prevent many infectious diseases. There are vaccines for children and adults designed to provide protection against many communicable diseases. There are also vaccines that are recommended or required for travel to certain parts of the world. Our Immunization Program can advise you on immunizations and clinics where you to get needed shots. ;:Get Regular Physical Activity. ... Avoid Drinking Too Much Alcohol. ... ::Keep wounds covered with clean, dry bandages, and get evaluated for a tetanus vaccine, if needed. If the wound appears to be infected, contact a healthcare provider immediately. ::Avoid close contact. Avoid close contact with people who are sick. When you are sick, keep your distance from others to protect them from getting sick too. Stay home when you are sick. If possible, stay home from work, school, and errands when you are sick. This will help prevent spreading your illness to others. ;;Practice other good health habits. Clean and disinfect frequently touched surfaces at home, work or school, especially when someone is ill. Get plenty of sleep, be physically active, manage your stress, drink plenty of fluids, and eat nutritious food. ::Do not pick at healing wounds or blemishes, or squeeze pimples. Dont share dishes, glasses, or eating utensils. Avoid direct contact with napkins, tissues, handkerchiefs, or similar items used by others. ::Rinse all meat, poultry, fish, fruits, and vegetables under running water before cooking or serving them. ::Children should receive the recommended childhood vaccinations. Adults should make sure their vaccinations are up to date. When traveling abroad, check with your health care provider about additional immunizations. Make sure your pets vaccinations are up to date, too. In addition to protecting your pet, this will also protect you and your family. ;:Do not eat uncooked vegetables, including lettuce; do not eat fruit you havent peeled yourself. :;Use insect repellents approved by the Environmental Protection ::Drain any standing water near your home to prevent mosquitoes from breeding. Check your neighborhood and pick up trash, discarded cans, bottles, and other containers that can contain enough water to allow mosquitoes to breed.

  • SHRUTI DADHICH 295 Hrs 13 Min 32 Sec

    #shrutidadhich #21324 #bscbed1sem #jvwu #Although most cases of food-borne infection are not dangerous, some can lead to serious medical conditions, including kidney failure and meningitis. You can prevent infections by food-borne pathogens in your household by preparing and storing foods safely. The following precautions will help kill microbes that are present in the food you buy and help you avoid introducing new microbes into your food at home: Rinse all meat, poultry, fish, fruits, and vegetables under running water before cooking or serving them. Wash your hands with soap and water before and after you handle raw meat. Separate raw foods and cooked foods. Dont use the same utensils or cutting boards with cooked meat that were used to prepare the raw meat without washing between uses. Cook foods thoroughly, using a meat thermometer to ensure that whole poultry is cooked to 180° F, roasts and steaks to 145° F, and ground meats to 160° F. Cook fish until it is opaque. Defrost foods only in the refrigerator or in the microwave. Whether you are young or young at heart, getting vaccinated is an essential part of staying healthy. Many serious infections can be prevented by immunization. While vaccines may cause some common side effects, such as a temporarily sore arm or low fever, they are generally safe and effective. Vaccinations are essential if you are to avoid getting sick Consult your health care provider regarding your immunization status. In general: Children should receive the recommended childhood vaccinations. Adults should make sure their vaccinations are up to date. When traveling abroad, check with your health care provider about additional immunizations. Make sure your pets vaccinations are up to date, too. In addition to protecting your pet, this will also protect you and your family. Take travel precautions If you are planning a trip, ask your doctor if you need any immunizations. Discuss your travel plans with your physician at least three months before you leave. If you are traveling to an area where insect-borne disease is present, take and use an insect repellent containing DEET. In many tropical regions, mosquitoes can carry malaria, dengue, yellow fever, Japanese encephalitis, or other serious infections. Get your shots before you leave the United States. Avoid getting any unnecessary shots, immunizations, or tattoos abroad. Needles and syringes (even the disposable ones) are reused in some parts of the world. Do not consume ice while traveling. Freezing does not kill all water-borne infectious microbes. Drink only bottled drinks—such as soft drinks or bottled water—that have secure caps. Be aware that some fruit juices may be made with impure local water. Boil all tap water before drinking or drink only bottled water; use bottled or boiled water to brush your teeth. Do not eat uncooked vegetables, including lettuce; do not eat fruit you havent peeled yourself. Do not consume dairy products (milk may not be pasteurized). How to prevent infections by sexual transmission The only sure way to prevent sexually transmitted diseases is to not have sexual intercourse or other sexual contact. Thats not an option for most people, so the next best choice is to follow these safer sex guidelines: Engage in sexual contact only with one partner who is having sex only with you. Both you and your partner should be tested for HIV and other sexually transmitted diseases. If you do have sex with a new partner, make sure the partner is tested, and take the following precautions: For vaginal sex, use a latex or polyurethane condom or a female condom. For oral sex, use a latex or polyurethane male condom or a female condom. For anal sex, use a latex or polyurethane male condom. Avoiding bug-borne pathogens Both mosquitos and ticks are carriers of viruses and bacteria. And both have been associated with serious epidemics in the last decade. While its true that most mosquitoes in northern climates dont transmit disease, some do. Within one decade, West Nile virus has spread throughout the United States and parts of Canada. Several other forms of mosquito-borne encephalitis are also carried by mosquitoes in North America. Tropical diseases pose a threat if the mosquitoes that carry them hitch a ride in boats or expand their range northward from Central America. Ticks are widespread and can transmit a variety of diseases, including Lyme disease and many others. They live in grassy and brushy areas and are most prevalent during wet seasons. A common hiding place is in wet leaves. They often infest animals, including field mice and deer. And they may be transported into your home by your pets. The following can help prevent infections from bug bites: Use insect repellents approved by the Environmental Protection Agency, including those containing DEET, picaridin, or oil of lemon eucalyptus. If mosquitoes are biting you, reapply the repellent. Limit outdoor activity during peak mosquito hours of early morning and evening. Drain any standing water near your home to prevent mosquitoes from breeding. Check your neighborhood and pick up trash, discarded cans, bottles, and other containers that can contain enough water to allow mosquitoes to breed. If you plan to spend time in an area where ticks are common (even your back yard), wear light-colored clothing so ticks can be spotted and removed before they attach. When hiking on trails, stay in the center of the trail to avoid picking up ticks from bushes and brush. When you return, check your clothing and body for ticks. Check your pet before allowing it indoors. If a tick has attached itself to you or your pet, grasp it firmly with tweezers close to the ticks mouth and pull steadily. Cleanse the area of the tick bite thoroughly with antiseptic. Watch the area closely for a couple of weeks for signs of rash or swelling. Using animal-control to prevent infections Controlling the population of mice or rats in and near your home can help you avoid pathogens spread by rodents and also help control the population of ticks that spread disease. Rodents can harbor a number of pathogens, including lymphocytic choriomeningitis virus, leptospirosis, plague, and hantavirus. Other wild animals can also transmit rabies and other infections. The following measures can help you avoid getting sick from diseases transmitted by animals: Keep food and garbage in covered, rodent-proof containers. Seal holes and cracks in your home to deter rodent access. Clear brush and junk away from the foundation of your home. Do not stir up dust in rodent-infested areas. Instead, wet-mop or sponge the area and treat with disinfectant. When outdoors, do not disturb rodent burrows or handle rodents. If your rodent problem is severe or persistent, consult a pest control expert. Stay clear of wild animals. Many wild animals, including raccoons, skunks, bats, foxes, and coyotes, can spread rabies to humans by biting. Keep your pets away from wild animals, too. Dogs, cats, or any other type of warm-blooded animal can pick up rabies from wild animals and pass rabies along to people.

  • MANISHA CHAUDHARY 295 Hrs 49 Min 07 Sec

    #MANISHA CHOUDHARY #21328#BSC BED 1ST SEM. ##jvwu# museum development# In the museum industry, I have noted two schools of thought, one of which defends the old guard and sees little need for my type of ideas, while there are others who eagerly seek such innovations and improvements. My emphasis here is on the museum as a critically important part of our educational system, rather than the archiving and preservation roles that many museums also serve. These thoughts reflect a world in which education is more important than ever, but evolving rapidly with great innovations like Ted conferences, Khan Academy, Lynda.com, Udemy, and Coursera. We also live in a world where the public is daily offered immersive, engaging experiences, whether at stores like Nordstrom and Whole Foods Market, at Build-a-Bear and Apple stores, in Puzzle and Panic rooms, at SXSW and Maker Faires, and in experiences like iFly and TopGolf. The expectations of the public are higher than ever. The museum business has boomed. Between 1997 and 2012, the Census Bureau reports that American retailing grew 71.6% and “amusement, gambling, and recreation” grew 69.0%, while “museums, historic sites, zoos, aquariums” grew 102.8% and for-profit museums grew 152.5% (to $1.2 billion in revenues). Nevertheless, the industry has not kept up with these trends in society. Here are some ideas on how to catch up.Today many museums place a greater emphasis on donors than on visitors or guests. In my hundreds of museum visits, only twice did I find the head of the museum on the floor talking to “customers.” One was the director of the great Chrysler Art Museum in Norfolk, who I now discover is widely regarded in the industry as a visionary for his approach to customers. At the other extreme, I have been rushed out of museums before closing time as they set up for private parties, despite paying over $20 for admission. Many museum executives do not work on Saturdays, whereas their industry is even more dependent on weekend traffic than are most retailers, who are at work on Saturdays. A big share of the booths at the museum trade shows are about fundraising and spotting donors rather than supporting the ticket buyers. Most of the following ideas are about how to better serve those public visitors. Too much of what I see in museums seems aloof, distant, and irrelevant to our lives. Science museums rarely tell the story of the trials and tribulations of the great inventors and researchers. When I visit an art museum, I would like to know what the artist was like, where she lived, how his life progressed, whether she went insane from the chemicals in the paints, or why he cut off his ear. But usually all I learn are the name of the work, the date it was done, and who gave it to the museum. Many museums make less eye contact than Wal-Mart, except for sullen security guards. Opportunities for visitor input or ways for visitors to in some way alter or create the museum are few and far between. I believe that the most important ingredient in immersive experiences is storytelling. As an amazing, positive example, visit the Holocaust Museum in Washington – it is essentially a complete chronological story, a truly three-dimensional “movie” that you walk through sequentially instead of passively sitting in a seat and watching. Like a great film, it has an intense emotional impact. (For more on this and other key concepts, check out this book). That word incorporates a lot of ideas, but in this case I mean “keeping the store fresh.” Retail stores and restaurants normally open at a level of attendance and revenue and then rise over time; many museums open strong then go into decline. Most people only visit the key museums in their community every 2-3 years (except for Children’s museums which have a different rhythm). Sometimes it takes an expensive blockbuster exhibit to get people back. This is because they do not change or re-arrange their stories (little or nothing is on wheels) and they do not continually excite and engage the visitor. Every merchant knows you must continually freshen the store, even if it means just moving things around, or pulling something old out of the back and making a display about it at the front. Great merchants take their clues from the seasonal calendar, from holidays, or from the news. Historian Neil Harris points out that from about 1880 through 1940, Americans discovered new ideas in three places: museums, department stores, and world’s fairs. With the sharp decline of the latter two, museums are now the best places to explore the new and the future. My years in the department store and bookstore industries led me to conclude that convenience is perhaps the most underestimated part of success. It is at least as important as pricing and sometimes even content. It is a key part of the success of Amazon, Walgreen’s, CVS, Sheetz, and Wawa. There are several components to convenience, including location (be near your competitors; cluster museums into districts), parking, hours (many museums close at 5PM, just when people have free time), and sight-lines (in one popular music museum, every exhibit label was at ankle level, impossible to see when crowded). Consider museum websites: if you type into a Google search box the name of most any museum, you find the most common searches come up in a dropdown list from Google. These often read something like “museum of art parking” or “museum of art hours.” The most important information for any bricks-and-mortar retail or service business is, “Where are you, what times are you open, and how much do you charge?” Yet most museums do not put this information on the home page, and sometimes it is buried two or three levels deep, below “planning your visit.” Even those which put their hours on the home page place them well “below the fold” in small type, failing to reflect their critical importance. People love easy, not hard! Compare the home page of the for-profit International Spy Museum! THANK YOU

  • SALONI SAHU 295 Hrs 50 Min 29 Sec

    #SALONI SAHU #21124#BSC BED 1ST SEM. ##jvwu# museum development# In the museum industry, I have noted two schools of thought, one of which defends the old guard and sees little need for my type of ideas, while there are others who eagerly seek such innovations and improvements. My emphasis here is on the museum as a critically important part of our educational system, rather than the archiving and preservation roles that many museums also serve. These thoughts reflect a world in which education is more important than ever, but evolving rapidly with great innovations like Ted conferences, Khan Academy, Lynda.com, Udemy, and Coursera. We also live in a world where the public is daily offered immersive, engaging experiences, whether at stores like Nordstrom and Whole Foods Market, at Build-a-Bear and Apple stores, in Puzzle and Panic rooms, at SXSW and Maker Faires, and in experiences like iFly and TopGolf. The expectations of the public are higher than ever. The museum business has boomed. Between 1997 and 2012, the Census Bureau reports that American retailing grew 71.6% and “amusement, gambling, and recreation” grew 69.0%, while “museums, historic sites, zoos, aquariums” grew 102.8% and for-profit museums grew 152.5% (to $1.2 billion in revenues). Nevertheless, the industry has not kept up with these trends in society. Here are some ideas on how to catch up.Today many museums place a greater emphasis on donors than on visitors or guests. In my hundreds of museum visits, only twice did I find the head of the museum on the floor talking to “customers.” One was the director of the great Chrysler Art Museum in Norfolk, who I now discover is widely regarded in the industry as a visionary for his approach to customers. At the other extreme, I have been rushed out of museums before closing time as they set up for private parties, despite paying over $20 for admission. Many museum executives do not work on Saturdays, whereas their industry is even more dependent on weekend traffic than are most retailers, who are at work on Saturdays. A big share of the booths at the museum trade shows are about fundraising and spotting donors rather than supporting the ticket buyers. Most of the following ideas are about how to better serve those public visitors. Too much of what I see in museums seems aloof, distant, and irrelevant to our lives. Science museums rarely tell the story of the trials and tribulations of the great inventors and researchers. When I visit an art museum, I would like to know what the artist was like, where she lived, how his life progressed, whether she went insane from the chemicals in the paints, or why he cut off his ear. But usually all I learn are the name of the work, the date it was done, and who gave it to the museum. Many museums make less eye contact than Wal-Mart, except for sullen security guards. Opportunities for visitor input or ways for visitors to in some way alter or create the museum are few and far between. I believe that the most important ingredient in immersive experiences is storytelling. As an amazing, positive example, visit the Holocaust Museum in Washington – it is essentially a complete chronological story, a truly three-dimensional “movie” that you walk through sequentially instead of passively sitting in a seat and watching. Like a great film, it has an intense emotional impact. (For more on this and other key concepts, check out this book). That word incorporates a lot of ideas, but in this case I mean “keeping the store fresh.” Retail stores and restaurants normally open at a level of attendance and revenue and then rise over time; many museums open strong then go into decline. Most people only visit the key museums in their community every 2-3 years (except for Children’s museums which have a different rhythm). Sometimes it takes an expensive blockbuster exhibit to get people back. This is because they do not change or re-arrange their stories (little or nothing is on wheels) and they do not continually excite and engage the visitor. Every merchant knows you must continually freshen the store, even if it means just moving things around, or pulling something old out of the back and making a display about it at the front. Great merchants take their clues from the seasonal calendar, from holidays, or from the news. Historian Neil Harris points out that from about 1880 through 1940, Americans discovered new ideas in three places: museums, department stores, and world’s fairs. With the sharp decline of the latter two, museums are now the best places to explore the new and the future. My years in the department store and bookstore industries led me to conclude that convenience is perhaps the most underestimated part of success. It is at least as important as pricing and sometimes even content. It is a key part of the success of Amazon, Walgreen’s, CVS, Sheetz, and Wawa. There are several components to convenience, including location (be near your competitors; cluster museums into districts), parking, hours (many museums close at 5PM, just when people have free time), and sight-lines (in one popular music museum, every exhibit label was at ankle level, impossible to see when crowded). Consider museum websites: if you type into a Google search box the name of most any museum, you find the most common searches come up in a dropdown list from Google. These often read something like “museum of art parking” or “museum of art hours.” The most important information for any bricks-and-mortar retail or service business is, “Where are you, what times are you open, and how much do you charge?” Yet most museums do not put this information on the home page, and sometimes it is buried two or three levels deep, below “planning your visit.” Even those which put their hours on the home page place them well “below the fold” in small type, failing to reflect their critical importance. People love easy, not hard! Compare the home page of the for-profit International Spy Museum! THANK YOU

  • CHANCHAL KUMAWAT 319 Hrs 51 Min 24 Sec

    #JVWU#Chanchal kumawat #21246 # BSc(RTGet vaccinated The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has authorized the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine for children ages 5 through 15. The FDA has approved the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine, now called Comirnaty, to prevent COVID-19 in people age 16 and older. The Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine requires two injections given 21 days apart. The second dose can be given up to six weeks after the first dose, if needed. Research has shown that the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine is 100% effective in preventing the COVID-19 virus in children ages 12 through 15. Research shows that this vaccine is about 91% effective in preventing COVID-19 in children ages 5 through 11. The vaccine is 91% effective in preventing severe illness with COVID-19 in people age 16 and older. Getting a COVID-19 vaccine can also help keep your child in school and more safely have playdates and participate in sports and other group activities. Your child is considered fully vaccinated two weeks after the second dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine. In the U.S., your fully vaccinated child also wont need to quarantine or get a COVID-19 test after a known exposure if he or she doesnt have symptoms, with some exceptions for specific settings. If you or your child haven’t gotten a COVID-19 vaccine, there are many steps you can take to prevent yourselves from getting the COVID-19 virus and spreading it to others. These include: Practice safe distancing Social distancing, or physical distancing, is the practice of allowing enough space between individuals to reduce the spread of disease. During the COVID-19 pandemic, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and World Health Organization (WHO) recommend keeping at least 6 feet (2 meters) of space between yourself and people outside your household to meet these goals. But that might not be practical in some schools or with younger children. The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) says following strict physical distancing can conflict with ideal academic, social and emotional learning standards. Its also not clear how easily COVID-19 spreads among children. Steps to encourage social distancing during in-person schooling may include: Eliminating lockers or grouping them by student groups, or cohorts Creating one-way traffic in school hallways Using outdoor spaces when possible for instruction, meals and recess Reducing the number of children on school buses Spacing desks out and having them all face in the same direction Using physical barriers, such as plexiglass shields and partitions, to separate educators and students Dividing students up into distinct groups or cohorts that stay together during the school day and reducing interaction between different groups Weighing the risks and benefits of in-person schooling for children may mean different levels of social distancing based on the childs age and developmental stage. For example, the AAP recommends allowing interactive play for preschoolers while encouraging cohorting of students and face coverings for older children. Wear a mask Wear a face mask in indoor public spaces, such as schools. If you are in an area with a high number of new COVID-19 cases, wear a mask outdoors in crowded areas or when you are in close contact with others who aren’t fully vaccinated. If your childs school requires or encourages the use of cloth face masks, consider these tips: Wearing cloth face masks should be a priority especially when its hard to maintain social distance, such as on the bus, at carpool drop-off or pickup, and when entering the building. Have multiple cloth face masks available for your child. Provide your child with a clean mask and back-up mask each day and a clean, resealable bag for them to store the mask when they cant wear it, such as at lunch. Label your childs mask clearly so its not confused with another childs. Practice properly putting on and taking off cloth face masks with your child while avoiding touching the cloth portions. Remind your child that they should clean their hands before and after touching their mask. Instruct your child to never share or trade masks with others. Talk to your child about the importance of wearing a face mask and model wearing them as a family. Discuss with your child why some people may not be able to wear face masks for medical reasons. Dont place a face mask on a child younger than age 2, a child who has any breathing problems, or a child who has a condition that would prevent him or her from being able to remove the mask without help. Keep hands clean Practice hand-washing at home with your child and explain why its important to wash his or her hands with soap and water for at least 20 seconds, especially before and after eating, coughing/sneezing, or adjusting a face mask. To prevent rushing, suggest washing hands for as long as it takes to sing the "Happy Birthday" song twice. When hand-washing isnt available, suggest that your child use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer that contains at least 60% alcohol. Also, explain that he or she should avoid touching his or her eyes, nose, and mouth. Schools should encourage routines that encourage frequent hand-washing and following good hand hygiene practices, such as asking children to cover their mouths and noses with their elbows or tissues when they cough or sneeze and then washing their hands. If your child attends in-person schooling, develop daily routines before and after school that foster healthy habits, such as packing a back-up face mask and hand sanitizer in the morning and washing their hands as soon as they come home. Clean and disinfect Whether your child is being schooled at home or at school, cleaning and disinfecting frequently touched surfaces can help reduce the risk of illness. This includes frequently touched items such as doorknobs, faucets, keyboards, tablets and phones. Stay home if sick You should monitor your child each day for signs of COVID-19. These include: Fever Nasal congestion or runny nose Cough Sore throat Shortness of breath Fatigue Headache Muscle aches Nausea or vomiting Diarrhea Poor appetite New loss of taste or smell Belly pain Pink eye Some schools may recommend daily temperature readings as a part of COVID-19 symptom screening. But since many of these symptoms overlap with other conditions, such as the common cold, allergies and influenza, the effectiveness of this screening can be limited. To limit the spread of COVID-19 as well as other germs, children should stay home from school and other activities if they have any signs of illness or a fever. Contact your doctor if you have questions. Dont skip vaccinations Whether classes are happening at school or at home, make sure your child is up to date with all recommended vaccines. All school-aged children should get a flu shot each season. Getting a flu vaccine is especially important this season because the flu and COVID-19 cause similar common signs and symptoms. Although the flu shot does not protect against COVID-19, it can reduce the risk of the flu and its complications. Its another layer of defense to help prevent missed school days. What to do if your child is exposed to COVID-19 If your child will be attending in-person school, take steps to be prepared for possible exposure to COVID-19 and changing scenarios. Develop a plan to protect family and household members who are at risk of severe illness, such as those with compromised immune systems or chronic conditions. Make sure that your emergency contact information and school pickup and drop-off information is current at school. If that list includes anyone who is at risk of illness, consider adding an alternate contact. Find out how your school will communicate with families when a positive case or exposure to someone with COVID-19 happens and how they plan to maintain student privacy. Plan ahead for periods of quarantine or school closures. Schools may close if COVID-19 is spreading more in your community or if multiple children or staff test positive. Your child may also need to stay home if he or she is exposed to a close contact with COVID-19. Following these steps can help you feel assured that your child is as safe as possible during the COVID-19 pandemic. For more information on what measures your local schools are taking to reduce the risk of illness, check with your local school district or health agency.) 1sem # safty precaution from covid

  • ANJANA DHAKAD 319 Hrs 56 Min 11 Sec

    #JVWU#Anjana Dhakad#JV-U/21/5288#BPT1seWe all know that exercise is important in our daily lives, but we may not know why or what exercise can do for us. It’s important to remember that we have evolved from nomadic ancestors who spent all their time moving around in search of food and shelter, travelling large distances on a daily basis. Our bodies are designed and have evolved to be regularly active. In the same way that a sports car is designed to go fast, we are designed to move. If the sports car is taken out once a week for a 3 mile round trip through a town centre then it would probably develop engine problems fairly quickly. Over time people too develop problems if they sit down all day at a desk or in front of the TV and minimise the amount of exercise they do. The Benefits of Exercise There are many benefits of regular exercise and maintaining fitness and these include: Exercise increases energy levels Exercise improves both the strength and the efficiency of your cardiovascular system to get the oxygen and nutrients to your muscles. When your cardiovascular system works better everything seems easier and you have more energy for the fun stuff in life. Exercise improves muscle strength Staying active keeps muscles strong and joints, tendons and ligaments flexible, allowing you to move more easily and avoid injury. Strong muscles and ligaments reduce your risk of joint and lower back pain by keeping joints in proper alignment. They also improve coordination and balance. Exercise can help you to maintain a healthy weight See our page: Dieting and Weight Loss for more information. The more you exercise, the more calories you burn. In addition, the more muscle you develop, the higher your metabolic rate becomes, so you burn more calories even when you’re not exercising. The result? You may lose weight and look better physically which will boost your self-esteem. Exercise improves brain function Exercise increases blood flow and oxygen levels in the brain. It also encourages the release of the brain chemicals (hormones) that are responsible for the production of cells in the hippocampus, the part of the brain that controls memory and learning. This, in turn, boosts concentration levels and cognitive ability, and helps reduce the risk of cognitive degenerative diseases such as Alzheimer’s. See our pages: Keeping your Mind Healthy and Memory Skills for more information. There is overwhelming evidence that people who lead active lifestyles are less likely to suffer from illness and more likely to live longer. Exercise is good for your heart Exercise reduces LDL cholesterol (the type that clogs your arteries), increases HDL (the good cholesterol) and reduces blood pressure so it lowers the stress on your heart. Added to this, it also strengthens your heart muscle. Combined with a healthy diet, exercise lowers the risk of developing coronary heart disease. Regular exercise lowers your risk of developing type 2 diabetes Regular exercise helps to control blood glucose levels, which helps to prevent or delay the onset of type 2 diabetes. Additionally exercise helps to prevent obesity, which is a primary factor in the development of type 2 diabetes. Exercise enhances your immune system Exercise improves your body’s ability to pump the oxygen and nutrients around your body that are required to fuel the cells that fight bacteria and viruses. Staying active reduces the likelihood of developing some degenerative bone diseases Weight bearing exercise such as running, walking or weight training lowers your risk of both osteoarthritis and osteoporosis – the adage of “use it or lose it” really does apply to bones. Exercise may help to reduce the risk of certain cancers Being fit may mean that the risks of colon cancer, breast cancer and possibly also lung and endometrial cancers are reduced. Studies by the Seattle Cancer Research Centre have suggested that 35% of all cancer deaths are linked to being overweight and sedentary. Exercise not only makes you physically fitter but it also improves your mental health and general sense of well-being. Active people tend to sleep better Physical activity makes you more tired so you’re more ready to sleep. Good quality sleep helps improve overall wellness and can reduce stress. See our page The Importance of Sleep for more information. Exercise improves your mood and gives you an improved sense of well-being Physical activity stimulates the release of endorphins which make you feel better and more relaxed. These in turn improve your mood and lower your stress levels. Exercise can help prevent and treat mental illnesses like depression Physical activity can help you meet people, reduce stress levels, cope with frustration, give you a sense of achievement, and provide some important “me time”, all of which help with depression. Keeping fit can reduce some of the effects of ageing Exercise can be fun! Getting fit is not just about running on a treadmill for hours in your local gym, it can be a dance class or a new hobby like fencing or mountain biking. It could be a group or team activity like football or a karate class. Whatever form of exercise you choose, you’ll almost certainly meet new people and may make new friends. How Much Should you Exercise? According to the American College of Sports Medicine, current guidelines suggest that to stay healthy, adults between 19 and 64 should try to be active daily and follow these recommendations: Cardiorespiratory Exercise Cardiorespiratory exercise, often abbreviated to cardio, is any exercise that increases the heartbeat and breathing rate. Such exercises include walking, running, swimming, cycling, dancing and team sports such as football, hockey, basketball etc. You should get at least 150 minutes of moderate-intensity exercise per week. These recommendations can be achieved through 30-60 minutes of moderate-intensity exercise (five times a week) or 20-60 minutes of vigorous-intensity exercise (three times a week) or a combination of both types. One continuous session combined with multiple shorter sessions (of at least 10 minutes) is also acceptable. For those starting out, gradual progression of exercise time, frequency and intensity is recommended. You are more likely to stay on track and avoid injury if you start gently. Even if you cant reach these minimum targets you can still benefit from some activity. Resistance Exercise Resistance exercise is concerned with working the bodies muscle groups and building strength. It is recommended that adults train each major muscle group two or three days each week using a variety of exercises and equipment. Very light or light intensity resistance training is best for older persons or previously sedentary adults new to exercise Two to four sets of each exercise will help adults improve strength and power. For each exercise, 8-12 repetitions improve strength and power, 10-15 repetitions improve strength in middle-age and older persons starting exercise, while 15-20 repetitions improve muscular endurance. It is recommended that adults should wait at least 48 hours between resistance training sessions. Moderate vs Vigorous Intensity There are a number of different ways to classify the intensity of any exercise, some based on heart rate, some on perceived exertion and some on how the exercise affects your metabolic rate. Read more at: https://www.skillsyouneed.com/ps/exercise.html#BPT1sem #21295#Importance of exercisein daily lifem #important of exercise in daily life

  • CHANCHAL KUMAWAT 319 Hrs 59 Min 22 Sec

    #chanchal kumawat#21246#bscrt1sem#jvwu# museum development# In the museum industry, I have noted two schools of thought, one of which defends the old guard and sees little need for my type of ideas, while there are others who eagerly seek such innovations and improvements. My emphasis here is on the museum as a critically important part of our educational system, rather than the archiving and preservation roles that many museums also serve. These thoughts reflect a world in which education is more important than ever, but evolving rapidly with great innovations like Ted conferences, Khan Academy, Lynda.com, Udemy, and Coursera. We also live in a world where the public is daily offered immersive, engaging experiences, whether at stores like Nordstrom and Whole Foods Market, at Build-a-Bear and Apple stores, in Puzzle and Panic rooms, at SXSW and Maker Faires, and in experiences like iFly and TopGolf. The expectations of the public are higher than ever. The museum business has boomed. Between 1997 and 2012, the Census Bureau reports that American retailing grew 71.6% and “amusement, gambling, and recreation” grew 69.0%, while “museums, historic sites, zoos, aquariums” grew 102.8% and for-profit museums grew 152.5% (to $1.2 billion in revenues). Nevertheless, the industry has not kept up with these trends in society. Here are some ideas on how to catch up.Today many museums place a greater emphasis on donors than on visitors or guests. In my hundreds of museum visits, only twice did I find the head of the museum on the floor talking to “customers.” One was the director of the great Chrysler Art Museum in Norfolk, who I now discover is widely regarded in the industry as a visionary for his approach to customers. At the other extreme, I have been rushed out of museums before closing time as they set up for private parties, despite paying over $20 for admission. Many museum executives do not work on Saturdays, whereas their industry is even more dependent on weekend traffic than are most retailers, who are at work on Saturdays. A big share of the booths at the museum trade shows are about fundraising and spotting donors rather than supporting the ticket buyers. Most of the following ideas are about how to better serve those public visitors. Too much of what I see in museums seems aloof, distant, and irrelevant to our lives. Science museums rarely tell the story of the trials and tribulations of the great inventors and researchers. When I visit an art museum, I would like to know what the artist was like, where she lived, how his life progressed, whether she went insane from the chemicals in the paints, or why he cut off his ear. But usually all I learn are the name of the work, the date it was done, and who gave it to the museum. Many museums make less eye contact than Wal-Mart, except for sullen security guards. Opportunities for visitor input or ways for visitors to in some way alter or create the museum are few and far between. I believe that the most important ingredient in immersive experiences is storytelling. As an amazing, positive example, visit the Holocaust Museum in Washington – it is essentially a complete chronological story, a truly three-dimensional “movie” that you walk through sequentially instead of passively sitting in a seat and watching. Like a great film, it has an intense emotional impact. (For more on this and other key concepts, check out this book). That word incorporates a lot of ideas, but in this case I mean “keeping the store fresh.” Retail stores and restaurants normally open at a level of attendance and revenue and then rise over time; many museums open strong then go into decline. Most people only visit the key museums in their community every 2-3 years (except for Children’s museums which have a different rhythm). Sometimes it takes an expensive blockbuster exhibit to get people back. This is because they do not change or re-arrange their stories (little or nothing is on wheels) and they do not continually excite and engage the visitor. Every merchant knows you must continually freshen the store, even if it means just moving things around, or pulling something old out of the back and making a display about it at the front. Great merchants take their clues from the seasonal calendar, from holidays, or from the news. Historian Neil Harris points out that from about 1880 through 1940, Americans discovered new ideas in three places: museums, department stores, and world’s fairs. With the sharp decline of the latter two, museums are now the best places to explore the new and the future. My years in the department store and bookstore industries led me to conclude that convenience is perhaps the most underestimated part of success. It is at least as important as pricing and sometimes even content. It is a key part of the success of Amazon, Walgreen’s, CVS, Sheetz, and Wawa. There are several components to convenience, including location (be near your competitors; cluster museums into districts), parking, hours (many museums close at 5PM, just when people have free time), and sight-lines (in one popular music museum, every exhibit label was at ankle level, impossible to see when crowded). Consider museum websites: if you type into a Google search box the name of most any museum, you find the most common searches come up in a dropdown list from Google. These often read something like “museum of art parking” or “museum of art hours.” The most important information for any bricks-and-mortar retail or service business is, “Where are you, what times are you open, and how much do you charge?” Yet most museums do not put this information on the home page, and sometimes it is buried two or three levels deep, below “planning your visit.” Even those which put their hours on the home page place them well “below the fold” in small type, failing to reflect their critical importance. People love easy, not hard! Compare the home page of the for-profit International Spy Museum!

  • KOMAL KUMAWAT 319 Hrs 59 Min 48 Sec

    #JVUW#KOMALKUMAWATWe all know that exercise is important in our daily lives, but we may not know why or what exercise can do for us. It’s important to remember that we have evolved from nomadic ancestors who spent all their time moving around in search of food and shelter, travelling large distances on a daily basis. Our bodies are designed and have evolved to be regularly active. In the same way that a sports car is designed to go fast, we are designed to move. If the sports car is taken out once a week for a 3 mile round trip through a town centre then it would probably develop engine problems fairly quickly. Over time people too develop problems if they sit down all day at a desk or in front of the TV and minimise the amount of exercise they do. The Benefits of Exercise There are many benefits of regular exercise and maintaining fitness and these include: Exercise increases energy levels Exercise improves both the strength and the efficiency of your cardiovascular system to get the oxygen and nutrients to your muscles. When your cardiovascular system works better everything seems easier and you have more energy for the fun stuff in life. Exercise improves muscle strength Staying active keeps muscles strong and joints, tendons and ligaments flexible, allowing you to move more easily and avoid injury. Strong muscles and ligaments reduce your risk of joint and lower back pain by keeping joints in proper alignment. They also improve coordination and balance. Exercise can help you to maintain a healthy weight See our page: Dieting and Weight Loss for more information. The more you exercise, the more calories you burn. In addition, the more muscle you develop, the higher your metabolic rate becomes, so you burn more calories even when you’re not exercising. The result? You may lose weight and look better physically which will boost your self-esteem. Exercise improves brain function Exercise increases blood flow and oxygen levels in the brain. It also encourages the release of the brain chemicals (hormones) that are responsible for the production of cells in the hippocampus, the part of the brain that controls memory and learning. This, in turn, boosts concentration levels and cognitive ability, and helps reduce the risk of cognitive degenerative diseases such as Alzheimer’s. See our pages: Keeping your Mind Healthy and Memory Skills for more information. There is overwhelming evidence that people who lead active lifestyles are less likely to suffer from illness and more likely to live longer. Exercise is good for your heart Exercise reduces LDL cholesterol (the type that clogs your arteries), increases HDL (the good cholesterol) and reduces blood pressure so it lowers the stress on your heart. Added to this, it also strengthens your heart muscle. Combined with a healthy diet, exercise lowers the risk of developing coronary heart disease. Regular exercise lowers your risk of developing type 2 diabetes Regular exercise helps to control blood glucose levels, which helps to prevent or delay the onset of type 2 diabetes. Additionally exercise helps to prevent obesity, which is a primary factor in the development of type 2 diabetes. Exercise enhances your immune system Exercise improves your body’s ability to pump the oxygen and nutrients around your body that are required to fuel the cells that fight bacteria and viruses. Staying active reduces the likelihood of developing some degenerative bone diseases Weight bearing exercise such as running, walking or weight training lowers your risk of both osteoarthritis and osteoporosis – the adage of “use it or lose it” really does apply to bones. Exercise may help to reduce the risk of certain cancers Being fit may mean that the risks of colon cancer, breast cancer and possibly also lung and endometrial cancers are reduced. Studies by the Seattle Cancer Research Centre have suggested that 35% of all cancer deaths are linked to being overweight and sedentary. Exercise not only makes you physically fitter but it also improves your mental health and general sense of well-being. Active people tend to sleep better Physical activity makes you more tired so you’re more ready to sleep. Good quality sleep helps improve overall wellness and can reduce stress. See our page The Importance of Sleep for more information. Exercise improves your mood and gives you an improved sense of well-being Physical activity stimulates the release of endorphins which make you feel better and more relaxed. These in turn improve your mood and lower your stress levels. Exercise can help prevent and treat mental illnesses like depression Physical activity can help you meet people, reduce stress levels, cope with frustration, give you a sense of achievement, and provide some important “me time”, all of which help with depression. Keeping fit can reduce some of the effects of ageing Exercise can be fun! Getting fit is not just about running on a treadmill for hours in your local gym, it can be a dance class or a new hobby like fencing or mountain biking. It could be a group or team activity like football or a karate class. Whatever form of exercise you choose, you’ll almost certainly meet new people and may make new friends. How Much Should you Exercise? According to the American College of Sports Medicine, current guidelines suggest that to stay healthy, adults between 19 and 64 should try to be active daily and follow these recommendations: Cardiorespiratory Exercise Cardiorespiratory exercise, often abbreviated to cardio, is any exercise that increases the heartbeat and breathing rate. Such exercises include walking, running, swimming, cycling, dancing and team sports such as football, hockey, basketball etc. You should get at least 150 minutes of moderate-intensity exercise per week. These recommendations can be achieved through 30-60 minutes of moderate-intensity exercise (five times a week) or 20-60 minutes of vigorous-intensity exercise (three times a week) or a combination of both types. One continuous session combined with multiple shorter sessions (of at least 10 minutes) is also acceptable. For those starting out, gradual progression of exercise time, frequency and intensity is recommended. You are more likely to stay on track and avoid injury if you start gently. Even if you cant reach these minimum targets you can still benefit from some activity. Resistance Exercise Resistance exercise is concerned with working the bodies muscle groups and building strength. It is recommended that adults train each major muscle group two or three days each week using a variety of exercises and equipment. Very light or light intensity resistance training is best for older persons or previously sedentary adults new to exercise Two to four sets of each exercise will help adults improve strength and power. For each exercise, 8-12 repetitions improve strength and power, 10-15 repetitions improve strength in middle-age and older persons starting exercise, while 15-20 repetitions improve muscular endurance. It is recommended that adults should wait at least 48 hours between resistance training sessions. Moderate vs Vigorous Intensity There are a number of different ways to classify the intensity of any exercise, some based on heart rate, some on perceived exertion and some on how the exercise affects your metabolic rate. Read more at: https://www.skillsyouneed.com/ps/exercise.html#BPT1sem #21295#Importance of exercisein daily life

  • RITIKA 320 Hrs 01 Min 10 Sec

    #Ritika#Bsc(RT) 1st Sem.#21377#jayoti vidhyapeeth women university jaipur Introducton- museum are public institution dedicated to preserving and interpreting the primary tangible evidence of humans and their environment. Types of museums include general (multidisciplinary) museums, natural-history museums, science and technology museums, history museums, and art museums. In Roman times the word referred to a place devoted to scholarly occupation (see Museum of Alexandria). The public museum as it is known today did not develop until the 17th–18th century. The first organized body to receive a private collection, erect a building to house it, and make it publicly available was the University of Oxford; the resulting Ashmolean Museum opened in 1683. The 18th century saw the opening of great museums such as the British Museum, Louvre, and Uffizi Gallery. By the early 19th century the granting of public access to formerly private collections had become common. What followed for the next 100 years was the worldwide founding of museums intended for the public. In the 20th century, museums have broadened their roles as educational facilities, sources of leisure activity, and information centres. Many sites of historical or scientific significance have been developed as museums. Museum attendance has increased greatly, often attracted by “blockbuster” exhibitions, though museums have had to become more financially resourceful due to constraints in public funding. British Museum, London British Museum, LondonDevelopment of Museums In India The development of the museums in India is very recent. With regard to the development of Museum. movement in India, there are five major factors which helped the growth of museums and musuems movement in India. Firstly the British Civil Servants in India, who had seen museum movement in their own country, encouraged the Indians with an enthusiastic lead. Secondly, the support given by the princely states of India. Thirdly the collections of the learned, philanthropic societies were donate d to form the nucleus of big museums. Fourthly, the emergence of Archaeological Survey of India strengthened the museum movement by opening site museums at a number of excavated sites and Lastly, the contribution of Lord Curzon and John Marshall. The development of Museums in India can be divided into five distinct phases of growth as follows : Formative Phase (under Colonial Rulers) 1796-1858 Second Phase (The Victoria era) 1859-1899 Third Phase (the era of Lord Curzon and John Marshall) 1899-1928 Fourth Phase (pre Independence era) 1928 -1947 Fifth Phase (post Independence era) 1947–2017 Formative Phase (Under Colonial Rulers) 1796-1858 When the British colonized the Indian subcontinent in the 18th century, the European idea of the museum percolated to India. The early phase of the Museums in India began with the endeavors of the Asiatic Society of Bengal, founded by Sir William Jones, Orientalist and Judge of Supreme court in Calcutta under the patronage of Warren Hastings, the Governor General of India. After seeing the rich cultural heritage of India on 15th Feb, 1784, the Royal Asiatic Society in Calcutta was formed for promoting Oriental research. The purpose of the society was to promote deep and wide knowledge of the country history, culture, religions,

  • MONIKA KUMAWAT 320 Hrs 01 Min 44 Sec

    #MONIKA #bsc-rt 1sem #jayoti vidyapeeth women"s university jaipur Development of Museums In India The development of the museums in India is very recent. With regard to the development of Museum-movement in India, there are five major factors which helped the growth of museums and the museum – movement in India. Firstly the British Civil Servants in India, who had seen museum movement in their own country, encouraged the Indians with an enthusiastic lead. Secondly, the support given by the princely states of India. Thirdly the collections of the learned, philanthropic societies were donated to form the nucleus of big museums. Fourthly, the emergence of Archaeological Survey of India strengthened the museum movement by opening site museums at a number of excavated sites and Lastly, the contribution of Lord Curzon and John Marshall. The development of Museums in India can be divided into five distinct phases of growth as follows : Formative Phase (under Colonial Rulers) 1796 – 1858 Second Phase (The Victoria era) 1858-1899 Third Phase (the era of Lord Curzon and John Marshall) 1899-1928 Fourth Phase (pre Independence era) 1928 – 1947 Fifth Phase (post Independence era) 1947 – 2017 Formative Phase (Under Colonial Rulers) 1796-1858 When the British colonized the Indian subcontinent in the 18th century, the European idea of the museum percolated to India. The early phase of the Museums in India began with the endeavors of the Asiatic Society of Bengal, founded by Sir William Jones, Orientalist and Judge of Supreme court in Calcutta under the patronage of Warren Hastings, the Governor General of India. After seeing the rich cultural heritage of India on 15th Feb, 1784, the Royal Asiatic Society in Calcutta was formed for promoting Oriental research. The purpose of the society was to promote deep and wide knowledge of the country history, culture, religions, geography and natural resources for posterity within the geographical limits of Asia. The intellectuals with antiquarian zeal while assiduously endeavoring Indological research had also collected archaeological, ethnological, geological and zoological objects in large numbers which they donated to the society. A need therefore was felt to house these varied objects at a suitable place for their reception and preservation and it thus spouted the seeds of museums in India In 1796, the proposal found ready acceptance with the members of the society and it was determined to establish Society Museum at the premises of the Asiatic Society of Bengal. Thus India’s first museum was set up at Asiatic Society, 1 Park Street, Calcutta in 1814 which lit the lamp of the “ Museum movement in India”. The museum was established with two sections - Archaeological and Ethnological Geological and Zoological Nathaniel Wallich, a Danish Botanist was appointed as Honorary Curator of the Oriental Museum of the Asiatic Society. Under his curatorship this museum remained as of natural history objects. The East India Company itself had keen interest in geology and natural wealth of India due to economic factors. In 1840 a museum of Economic Geology was founded by Dr Helfer and other scientific officers in Calcutta and it remained in the premises of the Asiatic society till 1856. In 1837, James Prinsep, secretary of the society proposed for the establishment of a National Museum in India, but he could not receive positive response from the company government. After the establishment of the Indian Museum in Kolkata, many museums originated in different parts of India to house the curiosities. Indian museum movement also spread to Madras in the first quarter of 19th century. Madras Literary Society was established in the year 1812. The society established museum of economic geology at Madras in 1828. In 1830 it became an Auxiliary of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain and Ireland. The ‘Government Museum and National Art Gallery’ at Madras was set up by the Madras Literary Society in 1851 at the College of Fort St. George; six local museums at Bellary, Cuddalore, Coimbatore, Mangalore, Ootacamund and Rajahmundry were also established at the end of 1856. These examples set by two above societies proved a great incentive and many more new museums in different parts of the country were opened. The Victoria museum, Karachi (now in Pakistan in the North-west), and Trivandrum Museum in South India were established in 1851 and 1857, respectively. The Victoria and Albert Museum was originally established in 1855 in Mumbai. During this time, the museum was used as a treasure house of the decorative and industrial arts. The construction of the present building was completed in 1871 and the museum was opened in 1872. The museum is presently known as Dr. Bhau Daji Lad Museum. By the year 1857, there were 12 Museums in the whole of the Indian Peninsula. The museum movement, therefore, progressed very slowly and not as a result of any deliberates educational policy to utilize them for the purpose until many years later. The motivation had, therefore, to be provided by the government of the day or the learned societies, which were burdened with their collections of manuscripts, handicrafts and the like and felt morally responsible for housing and preserving them for posterity. Second Phase (The Victoria era) 1858-1899 After the first war of Indian Independence, 1857, the parliament of England took the administration of India from East India Company. So the progress of Indian museum movement was hampered for a short period. But it got a momentum when the Government of India accepted in principle to give all encouragement to build up the History of Indian sub continent. The year 1861 witnessed the establishment of the Archaeological Survey of India (ASI). Alexander Cunning Ham was appointed as the First Director General of Archaeological Survey of India. The tireless efforts of the Director Cunning Ham, led to the discovery of large quantity of Archaeological Materials. These found their way into the nearest extant Provincial Museums or to the Asiatic Society Museum. By this time the collections of the Oriental Museum of the Asiatic Society in Bengal had become enormous. Therefore the society made another attempt for the creation of anImperial Museum in Calcutta with the cost of the state. It was however, in 1866, that the govt. agreed to rename society museum as the Indian Museum, under the newly passed Indian Museum Act of 1866, and left the management to a Board of trustees. This museum was opened to the public on April 1, 1878. It was the first public museum established with varied collections with vivid representation in India with govt. support . About half a dozen museums grew up during the first two decades of the Second Phase (1858-1878). The Museums at Luknow and Nagpur were established in 1863 and after one year in 1864 Lahore Museum was established. The most remarkable is the Govt. Museum at Mathura (1874) built around the nucleus of large collections of Mathura Sculptures. Queen Victoria declared that, all the steps should be taken to preserve the vast, vivid, cultural heritage of the country and all the help would be given to build the history of the subcontinent. As a result, the Treasure Trove Act (T.T. Act of 1878) was passed during the reign of Lord Lytton by authorizing the Government to claim the possession of any treasure unearthed that exceeded ten rupees in value. The Celebration of the Golden and Diamond Jubilee years of Queen Victoria in 1887 and 1897 ushered in a new era of the rise of several new Museums often associated with her name not only in India but also in other parts of British Empire. During this period, the princely states of India also established number of Museums in their respective principalities as part of the state’s educational and cultural dissemination. The Albert Hall of Jaipur was established in the year 1887. The building itself became an integral part of the display, its Indo-saracenic architecture and stone ornamentation, became a source of reference for varied classical Indian styles of design from Mughal to Rajput. The Albert Hall became a centre for imparting knowledge of history of civilizations, inspiring artisans to improve their skills, and preserving & developing traditional Indian arts, crafts and architectural forms. In the same year Maharaja Sayajirao Gaekwad III set up a museum at Baroda as a centre of Non-formal education. His foresight and taste were responsible for the museum’s unique and varied collection. During the second phase 24 museums were established. Third Phase (the era of Lord Curzon and John Marshall) 1899-1928 The dawn of the 20th century was an era of awakening and great reforms. As far as the history of colonial museums in India is concerned, the most important name is Lord Curzon who came to India as Governor General in 1899. He realized the chaotic condition of Indian Archaeology without any central leadership and felt very strongly that the British government in India was doing little for the preservation of cultural heritage of the country. The great impetus for the museum movement in the country was in fact started during the Viceroy of the Lord Curzon when special emphasize was given to the preservation of Art objects and the study of Archaeology. He proposed to the British Government the revival of the post of Director General for supervision the work of the archaeological surveyors. As a result the British Government having accepted the proposals, John Marshall was appointed as the Director General of the reconstituted Archaeological Survey of India in 1902 at the age of twenty six. With the appointment of John Marshall the conservation and exploration were simultaneously pushed ahead during this phase, Marshall was responsible for setting up a large number of site museums in India under the direct control of the Archaeological Survey of India. Sarnath is the first site museum of the Archaeological Survey of India, created at the place where Lord Buddha delivered his first sermon (Dharma Chakra Pravarthana). In order to preserve the antiquities found from this site, a decision was taken in 1904 by theGovernment to construct a site museum adjacent to the excavated site at Sarnath. The building was completed in 1910 to house, display and study the antiquities. During this phase of Indian museum movement John Marshall exposed for the first time in India well preserved remains of houses, shops and streets, dating back the Mauryan period and recovered valuable antiquities which help us to reconstruct everyday life of the town people of those early days. With the efforts of Lord Curzon and John Marshall several site museums were established in the places including those at Agra(1906), Delhi fort(1909), Lahore fort, and an excavated sites of Ajmer(1908), Chamba(1909), Jodhpur(1909), Gwalior(1910), Khajuraho(1910), Nalanda(1917), Taxila(1918), Sanchi (1919), Mohenjodaro, Harrapa(1926) and Dhakka (now in Bangladesh) (1931) etc. Thus 1902 onwards a historical movement was already started in building up of both local and site museums encouraged by the Archaeological Survey of India. Museum movement in India was not only guided by the cultural renaissance of the 19th century, but also by the political awakening of the initial years of the 20th century. Enlightened Indians like Bhau Daji, Pandit Hariprasad Sastri, T.N. Mukharjee, Pandit Radhakrishna, Gangadhar Ganguli, Sarat Chandra Roy, Neilmani Chakravarthi, and D.R. Bhandarkar worked hard to the development of the Indian museums. The educated Indians also showed great interest in showcasing of industrial arts and their use as educational tools. In 1900, some prominent citizens of Allahabad including Pandit Madan Mohan Malviya and Sir Sunderlal pleaded for opening of an industrial and educational museum at Allahabad together with a Zoological wing. The museum movement in India was further influenced by the Swadesi movement. The museum movement took a new leap when the learned and research societies commissioned museums in their institutions. Several learned societies such as the Bangiya Sahitya parishad Calcutta (1910), and Bharatiya Itihas Samsodhak Mandal, Pune(1910), Andhra Historical Research Society, Rajamundry (1928) and Rajwade Sanshodhan Mandal Pune (1932) opened the regional heritage museums in their institutions. Another historical event of the First quarter of 20th century was the visit of the Prince and Princess of Wales to India. In 1905, the people of Bombay decided to set up a museum as a tribute to the visit of the prince of Wales and sir Currimbhoy – Ibrahim and Sir Cowasji Jehangir contributed rupees 300,000 and 50,000 respectively for the grand prince of Wales museum. The museum was completed in 1914 and was handed over to the Board of Trustees in 1921, now called the Chatrapathi Shivaji Maharaj Vasthu Sangrahalaya (CSMVS), In the year 1911 Dr. J. Ph. Vogel prepared the first Directory of Indian Museums, which gives detailed information relating to each of the museums which were then thirty nine in number. Fourth Phase (pre Independence era) 1928 – 1947 During this phase one of the important Museums set up by the Archaeological Survey of India was the Central Asian antiquities museum in 1929 at New Delhi to house the excavated remains gathered by Sir Aurel Stien, a Hungarian officer of the ASI. His reputation rests on three lengthy trips he made between 1900 and 1920 to Chinese Turkestan. He collected and excavated nearly 11,000 art and archaeological objects. It is now part and parcel of the National museum, but constitutes one of the world’s six great collections of Central Asian Antiquities. Likewise many museums came up under the Aegis of the civic and corporate bodies, the Allahabad Muncipal Museum, Alahabad (1931), Temple committee’s museum at Srirangam (1935), the Asutosh Museum of Fine Arts, university of Calcutta(1937), the Museum movement has made considerable progress upto 1936. In the year 1936, a grant was offered by the Carnegie Corporation, New York, to make a survey of the Indian museums. The work was entrusted to Markham, M.P. and H. Hargreaves, former Director General of the Archaeological Survey of India, who visited all the existing museums in the country and brought out the report on the 105 museums of India, the first standard work of its kind. The report suggested to the government of India to take steps to improve their functioning. The years of Second World War (1939 – 1945), marked a set back to the Museum movement as to every other activity in general as a global phenomenon. Mean while Mortimer Wheeler was appointed as Director General of ASI (1944-1947) where his research focused on the origins and development of the Indus civilization. With the joining of Mortimer Wheeler the movement of the site museums revived further momentum. He saw the pathetic condition of the museums under the control of ASI and all these was not serving they role effectively. Hence, a separate Museums Branch in ASI was created in 1946 by Mortimer Wheeler under the direct control of the Superintendent of Archaeology.

  • KIRAN KUMAWAT 320 Hrs 03 Min 15 Sec

    #jvuw#kirankumawat#jv-u/21/5270#BSc(RT) 1st Sem##safty precaution from covid Get Vaccinated Authorized COVID-19 vaccines can help protect you from COVID-19. You should get a COVID-19 vaccine as soon as you can. Once you are fully vaccinated, you may be able to start doing some things that you had stopped doing because of the pandemic. Wear a mask Everyone 2 years or older who is not fully vaccinated should wear a mask in indoor public places. In general, you do not need to wear a mask in outdoor settings. In areas with high numbers of COVID-19 cases, consider wearing a mask in crowded outdoor settings and for activities with close contact with others who are not fully vaccinated. People who have a condition or are taking medications that weaken their immune system may not be fully protected even if they are fully vaccinated. They should continue to take all precautions recommended for unvaccinated people, including wearing a well-fitted mask, until advised otherwise by their healthcare provider Stay 6 feet away from others Inside your home Avoid close contact with people who are sick. If possible, maintain 6 feet between the person who is sick and other household members. Outside your home Remember that some people without symptoms may be able to spread virus. Stay at least 6 feet (about 2 arm lengths) from other people, especially if you are at higher risk of getting very sick. Avoid crowds and poorly ventilated spaces Being in crowded places like restaurants, bars, fitness centers, or movie theaters puts you at higher risk for COVID-19. Avoid indoor spaces that do not offer fresh air from the outdoors as much as possible. If indoors, bring in fresh air by opening windows and doors, if possible. Test to prevent spread to others Testing can give you information about your risk of spreading COVID-19. You can choose from many different types of tests. Regardless of the test type you select, a positive test result means that you have an infection and should isolate and inform your close contacts to avoid spreading disease to others. Over-the-counter self-tests can be used at home or anywhere, are easy to use, and produce rapid results. Anyone can use self-tests, regardless of vaccination status or whether they have symptoms or not. Consider using a self-test before joining indoor gatherings with others who are not in your household. A positive self-test result means that you have an infection and should avoid indoor gatherings to reduce the risk of spreading disease to someone else. A negative self-test result means that you may not have an infection. Repeating the test with at least 24 hours between tests will increase the confidence that you are not infected. Ask your healthcare provider if you need help interpreting your test results. Wash your hands often Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds especially after you have been in a public place, or after blowing your nose, coughing, or sneezing. It’s especially important to wash your hands: Before eating or preparing food Before touching your face After using the restroom After leaving a public place After blowing your nose, coughing, or sneezing After handling your mask After changing a diaper After caring for someone sick After touching animals or pets If soap and water are not readily available, use a hand sanitizer that contains at least 60% alcohol. Cover all surfaces of your hands and rub them together until they feel dry. Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth with unwashed hands. Cover coughs and sneezes If you are wearing a mask: You can cough or sneeze into your mask. Put on a new, clean mask as soon as possible and wash your hands. If you are not wearing a mask: Always cover your mouth and nose with a tissue when you cough or sneeze, or use the inside of your elbow and do not spit. Throw used tissues in the trash. Immediately wash your hands with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. If soap and water are not readily available, clean your hands with a hand sanitizer that contains at least 60% alcohol. Clean and disinfect Clean high touch surfaces regularly or as needed and after you have visitors in your home. This includes tables, doorknobs, light switches, countertops, handles, desks, phones, keyboards, toilets, faucets, and sinks. If someone is sick or has tested positive for COVID-19, disinfect frequently touched surfaces. Use a household disinfectant product from EPA’s List N: Disinfectants for Coronavirus (COVID-19)external icon according to manufacturer’s labeled directions. If surfaces are dirty, clean them using detergent or soap and water prior to disinfection. Monitor your health daily Be alert for symptoms: Watch for fever, cough, shortness of breath, or other symptoms of COVID-19. Take your temperature if symptoms develop. Don’t take your temperature within 30 minutes of exercising or after taking medications that could lower your temperature, like acetaminophen. Follow CDC guidance if symptoms develop. Monitoring symptoms is especially important if you are running errands, going into the office or workplace, and in settings where it may be difficult to keep a physical distance of 6 feet.

  • EKTA ATAL 320 Hrs 04 Min 48 Sec

    #jvwu#ektal#mlt1sem#jv-u/21/5043#CDA- TOPIC - BLOOD DONATIONImportance of exercise in daily life. Exercise controls weight Exercise can help prevent excess weight gain or help maintain weight loss. When you engage in physical activity, you burn calories. The more intense the activity, the more calories you burn. Regular trips to the gym are great, but dont worry if you cant find a large chunk of time to exercise every day. Any amount of activity is better than none at all. To reap the benefits of exercise, just get more active throughout your day — take the stairs instead of the elevator or rev up your household chores. Consistency is key. 2. Exercise combats health conditions and diseases Worried about heart disease? Hoping to prevent high blood pressure? No matter what your current weight is, being active boosts high-density lipoprotein (HDL) cholesterol, the "good" cholesterol, and it decreases unhealthy triglycerides. This one-two punch keeps your blood flowing smoothly, which decreases your risk of cardiovascular diseases. Regular exercise helps prevent or manage many health problems and concerns, including: Stroke Metabolic syndrome High blood pressure Type 2 diabetes Depression Anxiety Many types of cancer Arthritis Falls It can also help improve cognitive function and helps lower the risk of death from all causes. 3. Exercise improves mood Need an emotional lift? Or need to destress after a stressful day? A gym session or brisk walk can help. Physical activity stimulates various brain chemicals that may leave you feeling happier, more relaxed and less anxious. You may also feel better about your appearance and yourself when you exercise regularly, which can boost your confidence and improve your self-esteem. 4. Exercise boosts energy Winded by grocery shopping or household chores? Regular physical activity can improve your muscle strength and boost your endurance. Exercise delivers oxygen and nutrients to your tissues and helps your cardiovascular system work more efficiently. And when your heart and lung health improve, you have more energy to tackle daily chores. 5. Exercise promotes better sleep Struggling to snooze? Regular physical activity can help you fall asleep faster, get better sleep and deepen your sleep. Just dont exercise too close to bedtime, or you may be too energized to go to sleep. 6. Exercise puts the spark back into your sex life Do you feel too tired or too out of shape to enjoy physical intimacy? Regular physical activity can improve energy levels and increase your confidence about your physical appearance, which may boost your sex life. But theres even more to it than that. Regular physical activity may enhance arousal for women. And men who exercise regularly are less likely to have problems with erectile dysfunction than are men who dont exercise. 7. Exercise can be fun … and social! Exercise and physical activity can be enjoyable. They give you a chance to unwind, enjoy the outdoors or simply engage in activities that make you happy. Physical activity can also help you connect with family or friends in a fun social setting. So take a dance class, hit the hiking trails or join a soccer team. Find a physical activity you enjoy, and just do it. Bored? Try something new, or do something with friends or family. The bottom line on exercise Exercise and physical activity are great ways to feel better, boost your health and have fun. For most healthy adults, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services recommends these exercise guidelines: Aerobic activity. Get at least 150 minutes of moderate aerobic activity or 75 minutes of vigorous aerobic activity a week, or a combination of moderate and vigorous activity. The guidelines suggest that you spread out this exercise during the course of a week. To provide even greater health benefit and to assist with weight loss or maintaining weight loss, at least 300 minutes a week is recommended. But even small amounts of physical activity are helpful. Being active for short periods of time throughout the day can add up to provide health benefit. Strength training. Do strength training exercises for all major muscle groups at least two times a week. Aim to do a single set of each exercise using a weight or resistance level heavy enough to tire your muscles after about 12 to 15 repetitions. Moderate aerobic exercise includes activities such as brisk walking, biking, swimming and mowing the lawn. Vigorous aerobic exercise includes activities such as running, heavy yardwork and aerobic dancing. Strength training can include use of weight machines, your own body weight, heavy bags, resistance tubing or resistance paddles in the water, or activities such as rock climbing. If you want to lose weight, meet specific fitness goals or get even more benefits, you may need to ramp up your moderate aerobic activity even more. Remember to check with your doctor before starting a new exercise program, especially if you have any concerns about your fitness, havent exercised for a long time, have chronic health problems, such as heart disease, diabetes or arthritis

  • SONIYA KUMAWAT 320 Hrs 05 Min 16 Sec

    #jvwu#soniya kumawat#21054#bpt1sem#IMPORTANCE OF EXERCISE IN DAILY LIFE.Importance of Exercise Exercising is most essential for proper health and fitness. Moreover, it is essential for every sphere of life. Especially today’s youth need to exercise more than ever. It is because the junk food they consume every day can hamper their quality of life. If you are not healthy, you cannot lead a happy life and won’t be able to contribute to the expansion of society. Thus, one needs to exercise to beat all these problems. But, it is not just about the youth but also about every member of the society. These days, physical activities take places in colleges more than often. The professionals are called to the campus for organizing physical exercises. Thus, it is a great opportunity for everyone who wishes to do it. Just like exercise is important for college kids, it is also essential for office workers. The desk job requires the person to sit at the desk for long hours without breaks. This gives rise to a very unhealthy lifestyle. They get a limited amount of exercise as they just sit all day then come back home and sleep. Therefore, it is essential to exercise to adopt a healthy lifestyle that can also prevent any damaging diseases. Benefits of Exercise Exercise has a lot of benefits in today’s world. First of all, it helps in maintaining your weight. Moreover, it also helps you reduce weight if you are overweight. It is because you burn calories when you exercise. Further, it helps in developing your muscles. Thus, the rate of your body will increases which helps to burn calories. Moreover, it also helps in improving the oxygen level and blood flow of the body. When you exercise daily, your brain cells will release frequently. This helps in producing cells in the hippocampus. Moreover, it is the part of the brain which helps to learn and control memory. The concentration level in your body will improve which will ultimately lower the danger of disease like Alzheimer’s. In addition, you can also reduce the strain on your heart through exercise. Finally, it controls the blood sugar levels of your body so it helps to prevent or delay diabetes.

  • DEEPALI SHARMA 320 Hrs 07 Min 22 Sec

    i jvn deepali sharma [jv-u/21/5097] persueing bsc.-rt of jayoti vidhyapeeth womens university .The development of the museums in India is very recent. With regard to the development of Museum-movement in India, there are five major factors which helped the growth of museums and the museum – movement in India. Firstly the British Civil Servants in India, who had seen museum movement in their own country, encouraged the Indians with an enthusiastic lead. Secondly, the support given by the princely states of India. Thirdly the collections of the learned, philanthropic societies were donated to form the nucleus of big museums. Fourthly, the emergence of Archaeological Survey of India strengthened the museum movement by opening site museums at a number of excavated sites and Lastly, the contribution of Lord Curzon and John Marshall. The development of Museums in India can be divided into five distinct phases of growth as follows : Formative Phase (under Colonial Rulers) 1796 – 1858 Second Phase (The Victoria era) 1858-1899 Third Phase (the era of Lord Curzon and John Marshall) 1899-1928 Fourth Phase (pre Independence era) 1928 – 1947 Fifth Phase (post Independence era) 1947 – 2017 Formative Phase (Under Colonial Rulers) 1796-1858 When the British colonized the Indian subcontinent in the 18th century, the European idea of the museum percolated to India. The early phase of the Museums in India began with the endeavors of the Asiatic Society of Bengal, founded by Sir William Jones, Orientalist and Judge of Supreme court in Calcutta under the patronage of Warren Hastings, the Governor General of India. After seeing the rich cultural heritage of India on 15th Feb, 1784, the Royal Asiatic Society in Calcutta was formed for promoting Oriental research. rsity

  • NIKITA CHOUDHARY 7714 Hrs 56 Min 54 Sec

    .In the CDA activity I submitted a chart for food pyramid

  • RAVINA PATIDAR 7714 Hrs 58 Min 45 Sec

    .In the CDA activity I submitted a chart for food pyramid

  • ARJITA KATIYAR 8219 Hrs 07 Min 52 Sec

    The GI tract is a series of hollow organs joined in a long, twisting tube from the mouth to the anus. The hollow organs that make up the GI tract are the mouth, esophagus, stomach, small intestine, large intestine, and anus. The liver, pancreas, and gallbladder are the solid organs of the digestive system.

  • DEEKSHA MATHUR 8219 Hrs 08 Min 54 Sec

    The GI tract is a series of hollow organs joined in a long, twisting tube from the mouth to the anus. The hollow organs that make up the GI tract are the mouth, esophagus, stomach, small intestine, large intestine, and anus. The liver, pancreas, and gallbladder are the solid organs of the digestive system.

  • NIKITA CHOUDHARY 8219 Hrs 10 Min 04 Sec

    Cancer cells are cells that divide relentlessly, forming solid tumors or flooding the blood with abnormal cells. Cell division is a normal process used by the body for growth and repair.

  • RAVINA PATIDAR 8219 Hrs 11 Min 10 Sec

    Cancer cells are cells that divide relentlessly, forming solid tumors or flooding the blood with abnormal cells. Cell division is a normal process used by the body for growth and repair.