7 “The crown virus psychosis exceeds the popularity of Cristiano Ronaldo”, Explain Tuttosport In one of the articles. Italy is on alert for the high number of cases registered in the country, which has forced six games to be played A series of this day behind closed doors. “Amuchina” surpassed “Cristiano Ronaldo”, the Juventus footballer, as a keyword on Monday. In addition, the associated searches “Condogno” (one of the most exposed places “and “Esselunga home” (a chain of supermarkets that sends you the food at home), also had a great peak of searches at seven in the afternoon of last Sunday.Juventus – Inter Milan, pending televisionThe meeting between Juventus and Inter Milan will be played behind closed doors by the coronavirus. However, the chain Sky, which owns the television rights of the meeting, has issued a statement in which it says it intends to broadcast the meeting in open, since many fans will not be able to move to the stadium. However, the decision is not only yours, and they are waiting for the leaders of the Italian league to approve this decision, since without his approval it would not be possible to issue the meeting in open.On the other hand, the mayor of Lyon has shown that some 3,000 fans travel to the French city to see the round of 16 meeting of the Champions League. And the risk of contagion has been transferred to the network, where the number of searches related to the coronavirus has skyrocketed. A study conducted by the company AvantGrade collects the visits received by “Amuchina”, the gel disinfectant that everyone wants to buy to prevent the disease.
That Jadon Sancho is one of the soccer players with the future on the world stage is clear. The 19-year-old is growing by leaps and bounds since arriving at the Borussia Dortmund, and it is not surprising that it is in the spotlight of the best clubs in the European continent. 7 Bundesliga* Data updated as of March 4, 2020 This week Jadon Sancho has been related to the Chelsea and with him Manchester United, especially by the German and English media. In Bild they even speculate that the English footballer could be close to reaching some kind of agreement with Manchester United, although your club will not make things easy. And it is that the German media explains that the starting price to start listening to offers for its young star is 140 million euros, a figure much higher than the 105 million they paid in their day for Paul Pogba. There is plenty of time for more teams to join the bid, and it does not seem that the player will have decided his future before the Eurocup.
Retired Sgt. Kevin Briggs is known as the Guardian of the Golden Gate Bridge. For years he patrolled the iconic San Francisco landmark and spoke with people who were considering suicide. He’s in Anchorage this week training local law enforcement and community members in some of the skills he developed when talking people off the edge. Briggs says when police respond to calls of people considering suicide, they need to approach the situation much differently than other types of calls.In this photo taken Tuesday, April 30, 2013 California Highway Patrol Sergeant Kevin Briggs poses by the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco. (Photo courtesy of Kevin Briggs)Listen Now BRIGGS: We like to solve things. We wanna go in, solve it, get back out and we go to another call. But with these types of calls, mental illness calls, it takes some time. You gotta be ready to be there for a while, to really listen. And they don’t wanna be judged. They’ve been judged a long time, for the most part. So just to sit there and take in what’s going on with them. Turn your radio down. If there’s two of you maybe you can turn yours off. And your cell phone. Give that person your full attention.HILLMAN: And what kind of questions should officers ask?BRIGGS: ‘How are you doing today?’ ‘Tell me what’s going on.’ ‘I’d like to hear your story.’ And then using those active listening skills is just vital. A big one is open-ended questions, to allow that person to talk. ‘Can you tell me what’s going on in your life?’ And to keep them interested in wanting to speak with you. Minimal encouragers. ‘Wow, is that right?’ ‘Really?’ Things like this so they know that you’re listening, that you’re taking an active part in this conversation, and that you do care.HILLMAN: You make this all sound so simple.BRIGGS: It’s not. It’s not even simple for me and I’ve been doing it for a long time. (laughs) It’s tough. It’s easy for me to sit here and say it. To go out and do it is another story, it really is. It takes practice.HILLMAN: How do you cope with your own emotions when going through this process and trying to help somebody else?BRIGGS: When I was working on the bridge, there’ a couple people that I’ve lost that spoke directly to. Maybe a half hour, one person was an hour. And you build up a rapport with someone, a bond with that individual. And when they take their life in front of you, it’s very, very difficult. It, for me, I feel I failed.But I know a vast majority of those I speak to, I’ll be able to help. I’m not gonna say I’ll save them. I don’t believe in that. I believe they help themselves. So I don’t think I saved anybody. But I believe I was a conduit on a very bad day for them.HILLMAN: Some people who are experiencing mental illness aren’t at the point of standing on the bridge, but they’re going through a bad period. How do you help them, and what do you tell them to do to get thought that?BRIGGS: Take some time for yourself to get out of the house. I, myself, get wound up, locked in my house so to speak. If I can force myself to go out, go to a coffee shop, be around people, it really helps. And to have a list when you know things are coming up, when you’re feeling fine, make a list of things you can do or people you can call to help you. So when you do get into these phases, you can look back at this list and say, ‘Oh! That’s right. I like to go here. This person always tells me to call them when something’s going on.’And some of us need medication. It’s not for everybody. But if you do, it’s not a shameful thing to do. I have to take it, and I’m still here. I’m just an average Joe. But it helps me. It’s like having high blood pressure and high cholesterol, and I have those too, and I take medications for those. It’s no dishonor or shame.HILLMAN: Do you feel like you often encounter people who feel stigmatized because they’re experiencing a mental illness?BRIGGS: Absolutely. All the time, everywhere. And a lot of it is, I would say, self-induced, too. That I never talked about what was going on with me until way late in my career. And when I did, I thought I would lose friends. Maybe get fired or lose my job. None of that happened. I worked myself all up, and it just didn’t need to be, when I could’ve gotten help years earlier. I tell folks, when I would go to work, I’d function at 100%. I was great. But when I went home, I was zero. I could barely even move my arms. And it’s very hard to believe, but I’m telling you, it happened. My body felt like lead. Like cement. So I suffered for a long time until I went and finally got some help. And I still have bad days and some times, but it’s a hell of a lot better than it was.