Adult Acne Cases Treatments

Adult acne and teenage acne are similar in many ways, but they are different in significant ways as well. Mild teenage acne can usually be treated successfully with over-the-counter acne-fighting topical medications. They work well, but most of them have a drying effect. This drying effect isn’t a problem for teenage skin but for adult skin, it IS a problem.

If adult acne strikes, it is the best policy to see a dermatologist rather than treating it yourself. Dermatologists have a whole arsenal of adult acne-fighting tools at their disposal. They have topic medications that they can prescribe that will clear the acne but not dry the skin. They also have oral medications that can help to clear adult acne. It’s important to note that the medications needed to clear up adult acne are usually much stronger than the products that are effective for fighting teenage acne.

Usually a «twentysomething» will be shocked to see acne on their faces. After all, they survived the teenage years without suffering from acne, unlike most of their friends. They really shouldn’t be all that surprised, though. Acne will affect about 95% of the population who are between the ages of 12 and 25. The prime age for getting acne isn’t over until you are on the shady side of your 20s – and even then, it can crop up from time to time.

One of the main culprits of acne is hormonal imbalance. During problematic menstrual cycles, hormones are in disarray and acne is certainly a good possibility. Likewise, hormones are unstable during pregnancy and when starting or stopping birth control pills. During any of these situations, acne is likely to develop. The good news is that once the hormones are again in balance, the acne will simply disappear.

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Telemarketing – Underutilized Marketing Arsenal

Telemarketing is a great way to produce sales or make an appointment. Yet it was also one of the most underutilized marketing strategies used by the small and medium businesses. The reason is because most business people thought that using telephone to sell is rude, intrusive or worse of all, fear of being rejected.

Actually, the only way to maximize the use of telemarketing is by creating a great telemarketing message to get noticed. Yes, its that simple.

So what is a ‘great’ telemarketing message? Well, the key to that is your opening statement. Your opening statement must have an instant impact for it to have a chance of success. Your telemarketing message must be able to grab your prospect’s attention.

Here are some of the few rules to consider when you create a telemarketing message that sell:

Get their names right, and ask to speak to them directly

Research have shown that everyone’s most favorite word is their name. No matter how you do it, please get their name right.

Introduce yourself and your company at all times

Most telemarketers started rumbling after they got the prospect on the phone. Remember that the most polite thing you can do is to introduce yourself and your company after you have got the right person.

Give them a great reason to listen to your presentation

This is the meat. This is where you capture their attention. You got to give the a very good reason to listen to you. If you lose their concentration in this area, you lose the prospect forever.

Keep your opening sentence short and to the point

You need to keep your sentence short. If you rumble on and on about your product or service, you lose the customer. One of the best way to keep their concentration will be to ask them questions. If, at some point you found that you have talked too much, ask a question. It will help to keep the prospect’s concentration up.

In telemarketing, your objective is to draw your prospects out by giving them what you think could help them and the only way to do it is by providing an impact in your marketing message.

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The Famous Actor And The Homeless Man

On The Street.

It was the actor I noticed first, laughing and full of bonhomie, talking to a Big Issue seller on the street.

«That was John Hurt,» said the Big Issue seller to an indifferent passer-by.

«That was John Hurt,» he said to me as I walked towards him, his enthusiasm undimmed. «Did he buy one?» I said.

I could not ignore his pleasure. He was smiling. I couldn’t walk by, as I sometimes do with Big Issue sellers.

«Yes!» he cried excitedly. «That was John Hurt.»

John Hurt was an actor, but he was also jon hurt, a homeless man. Not unusual sight, an ordinary jon with ordinary hurts. But, this one could say:

«I may be in the gutter but I’m looking at the stars.» or, at one star – who had briefly brightened his life.

And for a moment, the illusion seemed real: that people cared, that everything would be alright, that we were all part of the same existence.

We might accept an illusion until the little boy points out that the Emperor has no clothes. How long did that glow remain with the Big Issue seller? How long did he bathe in reflected light? –

«John Hurt bought a Big Issue from me

But even if the actor had paid double (or more) for the magazine, had he really touched that man’s life? He may have briefly felt good about his largesse – he had been talking and laughing with the seller; not worrying about the price of the magazine and not waiting for any change.

Actions and gestures can take on a quality out of proportion to their worth. Politicians are prime examples of this.

They say they are in public life, as if they mean they are performing a service. But they expect the public to serve their ambition, behaving as if they have a right to their position – both self-seeking and self-serving.

It’s an illusion. The world of the two John Hurts do not touch. Another little boy sees that the ‘Emperor has no clothes’. No homeless person is rehoused. No policies change.

I briefly engaged with jon hurt on the street. But I did not buy a Big Issue. I already had a magazine for my journey home. I’d done my bit by witnessing jon hurt’s transformation.

John is still acting and jon is still homeless and I have turned the experience into a self-indulgent piece. Maybe the Big Issue will buy it.

copyright Marguerite Hegley 1994

N.B. The day I wrote this was the first day of an «Introduction to Journalism» at the City Lit in London. We were asked to write a ‘report’ on something that had happened on our way home, and bring it to the second lesson the following week. When the tutor read ‘The Big Issue’ he said to me:

«You are not a journalist, you are a writer». I did not go back to the class. But sent this story to The Big Issue the next day.

Next… A short story, written after the above encounter, imagining what jon hurt’s life could be like.

The Homeless Man

jon hurt – an imagined life

jon opened his eyes painfully and then closed them again. The numbness of his limbs made him let out a huge sigh. The sigh quickly turned to a cough which raked his chest and sent his head spinning. The single blanket which covered him was damp with sweat, despite the coldness of the morning.

The noises of others around him slowed and died… as he sank into unconsciousness.

He woke again and tried to stretch his legs. A cold stiffness crept stealthily thought his thin body. He coughed again and again until his head hurt. «

«Come on, jon, it’s chucking out time. Come on you lazy bastard, get up, you’ve already missed breakfast.» called a voice from the door, which banged closed shortly afterwards.

jon eased himself out of bed. He knew there would be no hot water to wash with and that the breakfast, even if there was any left, would have been rejected even by Oliver Twist.

He tried to remember where he had heard that name…

‘Oliver Twist’ sounded like a made up name. Where had he heard it before? Was it a book he had read at school?

He tried to remember.

There was a thin little boy standing in rags, saying that one plate of gruel was not enough.

«No», said jon out loud. «It is not enough.»

He remembered being at school. He had wanted to be an actor. He managed to get a warm cup of tea from the Hostel kitchen and sat, warming his hands… trying to remember.

And then he did remember. A school play when he was about 12 years old.

He had been Oliver Twist. He could sing then. He could act as well. Where had it all gone wrong?

jon collected his copies of the Big Issue and walked to his pitch in Leicester Square. He could always smile for the public. Some were his customers.

He had some nice ones, regular customers who said hello, some even stopping to talk.

«I may be in the gutter, but I’m looking at the stars.» he joked to himself with grim irony.

Now where had he heard that? Did he read it in book at school, where he read well and was always near the top in English?

Where had it all gone wrong? Why, when he left school, unable to get into Drama college, did he take one dead end job after another, start spending every evening in the pub, and be thrown out by his Dad, disappointed in his once- promising only son.

A middle-aged man stopped to by a Big Issue from him. He had a smiling, rather crinkly face which seemed familiar.

jon tried to put a name to the face.

He was an actor! At times like this jon began to feel hopeful that there could be a chance to do something else. That there was live after this. He looked closely at the man, who smiled.

‘Aren’t you an actor?’ he asked. The man laughed. He had a throaty, croakey laugh. As throaty and croakey as jon’s cough.

‘Well, yes,’ said the man. ‘My name’s John Hurt’. ‘But that’s my name’, said jon hurt, bitterly adding: ‘I bet it hurts me more.’

The actor looked sympathetic. He stayed and talked to jon then gave him a £50 note.

jon walked the streets with the £50 note in his pocket. What good was it? He could spend it trying to forget his situation. But it was not enough to turn his life around.

He remembered how going to the pub every night with his workmates dulled his ambition. He walked and walked.

What was the point of £50?

It would not get him a home, or a job. It would gradually be spent as he tried just to get by.

He remembered where he had seen his namesake. It had been in a film about a horse racing. That was it.

John Hurt had played the true life story of a jockey who had fought back against a terminal illness to win the Grand National, or some such big race.

jon found a bookies.

The Grand National had been postponed because of a bomb scare. Yes, he could put a bet on, it was running today, Monday instead.

jon chose a horse with ‘Lord’ in it’s name –

‘ha, ha,ha,’ he thought. ‘A titled horse’ and laughed until his chest hurt.

He put his £50, that was £40 after tax, on his ‘lordship’ at 100-1 on the nose. And then he walked away. He could not listen to the race, of course. He sat in Leicester Square.

Later he went to the bookies. He had won £40,000.

ends

copyright Marguerite Hegley 1995

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British Local Radio Has Been Far Behind That in America

In America local radio is often broadcast to very small communities, sometimes the smaller the better. In the UK this is not the case and the areas covered tend to be much larger. I got to wondering why the Britain never really developed in the same way.

First of all though, wireless in the UK did indeed start out in the early 1920s as local radio with the first areas being Newcastle, Manchester and Birmingham. Lots of cities opened up stations but in a fairly short time they were closed and the BBC was set up as a national broadcasting station broadcasting from London.

In the 1960s Frank Gillard, who had been a well known war correspondent, started a movement to get local radio back onto the airwaves in the UK. He had been to the USA and was impressed with some of the ideas that he had seen there although his vision was more to provide a topical local news and sport variety rather than the music stations which were profligate there.

Around the same time, partly because of the technological advances which allowed for a larger range of frequencies to be available, there were a number of pirate radio stations operating from ships off the shores of the UK. These were more local by their very nature but the BBC did see them as a major threat. Although there was a great deal of reluctance from the BBC hierarchy, BBC local radio started with Radio Leicester on November 8th 1967.

It was not a full on station and only broadcast for a few hours each day. Very early on there were floods in the city centre and the local radio station provided a tremendous service in keeping the local inhabitants up to date with what was happening.

The British Broadcasting Corporation by its very name is a broadcaster and it has always stuck with the values of providing a broad range of subjects to its listeners. Over the last few years a number if independent local radio (ILR) stations have sprung up. They have gone much more down the narrowcasting route.

They tend to provide a more specific range of programs for their audience. This may be in the area of sport, music, politics or whatever.

Very soon the number of stations will increase dramatically. Digital radio has provided the opportunity of many more stations. I am sure that the future will see many stations in each big city and a number covering smaller rural areas throughout the UK. Perhaps each soccer team will have its local station, each orchestra likewise. In this way Britain will be closing the gap up with America.

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Five Brilliant Bijou Hotels in London

Visitors to London face all kinds of choices – when to go, what to do, and perhaps most importantly, where to stay. When thinking about the best place to pick for your home base, your home-away-from-home, think about the features you want in the hotels you're looking for. Do you want discount hotels in the luxury line? If so, then try looking at some of the most curious, interesting, and unique accommodation in one of the world's favorite cities.

1. The Rockwell

A year or so old, The Rockwell gives great value for money if you're looking for simple, stylish hotel rooms at prices that won't break the bank. The location, in two restored Victorian houses in Cromwell Road (that's Kensington, for those who haven't taken the Knowledge) puts one of London's swankiest districts literally on its visitor's doorsteps, giving easy access to some of the cooler museums, restaurants, and more.

2. Base2stay hotel

Syncing your iPod with your laptop and feel like you need a fix if you haven't been in front of a computer for a few hours? base2stay, also located in Kensington, boasts Wi-Fi throughout the hotel, with prices from under a hundred quid. What's not to love about that? Tweet away your restive hours, make plans with easy internet access, and catch up with friends in this kitted-out bijou hotel.

3. One Aldwych

Locate your stay nearer the center of town at One Aldwych, just steps from Leicester Square, Covent Garden, and the clubs of Soho. Not for the faint of heart (or thin of wallet), this is one of those gorgeous, upscale places you want to stay but know you can't afford unless you find a free room on a website for discount hotels. Two to five hundred quid is what a night at this place will set you back – but the location and company will be worth it.

4. Clink Hostel

Low-rent is hi-fashion again with joints like the Clink, in Bloomsbury and Fitzrovia, making Kings Cross slightly more welcoming to low-budget travelers. If you're willing to bunk up with strangers, try their dorm beds for GBP15 a night; if you're looking to live more luxuriously here you can shell out thirty quid for a double private room. Part of a new breed of futuristic hostel, the Clink promises more elegance and comfort than its older ancestors.

5. Hoxton Hotel

Finally, a trendy place in the trendiest of London neighborhoods – Shoreditch's Hoxton Hotel. This is a well-planned hospital, catering to a clientele which is looking for what Time Out calls, "A kind of postmodern country lodge." Deal-seekers will find no hotels with better bargains, since the Hoxton is known for releasing a precious few rooms for a pound, on a three-monthly rotation.

These are just a handful of the amazing bijou places you can stay when traveling in London – there are plenty more, and you can find out about them by reading recommendations from around the world, on the web!

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A Short Biography of Famous Soccer Players – Djibril Cisse

His full name is Djibril Aruun Cissé. He was born on 12 August 1981 in Arles, France. His playing position in the field is Striker.

At the age of 11 He began his career at Nîmes Olympique in 1993. Afterward Cissé went to Auxerre still in the youth team. Gérard Houllier brought him to Liverpool. For the period of his time at Anfield Cissé played 49 matches with 11 goals; although he was at times played on the wing of right side.

He experienced playing football with some senior clubs: Auxerre (1993-1996), Liverpool (2004-2006), Marseille (2006-2008), Sunderland (loan) (2008-2009), Panathinaikos (2009 – till now).

Djibril Cissé is a French soccer player of Ivorian ancestry. Cissé is renowned mainly for his acceleration and pace, in addition to his hairstyles that always attention-grabbing. He has held the title of Lord of the Manor of Frodsham from the time when 2005.

At the age of 15 Cissé signed for Auxerre club, and in May 2002 made his international first appearance in opposition to Belgium. In May 2003, along with Auxerre, he triumphed for the French Cup and a month afterward the Confederations Cup with France. In the French Ligue 1 in the 2001-2002 and 2003-2004 season, Cissé was the top scorer making 70 goals in 128 league matches for Auxerre club.

Here are the lists of his honors he achieved as long as his career as a soccer player. The honors with the club are Auxerre (Coupe de France: 2002-2003); Liverpool (UEFA Champions League, 2004-2005), (UEFA Super Cup: 2005), (FA Cup: 2005-2006); Panathinaikos (Greek Super League: 2009-2010). And for the country is FIFA Confederations Cup: 2003.

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Landlords HMO House Insurance

It is no secret that Insurance is largely calculated based on the postcode of the property, the type of tenant, and the risk of flooding, and crime rates etc. Insurers also hike premiums for city locations for no other reason than city prices are expected, by the consumer, to be higher.

As far as Landlords of Student Let properties are concerned, Landlords who need an HMO Insurance policy can expect to pay huge premiums if the postcode is even remotely near a city university. Landlords HMO Insurance near any of the universities in London is automatically inflated, as it is in Cambridge, Manchester, Leeds, Edinburgh and so on and so forth. There are slightly higher risks to an insurer when the property is let on a multi tenure basis to students, but the price increases outweigh that risk.

It is vital that Landlords avoid the main big brands, and the insurers who are running TV advertisements, and delve deeper into what is actually available to them. Insurance is a massive market, there are hundreds of Insurers and underwriters who want a piece of that city business, and are willing to offer more competitive deals, but you need to shop clever!

Landlords HMO Insurance is a niche product that requires specific underwriting, and by choosing a specialist insurer, and not just the big names that come to mind immediately – savings can be made. For example – if you let your property to Phd students, some insurers will classify those tenants as working professionals. This can halve the cost of the Insurance to the landlord. It is not a broadcast fact because the type of Insurers that offer these savings are not plastered all over the media. Insurers like Ageas, Lloyds of London, Vasek, Equity Redstar and many more;- all reputable established underwriting companies – but you don’t hear their name on the TV or Radio.

There are lots of ways to keep the costs of HMO Insurance manageable, and lots of Insurers will offer incentives to Landlords such as Interest Free Direct Debits, to help with their bottom line, and cash flow – again, this is not always a well-known and advertised fact. They simply sit behind UK Insurance Brokers, providing specific Insurance policies to their clients at low-cost rates because they don’t need to service the customer directly, and can save money on the business. The Customer Service, the Advertising Costs, the Administration costs – they are all the brokers’ costs, so the Insurance provider can afford to offer better rates.

Going directly to the biggest names will automatically cost you more as a policy holder. Use a Broker – particularly for niche products. Brokers have access to a large range of products and turn over a high volume of business to the insurers; this enables the Landlord to benefit from choice, and much more competitive premiums. This particularly applies to Landlords who need HMO Insurance Policy’s, with city postcodes near a University or College.

It makes absolute sense for any property owner to shop wisely, and protect their investment with quality Insurance.

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Short Biography of Famous Soccer Player – Del Piero

Alessandro Del Piero born in November 9, 1974 at Conegliano, Veneto. He is an Italian World Cup-winning soccer player who plays for Serie A club Juventus. Attributable to his great aptitude and record number of appearances and goals, Del Piero is fondly referred to as «The Old Master» and «Il Padrino».

In 1991 Del Piero began his professional career with Padova of Italian Serie B. He transferred to Juventus in 1993 and has been there ever since. Together with Juventus, he won the Serie A championship six times (1995, 1997, 1998, 2002, 2003, and 2005), the Champions League (1996), and the Toyota Cup (1996). His best season was in 1997-1998, when he made 21 goals in Serie A and finished top scorer in the UEFA Champions League with 10 goals.

His footballing aptitude is greatly regarded and he has won significant credit. Pele named him in the FIFA 100, a listing of the 125 greatest living soccer players chosen by Pelé as a part of FIFA’s centenary celebrations.

In addition he was selected in the list of best European players for the past 50 years in the UEFA Golden Jubilee Poll. Del Piero was the world’s best-paid soccer player from salary, bonuses and advertising profits in the year 2000. Together with three awards in Italy for gentlemanly conduct he has won the Golden Foot award as well, which pertains to qualities and playing skill.

One of his greatest powers as a soccer player is his versatility, which lets him to play in various attacking positions. Despite the fact that he begun his club career playing as a full-fledged striker, he very rapidly matured into a more powerful part, occupying the essential playmaker’s position just in the rear the strikers. It is in this zone that his ability as a creator of goals came to the fore.

On January 10, 2006 Del Piero became the all time foremost goals corer for Juventus and took his totality goals for the club to 185. The preceding record holder was Giampiero Boniperti, who scored 182 goals for the club.

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The Top 10 Football Teams in London

There is much to see for those who are interested in football in London. Just to clarify for any readers of this article from outside the UK, football means the ‘beautiful game’, what is commonly referred to as Soccer around the world.

London has a proud tradition of famous football teams with much competition between them to be the top club. There are generally four or five London teams in the Premier League and there are many commentators who believe that this is one of the biggest obstacles to any one of them winning the league. A ‘local derby’ between two London football teams could produce an electric atmosphere and turn current form on its head they are so well contested.

Premier League tickets are sometimes difficult to obtain, but a bit of persistence often gets results. There are a number of ticket agencies that can get them for a price.

In the last decade, both Arsenal and Chelsea have each won the illustrious Premier League title twice and reached the final of the European Cup.

Here are some details about the top 10 football clubs in London and to avoid any accusations of being partisan, they are listed in alphabetical order:-

Arsenal

The Gunners, Arsenal have played in the top division of English football in consecutive seasons since the 1919-20 season. They have been champions on 13 occasions and achieved a unique record for modern times in 2003-04 season when they went the whole season without being beaten.

Arsenal have won the much coveted ‘double’ (league and cup winners in the same season) three times, in 1971, 1998 and 2002

In recent years they have moved to a new venue, The Emirates Stadium, with a 60,000 capacity. The Arsenal Museum is well worth a visit and is open every day.

Brentford

The Bees, Brentford Football Club are currently playing in Football League I. They were founded in 1889 and play their home games at Griffin Park their home stadium since 1904. Brentford’s most successful spell came during the 1930s, when they achieved consecutive top six finishes in the First Division.

Since the War, they have spent most of their time in the third and fourth tiers of English football. Brentford have been FA Cup quarter-finalists on four occasions, and have twice been Football League Trophy runners-up.

Charlton Athletic

The Addicks, Charlton Athletic have seen better days. There halcyon days were in the 1930s and 40s. In recent years they have struggled after being relegated from the Premier League in 2005 and then from the Championship in 2008.

They play at The Valley just south of the River Thames in Greenwich. The club was founded in 1905.

Historically, Charlton’s most successful period was the 1930s, when the club’s highest league finishes were recorded, including runners-up of the league in 1937, and after World War II, when the club reached the FA Cup final twice, winning in 1947.

Chelsea

The Pensioners or the Blues, Chelsea Football Club was founded in 1905, and play in the Premier League. Chelsea have been champions three times (1955, 2005, 2006), and have won the FA Cup five times, the League Cup four times and the UEFA Cup Winners Cup twice. They reached the UEFA Champions League Final in 2008

Chelsea play at Stamford Bridge in West London and their ground capacity is 42,000.The Chelsea Museum is open most days and is well worth a visit for those interested in museums and football history.

Crystal Palace

The Eagles, Crystal Palace Football Club was formed in 1905. The team plays its home matches at Selhurst Park, where it has been based since 1924. The club is currently competing in the second tier, The Championship.

Crystal Palace’s most recent successful period began in 1988-89, when the club finished third in the Second Division and were promoted to the First Division. Reaching the 1990 FA Cup Final only to lose the replay against Manchester United and finishing 3rd in the First Division in 1990-91.

Since then Palace have been relegated from and promoted to the FA Premier League on a number of occasions, their most recent relegation from the top flight was in the 2004-05 season. This is all despite the club being almost bankrupt in July 2000.

Fulham

The Cottagers, Fulham Football Club was founded in 1879, they celebrated their 125th anniversary in 2004, and are in the top tier of English football, the Premier League. Fulham are the oldest professional football team in London.

In 2009, Fulham had their highest-ever finish in the Premier League, coming 7th to qualify for Europe.

The club has produced many great British footballers including Johnny Haynes, George Cohen, Bobby Robson, Rodney Marsh and Alan Mullery and Jim Langley. They play at the historic Craven Cottage, their home since 1896, a riverside ground on the banks of the River Thames in Fulham.

Queens Park Rangers

The Hoops or just QPR, Queens Park Rangers Football Club based in Shepherd’s Bush, West London. They currently play in the Football League Championship, and their honours include winning the League Cup in 1967, and being runners-up in the old First Division in 1975-76 and FA Cup in 1982.

Queens Park Rangers Football Club was founded in 1882, and its traditional colours are blue and white. Owing to its proximity to other West London clubs, QPR maintains long-standing rivalries with several other clubs in the area, the most notable of these being Chelsea, Brentford and Fulham with whom they contest what are known as West London derbies.

In 2007 QPR was taken over by Italian tycoon Flavio Briatore and rank among the top 10 richest sporting clubs in the world. Other major shareholders include Lakshmi Mittal & F1 supremo Bernie Ecclestone. So watch this space!

Tottenham Hotspurs

The famous ‘Spurs’ side of 1961, is still reckoned by many football enthusiasts, to be one of the best football teams in English football history. They achieved the ‘double’ which had not been achieved at that time since Aston Villa won it in 1897.

This has given recent Spurs’ teams a lot to live up to. But Spurs have a long tradition of playing good football so there are many exciting matches at White Hart Lane especially with their close North London rivals, Arsenal.

In 1963, Spurs became the first British club to win a major European trophy – the European Cup Winners’ Cup. In the 1970s, they won the Football League Cup on two occasions and were the inaugural winners of the UEFA Cup in 1972. In the 1980s, Spurs won several trophies: the FA Cup twice, FA Community Shield and the UEFA Cup 1983-84. In the 1990s, they won the FA Cup and the Football League Cup and in 2008, they beat Chelsea in the final of the Football League Cup. This victory means that Tottenham have won a trophy in each of the last six decades – an achievement only matched by Manchester United.

Spurs have planned a new stadium to be completed by 2012 and it is expected to be one of the best stadiums in the UK.

Watford

The Hornets, Watford Football Club based in Watford, Hertfordshire. They play in the Championship. The club was founded in 1881, and played at several grounds before moving to a permanent location at Vicarage Road in 1922, where they remain to this day. Since 1997, they have shared the stadium with Saracens Rugby Club. Watford have a long-standing rivalry with Luton Town.

The club is best known for two spells under the management of former England manager Graham Taylor. The first lasted from 1977 to 1987, when the club rose to the old First Division from the Fourth Division. Once in the highest division of English football, Watford finished second in the league in 1983, reached the FA Cup final in 1984 and competed in the UEFA Cup in the 1984-85 season.

The second period spanned from 1997 to 2001, when Taylor took the club from the renamed Second Division to the Premier League in successive seasons. Taylor is currently a non-executive director of the club, and honorary life president alongside Sir Elton John who owned the club during both of these eras and has continued a long association with the club.

West Ham United

The Hammers, West Ham United Football Club have play at Upton Park (Boleyn Ground), in East London since 1904 having been formed in 1895.

They featured in the first FA Cup Final to be held at Wembley in 1923 against Bolton Wanderers. The club have won the FA Cup three times: in 1964, 1975 and 1980. They have also been runners-up twice, in 1923 and 2006.

In 1965, they won the European Cup Winners Cup, and in 1999 they won the InterToto Cup.

Their players are considered an important factor behind England’s triumph in the 1966 World Cup, as England’s captain at the time was West Ham’s Bobby Moore, and both goalscorers Geoff Hurst and Martin Peters were West Ham players.

West Ham currently compete in the Premier League, their highest finish in the Premier League was 5th in 1998-99.

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Why People Love to Live in the Dynamic and Vibrant Manchester City Centre

People always love to live in a place where they can find all the facilities. Manchester city centre, known formally, is the central business district of both Manchester and Greater Manchester in North West England. Manchester city centre is full of dynamic and vibrant places. Pleasing open countryside and picturesque villages surround Manchester city centre, and there are numerous art galleries, theatres, museums and country houses to visit.

Residential benefits

It is a place of urban revival. The trouble-free housing procedure is also a bonus if they wish to attain residence in the area. These conveniences are available due to the designed development of the city centre. It is also suitable, sociable and exciting to the people who have low incomes. There is also a better range of hotels in the city centre, which include the Midland, Jarvis Piccadilly and Ramada Renaissance.

Food

From the view point of eating, it is considered to be the most desirable place. People can find any kind of restaurants or hotels near their houses. Economical and delicious food is easily available to all classes of people.

Business

Manchester city centre is an extremely desired places among young professionals as it a solid city with a superior social life, which attracts the young population. People choose the city centre for comfort, nearness and the noise it holds. Youngsters can shop for their necessary items while coming back from office or university.

Entertainment

There are several enjoyment facilities in the city-centre including the Printworks, a great facility like a cinema (including an IMAX screen), a lot of bars, clubs and restaurants and also the first Hard Rock Café of Manchester. The Northern Quarter, centred on Oldham Street, is famous for its Bohemian atmosphere and independent shops and cafes. Manchester city-centre has several nightclubs that are on a walking distance of the Haçienda nightclub, which has now closed; the place has been re-established as a housing complex.

Shopping convenience

Manchester city centre is the place where people can get easy access to stores like Marks and Spencer, Selfridges and Harvey Nichols. Deansgate and Market Street are the major retail streets of Manchester. There is also a big indoor shopping mall that is called the Manchester Arndale Centre, and a group of top-class shops in King Street. People always favour the convenience of walking to their destinations like office or university.

Greenery and buildings

The landscaping of the city-centre has given many public spaces including the newly developed Piccadilly Gardens, which incorporate fountains, green spaces and a Metrolink station. Exchange Square is also situated near Urbis, which is an exhibition centre focusing on city life.

Museums

There are some museums in Manchester city-centre including the Manchester Museum of Science and Industry, which includes many hand-made exhibits.

The Manchester city centre has become much safer and more vibrant. Even with the increasing amount of population, there are no problems and difficulties for its residents. Furthermore, families find city centre as an attractive place to settle down as single people do. The reason for such preferences is more space and the availability of the increasing public services that a family requires.

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