Facial Plastic Surgery – Get Fresh Look

Plastic surgery is one of the best methods that you can use in order to fix any kind of natural flaws of the body. The facial plastic surgery can treat aging signs. If you are eager to get the better appearance by the facial plastic surgery, then check out https://www.facebook.com/DrZacharia/. This is the method, which can prove helpful in attaining the fresh look as well as the perfect shape of the face.

How to find the best facial plastic surgeon?

The task of finding the facial plastic surgeon is not a cup of tea. There are several factors, which should be considered in the whole process. If you neglect such factors, then you will not get the success in grabbing the best results. For the desired outcomes, you should consider a few important things, which are mentioned below.

Experience – the surgeon should be experienced. If a plastic surgeon has the experience of many years of working in this field, then it becomes easy to trust. They are able to provide the best results because of their experience as they are perfect in the surgery.

Budget – budget is the prime factor, which can’t be ignored.  Well, different surgeons charge the different amount for the surgery. We should compare the price of the surgery and come to know about the fair price. After that, make the list of those surgeons, who are providing the surgery at the fair price and choose the best from them.

Reputation – we should always check the reputation of the surgeon. For this, we can contact the people, who have already had the surgery from that surgeon. This is the best ever method in order to know about the reputation of the surgeon. Apart from this, we can take some suggestions from the relatives, who have had the surgery before.

Feedbacks – we should also check the reviews on the website of the surgeon. Well, this is a perfect way, by which we can collect the deep information related to the surgeon. We can come to know about the feedbacks of the previous patients.

Moving further, facial plastic surgery is the best method in order to get an amazing facial look. We can also take many more benefits of the surgery as this can remove the aging signs with ease. In short, you can find the best surgeon by considering the above mentioned factors.

 

 

Continue Reading

What to look while going for a plastic surgery procedure?

So you are the one who is planning for undergoing through plastic surgery procedure. If yes then make sure that you know each and everything about the procedures. You must aware from the cosmetic surgery details & galleries so that you can understand that you should take it or not. If you still planned to undergo from the procedure, then you have to take care of many things. We are here to help you out in this. We will provide you the information in which you will find that from what things you have to take care so that you can take the reliable result of your surgery for you.

Ask from the doctors

It is the primary thing which you should do when you have taken the plastic surgery. You should talk to the doctor and ask from them that what you should eat and do which will not affect their surgery. In the surgery, you have to take many antibiotics and other medicines which can affect to your body that is why you should take proper diet which the doctor suggest to you so that you can make the surgery successful.

No medication for pain

After taking the surgery, the patient might feel pain in his body, but there is no need to worry about it because it is the symptom of after taking surgery. Along with some time, the pain will automatically get reduced. If you take the medication, then it can affect you more that is why to stay away from the medicines. Even in serious cases also, you should ask the doctor for taking the medication.

Avoid physical activity

There is no doubt in it that performing physical activities can bring out very many benefits for you. But in the case when you have taken the surgery, you should avoid the workouts and other physical activities. Performing physical activity can harm your health that is why you should avoid doing any work outs.

Follow the given diet

The surgeon will suggest you the right diet also after going under the plastic surgery. You should take care of it and follow the given regular chart properly so that you will not meet with any kind of problem in the future.

Other than all the above points, you can check out the cosmetic surgery details & galleries on other websites which will help you more.

Continue Reading

All you need to know about economic empowerment

Today the world is discussing all providing the people economic empowerment. It is necessary that people should be self dependent and should be able to take their own expenses. But in order to gain more comprehensive knowledge of this concept, first of all, we need to understand the true meant of being economically empowered.

What is economic empowerment?

Though there just is not an official definition that describes the meaning of this very word. But it merely refers to making people self dependent and self sufficient. This means to provide powerless people the power to be economically strong. Also, economically powerful people have control of their own destiny and are able to make any kind of changes if required. This also means to improve the economic status of people and helping them to maintain that status.

How to gain economic empowerment?

After understanding the proper meaning of this concept, you must be thinking about the ways in which a person can become self sufficient. We have mentioned down some of the steps and pointed below that will help you with this process. Also, these will help you to gain the required economic empowerment.

  1. Join the self help groups, as it will provide you with the ideas about businesses and also to start your own setups etc. It will surely provide you with the ways that you can opt for in order to begin.
  2. In case you require the capital you can always go for the banks. There are some of the special government programs going on that bounds the banks to provide you loans at low interest rates.
  3. The microcredit plans launched by the government can also prove to be extremely beneficial in order to find the capital amount that is required for a business start up.
  4. If you are unable to find any job because of the lack of skills, there is still scope for you. The Government training programs are meant to provide help to people in order to develop skills and find the perfect field that you can work in.

All of these points must have provided you an idea about the economic empowerment. Also, following these steps can lead you to your goal of being self sufficient. You will be able to become economically powerful and will earn money to pay for all your needs and requirement.

Continue Reading

SPEECH BY AMBASSADOR CRAIG MURRAY – FREEDOM HOUSE

UZBEKISTAN, TASHKENT
Source: British Embassy in Uzbekistan
Uploaded/Updated: 12/14/2018 13:19:26

Craig Murray, British Ambassador to Uzbekistan
“There is worse: we believe there to be between seven and ten thousand people in detention whom we would consider as political and/or religious prisoners. In many cases they have been falsely convicted of crimes with which there appears to be no credible evidence they had any connection…”.

I am most happy to be here today to join in Freedom House’s Open House. This is a welcome addition to the resources available to the community which is working to improve basic human rights here in Uzbekistan. The organisers are to be congratulated on the initiative, as are the US government for their assistance with finance.Ladies and gentlemen, I am a Scot, and proud of my race. Our national poet, Robert Burns, notes in his great poem “The De’il’s awa’ wi’ the Exciseman” that “Whisky and Liberty gang the gither”, which for those whose Scots is a wee bit rusty means “Whisky and Liberty go together”. Well we al know how difficult it is to find real whisky in Tashkent. It does exist, but mostly on diplomatic premises. There is still a lot of wisdom in old Robert.

It is also a great pleasure to see such a gathering of those promoting human rights in Uzbekistan, both from outside and inside the country, and from both governmental and non-governmental sectors. I am also pleased to see representatives of the media here today – I trust I will see these proceedings fully and openly reported. Let us have no illusions about the size of the challenge we face. We must all agree that independent Uzbekistan had a great handicap to overcome in the very poor legacy on issues of freedom from the Soviet Union. But nonetheless this country has made very disappointing progress in moving away from the dictatorship of the Soviet period. Uzbekistan is not a functioning democracy, nor does it appear to be moving in the direction of democracy. The major political parties are banned; parliament is not subject to democratic election and checks and balances on the authority of the executive are lacking. There is worse: we believe there to be between seven and ten thousand people in detention whom we would consider as political and/or religious prisoners. In many cases they have been falsely convicted of crimes with which there appears to be no credible evidence they had any connection.

Reputable Human Rights groups such as Human Rights Watch and Amnesty international have brought to our attention specific instances where the same crime is used serially to convict a number of people. There appears to be a belief that such persecution of an individual can be justified by labelling them as an “Islamic extremist”.Now, with the US and other allies, the British government remains in the very forefront of the commitment to the war against terrorism. And we are most grateful for the invaluable assistance rendered to the coalition by the government of Uzbekistan in respect of operations in Afghanistan.

We acknowledge that we face the same global threat. Nobody should seek to underestimate the genuine security concerns of the government of Uzbekistan and the difficulties it has faced in countering those who seek to use religion and the problems of poverty to promote terror. Uzbekistan’s strategic situation has put it in the forefront of countries struggling to deal with problems such as terrorism and narcotics trafficking.But let us make this point: no government has the right to use the war against terrorism as an excuse for the persecution of those with a deep personal commitment to the Islamic religion, and who pursue their views by peaceful means. Sadly the large majority of those wrongly imprisoned in Uzbekistan fall into this category. But it is not only Muslims who suffer; the British Embassy yesterday observed the trial of a Jehovah’s Witness, being prosecuted for pursuing his beliefs. It should not be a crime to practice your religion, nor to tell others about it. And a number of those imprisoned are ethnic Russian human rights defenders, colleagues of some of my audience. I would like to say at this point how deeply I admire you on a personal level. I am very conscious that I stand here in a very privileged position, in the literal sense. You on the other hand daily risk persecution to stand up for the rights of your fellow citizens. You have my deepest respect and one day your countrymen will be in a position to show you their gratitude.Uzbekistan is to be congratulated on a good record of ratifying key UN Conventions on human rights; unfortunately there appears to be a gap between obligation and practice.

World attention has recently been focussed on the prevalence of torture in Uzbek prisons. The terrible case of Avazoz and Alimov apparently tortured to death by boiling water, has evoked great international concern. But all of us know that this is not an isolated incident. Brutality is inherent in a system where convictions habitually rely on signed confessions rather than on forensic or material evidence.

In the Uzbek criminal justice system the conviction rate is almost 100%. It is difficult not to conclude that once accused by the Prokurator there is no effective possibility of fair trial in the sense we understand it. Another chilling reminder of the former Soviet Union is the use of commitment to lunatic asylums to stifle dissidents. We are still seeing examples of this in 2002. Nor does the situation appear to be getting any better. I have been told by people who should know that there are significantly more political and religious detainees now than there were this time last year. From my own meetings with human rights groups from across the country there appears to be a broad picture of a reduction in the rate of arrests in the first half of this year, but a very substantial increase around August. Just last week saw another highly suspicious death in police custody in Tashkent. There is little sign of genuine positive change in Human Rights. And that is what we want to see; genuine change. By that I mean change which actually increases the liberty of Uzbek citizens in their daily lives. Uzbekistan’s international obligations require genuine respect for Human Rights.

For example officially censorship has recently been abolished. But you would not tell this by watching, listening to or reading the media which is patently under strict control and contains no significant volume of critical comment or analysis of central government policy. Let me give you an example.

In August the government embarked upon a series of closures of major bazaars in Tashkent, and subsequently across Uzbekistan. I witnessed it happen in Namangan, for example. This is not the forum to address the motive for those closures or the rights and wrongs of this action. But it was a radical action, effected with some degree of physical and moral resistance, and closed off the retail outlets through which the majority of manufactured goods are sold in this country. It directly affected the livelihood of an estimated 50,000 people.

Furthermore I have in the last two weeks visited a number of factories in Uzbekistan which have halted production and laid off their workers because their distributors have been put out of business by the bazaar closures. As I say, I make no comment on the rights and wrongs of this, though I note that the IMF have recommended that these issues be reversed, not least because of the resulting increase in inflation. But everyone in this room knows this has been a burning political issue in the last two months.

Yet one could have watched Uzbek television or listened to Uzbek radio solidly throughout this period, and read the newspaper every day, but still have gathered almost nothing of the flavour of what I have just told you. There is little reporting of basic facts and almost no free debate. I trust that the proceedings of this event will be fully and fairly reported.

What then are the components of the real change we wish to see? They are not difficult but they require political will. I believe that people are born with an instinct for liberty and that freedom and democracy come naturally to people everywhere, once they are given the chance.

Giving people freedom does not mean that anarchy and instability will follow. Indeed, it is repression which by allowing no outlet for pressures in society, risks causing resentment, alienation and social tension. Uzbekistan’s partners and friends want to see a country which is stable, free and prosperous. For that to come about there needs to be change – releases of political prisoners; registration of political opposition parties and human rights groups; the opportunity for people to express their opinions in free elections and through a free media and the right to free assembly; and to practice their religious beliefs without fear of persecution. Deeper economic reform is needed also.

We are ready to support that process of change and by embarking upon it Uzbekistan will be able to transform its standing in the international community and earn the goodwill and increased support of partners whose engagement is at present limited by the problems I have addressed today.

I thank you for your kind attention.

Continue Reading

BRITISH ENVOY BLASTS UZBEK GOVERNMENT

BRITISH ENVOY BLASTS UZBEK GOVERNMENT
Source: UPI
Uploaded/Updated: 12/14/2018 13:15:42

Britain’s ambassador to Uzbekistan has criticized its government for human rights abuses.

Envoy Craig Murray told visiting journalists that the government of President Islam Karimov was guilty of brutal human rights abuses, The Guardian of London said.

“The worst Soviet features such as secret police, censorship, torture in prisons are still in place here” in the remote Central Asian nation and former Soviet republic, Murray said. “It is time to fight for democracy,” he added.

Murray’s comments may displease the Bush administration. Karimov has been a key American ally in the “war on terror” and allowed the United States to use an important Uzbek air base as a springboard for its 2001 invasion of Afghanistan.

Continue Reading