The camp benchmarking project continues and is slowly but surely joined by an increasing number of camps.We bring you an interesting research Benchmarking of Croatian camps for the Croatian Camping Association (KUH) conducted from month to month by the Faculty of Tourism and Hospitality Management from Opatija. A total of 30 campsites are participating in the Benchmarking project from which relevant data such as camp occupancy, utilization rate, revenue per night, average length of stay and many others can be extracted.Otherwise, Benchmarking is the process of measuring and comparing a company’s operations, products and services with the best, either within the company’s area of operation or outside it. Benchmarking is a process based on comparing one’s own dimensions (processes, products, costs, etc.) with a company that deserves to be a measure of value.”Camps that have not yet joined are invited to join immediately in order to gain additional representativeness and accuracy of the data and further raise the quality of the results.” stand out from KUH. Otherwise, from the opening until 11.7.2017. The camps realized 6.167.121 overnight stays, ie an increase in the number of overnight stays compared to last year of + 23,31%.Below, by clicking on the link, you can download the benchmarking reports of the camps for the 5th and 4th month.Download the report “Camping benchmarking – 4/2017.”Download the report “Camping benchmarking – 5/2017.Related news:ADRIANO PALMAN, KUH: WE STRONGLY OPPOSE THE NEWLY CREATED CATEGORY “CAMP RESORT – ROBINSON ACCOMMODATION”KUH EXECUTIVE BOARD HELD MEETING WITH MINISTER OF TOURISM
Minnie Elizabeth Moore, age 93, of Laurel, Indiana died Saturday, June 3, 3017 at Reid Health in Richmond, Indiana.Born June 14, 1923 in Brookville, Indiana she was the daughter of the late Howard Walter & Nora May (Spenny) Roemer. On December 16, 1944 she was united in marriage to Willard Moore, and he preceded her in death on March 25, 1974.She had worked at the former American Central in Connersville and also at the Hearthstone Restaurant & Andersonville Restaurant. She attended the Andersonville Christian Church and was a former member of St. Thomas Lutheran Church in Brookville. In her leisure time she enjoyed flowers, watching television, but most of all her family.Survivors include twelve children, Sharon Grizzell and Pamela Fields both of Laurel, Indiana, Willard (Shirley) Moore Jr. of Richmond, Indiana, Ronald (Mary) Moore of Batesville, Indiana, Sandra (Ronnie) Dunn of Laurel, Indiana, Deborah (Floyd) Adams of Batesville, Indiana, Linda Gilliam of Laurel, Indiana, Brenda (Lee) Pennington of Shelbyville, Indiana, Beverly (Dan) Friend of Connersville, Indiana, Melissa (Randy) Shoemaker and Michael (Lea) Moore both of Laurel, Indiana, and Rebecca (Tim) Wahman of Oldenburg, Indiana; a brother, Howard (Jack) Roemer of Thompson, Illinois; 28 grandchildren; 61 great-grandchildren; 17 great-great grandchildren, as well as two great grandchildren that are on the way. She will also be missed by nephews Raymond Marmouze, Gary Marmouze, Rick Roemer, John Roemer, and niece Phyllis Harris.In addition to her parents and husband, Willard, she was preceded in death by a sister Catherine F. Marmouze; three son-in-laws, Joe Grizzell, Harold Fields, and Herman Gilliam; and several grandchildren and a nephew Randy Marmouze.Family & friends may visit from 10:00 A.M. until 12:00 Noon on Wednesday, June 7, 2017 at Phillips & Meyers Funeral Home, 1025 Franklin Ave., Brookville.Rev. Ladona Webb of St. Thomas Lutheran Church & Pastor Rich Ralston of Andersonville Christian Church will officiate the Funeral Services on Wednesday June 7, 2017, 12:00 Noon at Phillips & Meyers Funeral Home. Burial will then follow in Laurel North Cemetery in Laurel, Indiana.Memorial contributions may be directed to St. Thomas Lutheran Church. Phillips & Meyers Funeral Home is honored to serve the family of Minnie Moore, to sign the online guest book or send personal condolences please visit www.phillipsandmeyers.com .
USA Basketball expands women’s training and pay to keep WNBA stars stateside NBA prioritizing mental health program, adding licensed psychiatrists, report says Liz Cambage has opened up about her battle with depression and anxiety, which she said spiraled out of control as recently as the end WNBA’s All-Star Weekend at the end of July.The Las Vegas Aces star penned a candid essay for “The Player’s Tribune” — under the headline, “DNP — Mental Health” — about how her struggles with mental health have affected her and included how she needed to take time off after she suffered a panic attack when players returned from All-Star Weekend. “That’s what happens — that’s the cycle. And eventually either you break it, or it breaks you.”Cambage, a native of Australia, revealed that partying throughout the All-Star Weekend — even though she struggled with alcohol abuse as a teen — and going off her medication contributed heavily to her breakdown.While she said she’s normally very good about taking her medication, it dulled her senses and she wanted to ” feel a little more.”However, she said after a game against the Los Angeles Sparks, she needed to take time off and go back on her medication immediately. That meant starting at square one, in which remains in bed resting while getting used to the medication again.”It was really important to me to not just “clear the air” here. I didn’t want to say ‘just enough’ about what happened so that people would stop asking questions. I didn’t want to shout out, ‘HASHTAG MENTAL HEALTH!!!!’ — and then have that be the end of it,” she wrote.”I wanted to tell you the real truth of what’s been going on with me. Because what’s been going on is not some secret, or mystery. It’s not some huge scandal.”What’s been going on is just … my life.”Cambage, who said she has been dealing with anxiety and depression since she was a teen, especially when she was away from her family and support system in Australia, said that she knows she will be dealing with mental health issues the rest of her life.Because of how mental health plays a part in Cambage’s daily life, she praised the NBA for instilling a mental health plan for members of the men’s league but called for more.”(I)t’s disappointing to me that we’re praising anyone for ‘progress,’ when so many women are being excluded from it. I mean … doesn’t the WNBA deserve this same program?” she asked.”And even beyond the W — even beyond sports: Isn’t mental healthcare just elemental? Isn’t it one of those things where we should just decide that every person needs access to it, and then … find a way? Every school, every workplace, every sporting program, just — everyone. Everyone should have a mental health professional. It’s a doctor! Do you know what I mean? It’s literally a physio for your brain.”It’s treating someone as a human being.”Cambage reassured fans that despite the setback, she is here and is fighting and while there isn’t a spot on official box scores yet that echo her essay’s headline, “DNP — Mental Health,” she closes by saying her “injury update” would read that “She was day-to-day with anxiety and depression — and she still is. She detailed how horribly she played in the first two games back from the break, which led to her sobbing and struggling to breathe in the hallway outside of the locker room.”My agent came and got me, and took me back to our team hotel so I could take some anxiety meds,” Cambage wrote. “I try to avoid that unless it’s an emergency, because my body and mind live in a fog for the next 14 hours. But better to live in a fog than get carried away by the tide. Related News WNBA teams, players to debut in NBA 2K20 “To be honest, she probably always will be.”And you know what?”That’s O.K.”