Common Problems With Refrigerators - Washer And Refrigeration Supply - Desk Top Refrigerator.
Common Problems With Refrigerators
- A refrigerator is a cooling apparatus. The common household appliance (often called a "fridge" for short) comprises a thermally insulated compartment and a heat pump—chemical or mechanical means—to transfer heat from it to the external environment (i.e.
- (Refrigerator (horse)) Refrigerator was an Appendix Quarter horse racehorse who won the Champions of Champions race three times. He was a 1988 bay gelding sired by Rare Jet and out of Native Parr.
- (refrigerator) white goods in which food can be stored at low temperatures
- An appliance or compartment that is artificially kept cool and used to store food and drink. Modern refrigerators generally make use of the cooling effect produced when a volatile liquid is forced to evaporate in a sealed system in which it can be condensed back to liquid outside the refrigerator
- A matter or situation regarded as unwelcome or harmful and needing to be dealt with and overcome
- (problem) a question raised for consideration or solution; "our homework consisted of ten problems to solve"
- (problem) trouble: a source of difficulty; "one trouble after another delayed the job"; "what's the problem?"
- (problem) a state of difficulty that needs to be resolved; "she and her husband are having problems"; "it is always a job to contact him"; "urban problems such as traffic congestion and smog"
- An inquiry starting from given conditions to investigate or demonstrate a fact, result, or law
- A thing that is difficult to achieve or accomplish
- park: a piece of open land for recreational use in an urban area; "they went for a walk in the park"
- belonging to or participated in by a community as a whole; public; "for the common good"; "common lands are set aside for use by all members of a community"
- having no special distinction or quality; widely known or commonly encountered; average or ordinary or usual; "the common man"; "a common sailor"; "the common cold"; "a common nuisance"; "followed common procedure"; "it is common knowledge that she lives alone"; "the common housefly"; "a common
- A piece of open land for public use, esp. in a village or town
- (in the Christian Church) A form of service used for each of a group of occasions
UNHCR News Story: Tea and sympathy: Iraqis reach out to fellow refugees in Syria
Lamia plays with some children during a home visit to one of the families she assists.
UNHCR / F. Dakhlallah / November 2009
Tea and sympathy: Iraqis reach out to fellow refugees in Syria
DAMASCUS, Syrian Arab Republic, December 7 (UNHCR) – The two women in the communal taxi – one elderly and clearly distressed, the other younger, well-educated and outgoing – were strangers, but the younger one spotted immediately that they had something in common: they were both Iraqi refugees, adrift in Syria's capital.
"I asked her what was wrong," Lamia,* the younger woman, now recalls over a cup of sweet Iraqi tea. Maysoun,* the older woman, "had lost her passport and was going around to different departments. She was very tired, so I took her to my home."
But Lamia didn't stop there; she collected money to help out Maysoun and her family, and even arranged for Maysoun to get a free operation to relieve her kidney stones. It's that kind of resourcefulness, compassion and generosity that won Lamia a position a year ago as an outreach volunteer in Damascus, under an innovative programme that sees exiled Iraqis helping fellow refugees.
Unlike traditional refugee camps where UNHCR can easily deliver services to tens of thousands of refugees on its doorstep, Iraqis in Syria are spread out in many large cities. Not only do they have trouble getting to UNHCR offices – because of lack or transport or money or because of poor health – but UNHCR may even have trouble finding the refugees.
"One thing the experience with Iraqi refugees in the Middle East has taught us is that we need to offer services in new ways," says Zahra Mirghani, UNHCR's senior community service officer in Syria. "Community services officers and others who do similar jobs are becoming increasingly important as more and more refugees live in cities and towns rather than camps."
That's where Lamia and others like her come in. In Syria, under Mirghani's direction, UNHCR mobilized 80 outreach volunteers, all Iraqi women, to visit fellow refugees in their homes, act as social workers, offer informal counselling and bring their needs to UNHCR's attention. They and 12 support group volunteers enhance UNHCR's ability to care for the elderly, the disabled, children or teenagers on their own, and people with psychosocial problems.
"The joy in this work is that you don't think of yourself, you are entirely focused on others," says Lamia, 40, who was an English teacher before fleeing Iraq.
Being a refugee can be frustrating, she admits, but "being an outreach volunteer gives you a sense of purpose. It allows you to help your people and your country, makes you feel that you are doing something worthwhile."
The kindness she showed to Maysoun has turned into a continuing, deeper support for her extended family. Today she's visiting Maysoun at the single-storey cement-block house she shares with the Syrian woman who was also married to Maysoun's late husband, as well as several of the Syrian woman's sons and their families.
The Syrian woman took in Maysoun and Maysoun's son's family after they fled Iraq. Now Maysoun and her daughter-in-law, Leila,* live in one tiny room – furnished with just a refrigerator, a wardrobe and a bed – with Leila's four children under the age of six.
Leila's husband is under detention by military forces in Iraq. "The Red Cross, God bless them, give me his letters," she says. "I have to wait five to six months for each letter."
Today, after months of speaking to Lamia on the phone, Leila is happy to see her outreach volunteer in person.
"Sometimes people just need to talk," Lamia says later. "Their problem may not have a solution, but they want to talk about it. So I just listen. I try to let them know that someone is listening, someone cares about them."
* Names have been changed for protection reasons
By Farah Dakhlallah in Damascus, Syrian Arab Republic
HF Health Project Talhatta, Balakot NWFP
Real Medicine Foundation-HF Health Project, Talhatta, Balakot, NWFP
RMF-HF Health Care Project
The RMF-HF Health Care Project resulted from a partnership between Real Medicine Foundation USA and Hashoo Foundation in mid-January 2006. A formalized RMF-HF Health Care Unit was established in Shohal Moizullah in February 2006. This health unit employs a full time MBBS doctor, a medical technician, two LHVs and a dispenser.
The health unit is equipped with a complete range of medical equipments, including a nebuliser, glucometer, deep freezer/refrigerator (for medicines and vaccines), an oxygen gas cylinder, a complete ENT diagnostic set, and a well-equipped room for examining gynecological cases. The health unit is also furnished with two room coolers, heaters, and an electric power generator to face drastic weather conditions. An ECG machine and a laptop assist in diagnosing ischemic hearth disease patients and reduce referral load to other hospitals.
In December 2006, considering the catchments area size, the health unit was shifted from Jabri, Shohal Moizullah to UC Talhata where a larger population could be served.
The most common health problems in the area include Acute Respiratory Infections (ARIs), diarrhea diseases, infectious diseases, gastric diseases, gynecological diseases, skin infections and cardio vascular diseases. The health unit is regularly supplied with IV drips, IV antibiotics, IV sets, oral re-hydration salts, anti-hypertensive, oral antibiotics, antipyretics, analgesics, examination gloves and masks, and vitamins.
As the terrain is extremely difficult, a jeep has been modified as an ambulance. This vehicle can easily access remote places, transporting referred patients to secondary and tertiary care units in neighboring larger cities and towns.
The October 8, 2005 earthquake destroyed large portions of the NWFP and Kashmir (AJK) regions. Widespread death and devastation affected an area of approximately 30,000 square kilometers, home to more than 3 million people living in hamlets spread in Himalayan slopes and valleys. This disaster was described as the world’s third deadliest natural disaster in the last 25 years: it killed more than between 73,000 and 80,000 people, injured more than a 100,000 and made 3 million homeless in the highest mountain ranges in the world (Brennan RJ and Waldman RJ, New England Journal of Medicine, April 2006).
Following this earthquake HF’s health program opened a health camp in Jabri Balakot. In January 2006, HF in partnership with RMF USA set a semi-permanent structure aiming at offering free primary healthcare to the earthquake affected communities. It contains two beds for only emergency cases. The centre is funded by Real Medicine Foundation (RMF) USA.
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