CRD7 World Cup documentary premieres worldwide on Joy News TV

first_imgThe documentary, which captures the Russia 2018 experience, features a 10-second audio of Cristiano Ronaldo speaking to CRD7 founder, Angela Akua Asante.The international football journalist, who was the only accredited Ghanaian reporter to be approved for and attend each of the seven rounds at the 2018 FIFA World Cup, sent the C. Ronaldo Daily brand and her country’s colours to Russia in top fashion.A 28:12 minutes film directed by 4K7 Mixed Media in partnership with Nsroma TV, produced by TS Studios GH, and entitled “CRD7 World Cup documentary” has been released. It was set to hit your screens worldwide on Sunday, August 5, 2018, on Joy News TV but for a massive program scheduling glitch from the station that evening. The airing has since been rescheduled for Monday, August 6 at 14:30 GMT (bonus broadcast) and Sunday, August 12, at 19:30 GMT. Viewers located anywhere across the globe can as well tune in and watch the premiere.WHAT SHOULD VIEWERS LOOK FORWARD TO IN THE CRD7 WORLD CUP DOCUMENTARY?“It’s basically an interview of me answering the most popular and pertinent questions that I’ve been asked since the moment I arrived in Russia on June 12,” Angela Akua Asante, also known as “Triple A”, explained.“So there are a lot of answers in there and exclusive footage that is all mine. Viewers will be able to see Russia through my eyes. The mission was to send both my brand CRD7 and my country Ghana to Russia and then to bring back Russia to Ghana and the world. “I believe my team and I have succeeded in doing that but I will let viewers see the documentary for themselves as it debunks the negative stereotypes painting Russian people as rude, racist, and not extroverted.  “I had a blast at the FIFA World Cup and it went beyond enjoying the football. I made friends whose warmth can literally be felt. Everything I experienced has a special place in my heart and I am happy to share all of it with everyone through this documentary.“I’m also grateful to all those who helped me to make it happen. When I say this, I think of my mentor Keir Radnedge of AIPS who supported me in the process of applying for my FIFA Media accreditation. I also think of Gary Al-Smith of Joy News TV, and Tom Kundert of PortuGOAL.net whose expertise helped me craft my trip around the objective of seeing Cristiano Ronaldo perform at the World Cup. Travel agency Flysoulmates also did a fantastic job with logistics research.“And there are many more people I’m thankful to – especially my admirers on social media who empowered me with their contagious enthusiasm and with the respect they have towards all the hard work my crew and I have put in this summer to create such a unique content,” Angela concluded on this matter.WHAT IS THE DATE OF THE CRD7 WORLD CUP DOCUMENTARY’S PREMIERE?Three weeks have gone by since the very end of the 2018 FIFA World Cup and the time has come for the much-hyped CRD7 World Cup documentary to premiere on Ghanaian multimedia station, Joy News TV. As noted above, the documentary which has been distributed to numerous TV and digital media channels was set to air for the very first time in full on Sunday, August 5, 2018. It did, but not on Joy News TV due to a program scheduling error. *OFFICIAL ANNOUNCEMENT*: Due to program scheduling problems from @JOYNEWSONTV, the CRD7 World Cup documentary did not air on the Joy News TV channel this evening. The station has resolved to air it on Monday, Aug 6th at 14:30 GMT and NEXT SUNDAY, Aug 12th at 19:30 GMT.— CRonaldoDaily.com (@BreatheRonaldo) August 5, 2018Online users can now enjoy the full documentary as it appears on our Youtube channel.AT WHAT TIME DOES THE BROADCAST OF THE CRD7 WORLD CUP DOCUMENTARY START ON JOY NEWS TV? Tune into Joy News TV – either via mobile, tablet, or through your television set – on Sunday, August 12 at exactly 19:30 Universal Time. Around the globe, that is at:– 12:30 ET in Los Angeles– 15:30 ET in New York and Toronto– 19:30 GMT in Ghana– 20:30 BST in England, Nigeria, and Portugal – 21:30 CET in France and South Africa– 22:30 MSK in Russia and Turkey– 1:00 IST in India– 5:30 AET in AustraliaON WHICH CHANNEL CAN I WATCH THE PREMIERE OF THE CRD7 WORLD CUP DOCUMENTARY? The station to be glued to on Sunday is Joy News TV. The popular Ghanaian channel, which is available on television in over 20 African countries, can also be streamed worldwide on Youtube.Just click here to bookmark and subscribe to the Joy News TV Youtube channel.Get a glimpse of the documentary via this 50-second teaser which has been rolling for the past few days on multiple TV stations in Ghana:Really looking forward to this documentary from Ghanaian reporter and @BreatheRonaldo founder @AngieAsante, who braved the odds to go cover the @FIFAWorldCup in Russia despite the team Ghana no-show. Beauty, colour, fun, passion and all round excitement 👌🏾 🇬🇭 pic.twitter.com/I8fJNrKkV4— Fiifi Anaman (@fiifianaman) August 3, 2018HOW DID THE CRD7 WORLD CUP DOCUMENTARY COME ABOUT?As a freelance journalist, Angela has worked with Radio France Internationale, BBC World Service’s Francophone branch (BBC Afrique) and the International Sports Press Association (AIPS). She is also the Social Media and Digital Content Manager at U.S.-based online football portal, LiveSoccerTV.com.Her CRD7 World Cup documentary now comes as her first project of this kind. Its concept was birthed by her media manager and filmmaker, Samson Craig McArthur Sik, who revamped Angela’s idea of the “CRD7 World Cup series” which was produced for social media use during the tournament.Upon landing at the Kotoka International Airport in Accra two days after the FIFA World Cup final which she attended and covered live from the Luzhniki stadium, Angela was safe and sound. However, a twist in the story was bound to happen as her luggage containing the raw footage of all her Nikon shots in Russia was nowhere to be found.As if having to go through the Baggage Claim process was not frustrating enough, diet change and fatigue from spending 36 intense days in Sochi, Moscow, and Saransk soon caught up with the former socioeconomics student. She was bed-ridden for three days immediately after her return from the tournament. These two major incidents, therefore, delayed the production of the CRD7 World Cup documentary; for good reasons, however, as it enabled TS Studios GH to come on board as a replacement for the videography agency that had first been booked to work on the project.Delayed but not denied! Angela Akua Asante happily presenting her found luggage with Nana Yaw Asiedu of Nsroma TV who worked on the lighting during the making of the video“Teaming up with Peter and his brother Daniel Kweku Bentil of TS Studios GH on this one-of-its-kind documentary has been refreshing,” Angela noted.“Their patience to go through the numerous files to pick the best footage and their determination not to rush the job are things I respect about their work ethics.“We had a first version of the documentary which was 33 minutes long. We were then advised by Baaba Tandoh of Joy News TV to cut it to 28 minutes for it to fit into a 30-minute programming slot. Muftawu Nabila of Kwese Sports also made suggestions concerning the allocation of illustrative content across the full video.From left to right: Filmmaker Samson Craig McArthur Sik, reporter Gary Al-Smith (Joy Multimedia), CRD7 founder Angela Akua Asante, presenters George Addo Jnr. and Baaba Tandoh (Joy Multimedia), and Nsroma TV founder Nana Yaw Asiedu.“At that point, despite time running out, we had to go back to the studio for edits,” Angela explained.“And trust me, what one might see as minor changes is a task that actually takes a hell of a time to accomplish. But we had fun, Peter and I, working on the corrections. After seating for six hours straight to finalize the new version of the CRD7 World Cup documentary, we can definitely say that we feel proud of our efforts and thankful for the feedback we received in the first place.”WHAT IF I MISS THE PREMIERE OF CRD7 WORLD CUP DOCUMENTARY?CRD7’s got you covered. As promised, we premiered the documentary on social media via a Facebook Live post which showcases the content on repeat for three hours straight. If you are not a Facebooker, then why not enjoy the 28-minute documentary on our Youtube channel. Watch it here:Relive the August 2 appearance of Angela Akua Asante and her manager, Samson Craig McArthur Sik, on Joy News TV’s “The AM show”:Twitter Ads info and privacy  Really looking forward to this documentary from Ghanaian reporter and @BreatheRonaldo founder @AngieAsante, who braved the odds to go cover the @FIFAWorldCup in Russia despite the team Ghana no-show. Beauty, colour, fun, passion and all round excitement 👌🏾 🇬🇭 pic.twitter.com/I8fJNrKkV4— Fiifi Anaman (@fiifianaman) August 3, 2018HOW DID THE CRD7 WORLD CUP DOCUMENTARY COME ABOUT?As a freelance journalist, Angela has worked with Radio France Internationale, BBC World Service’s Francophone branch (BBC Afrique) and the International Sports Press Association (AIPS). She is also the Social Media and Digital Content Manager at U.S.-based online football portal, LiveSoccerTV.com.Her CRD7 World Cup documentary now comes as her first project of this kind. Its concept was birthed by her media manager and filmmaker, Samson Craig McArthur Sik, who revamped Angela’s idea of the “CRD7 World Cup series” which was produced for social media use during the tournament.Upon landing at the Kotoka International Airport in Accra two days after the FIFA World Cup final which she attended and covered live from the Luzhniki stadium, Angela was safe and sound. However, a twist in the story was bound to happen as her luggage containing the raw footage of all her Nikon shots in Russia was nowhere to be found.As if having to go through the Baggage Claim process was not frustrating enough, diet change and fatigue from spending 36 intense days in Sochi, Moscow, and Saransk soon caught up with the former socioeconomics student. She was bed-ridden for three days immediately after her return from the tournament. These two major incidents, therefore, delayed the production of the CRD7 World Cup documentary; for good reasons, however, as it enabled TS Studios GH to come on board as a replacement for the videography agency that had first been booked to work on the project.Delayed but not denied! Angela Akua Asante happily presenting her found luggage with Nana Yaw Asiedu of Nsroma TV who worked on the lighting during the making of the video   Good news!!! We got the luggage!!!! Russian chocolates and souvenirs dey inside! 😍😁😁😁 #PositivePower #WinningIsaLifestyle #DelayedNotDeniedA post shared by Angela Akua Asante👁(AAA) (@angieasante) on Jul 21, 2018 at 5:53am PDT“Teaming up with Peter and his brother Daniel Kweku Bentil of TS Studios GH on this one-of-its-kind documentary has been refreshing,” Angela noted.“Their patience to go through the numerous files to pick the best footage and their determination not to rush the job are things I respect about their work ethics.“We had a first version of the documentary which was 33 minutes long. We were then advised by Baaba Tandoh of Joy News TV to cut it to 28 minutes for it to fit into a 30-minute programming slot. Muftawu Nabila of Kwese Sports also made suggestions concerning the allocation of illustrative content across the full video.From left to right: Filmmaker Samson Craig McArthur Sik, reporter Gary Al-Smith (Joy FM, Multimedia), CRD7 founder Angela Akua Asante, presenters George Addo Jnr. and Baaba Tandoh (Joy FM, Multimedia), and Nsroma TV founder Nana Yaw Asiedu.“At that point, despite time running out, we had to go back to the studio for edits,” Angela explained.“And trust me, what one might see as minor changes is a task that actually takes a hell of a time to accomplish. But we had fun, Peter and I, working on the corrections. After seating for six hours straight to finalize the new version of the CRD7 World Cup documentary, we can definitely say that we feel proud of our efforts and thankful for the feedback we received in the first place.”WHAT IF I MISS THE PREMIERE OF CRD7 WORLD CUP DOCUMENTARY?CRD7’s got you covered. As promised, we premiered the documentary on social media via a Facebook Live post which showcases the content on repeat for three hours straight. If you are not a Facebooker, then why not enjoy the 28-minute documentary on our Youtube channel. Watch it here:Relive the August 2 appearance of Angela Akua Asante and her manager, Samson Craig McArthur Sik, on Joy News TV’s “The AM show”:last_img read more

HEAVILY FAVORED PARADISE WOODS CRUISES TO 10 ½ LENGTH WIN IN GRADE II, $200,000 SANTA MARGARITA STAKES

first_imgHEAVILY FAVORED PARADISE WOODS CRUISES TO 10 ½ LENGTH WIN IN GRADE II, $200,000 SANTA MARGARITA STAKES AS SHIRREFFS & SMITH TEAM FOR 1 1/8 MILE TALLY IN 1:51.95ARCADIA, Calif. (April 27, 2019)–Winless in seven starts dating back to November, 2017, classy Paradise Woods annihilated six other distaffers in taking Saturday’s Grade II, $200,000 Santa Margarita Stakes at Santa Anita by 10 ½ lengths under Mike Smith.  Owned by Steven Sarkowsky and Pam and Martin Wygod, Paradise Woods, in her third start for trainer John Shirreffs, got a mile and one eighth geared down in 1:51.95.Breaking from the far outside, she laid a close second to Just a Smidge around the Club House turn and with Smith conscious of maintaining a one lane buffer between the two, Paradise Woods was in hand while one length off the pacesetter with three furlongs to go and in the blink of an eye, enjoyed what appeared to be a five length advantage at the three sixteenths pole.“I wanted to engage her against Just a Smidge but when you engage horses they are taught to fight,” said Smith, who was aboard for the first time today.  “They will get after each other, so the pace would have been quicker, I might be losing a little bit of ground, but I got her to do it relaxed.  If I can get them to relax, I’d rather do that.  Once I came into the far turn and engaged her, you saw what she did, she took off and she might have done that earlier.”Most recently a much improved third in the Grade I Beholder Mile, Paradise Woods, whose last win came in the Grade I Zenyatta Stakes here on Sept. 30, 2017, was off at 3-5 and paid $3.20, $2.20 and $2.10.Bred in Kentucky by Steven Sarkowsky, Paradise Woods, a 5-year-old mare by Union Rags out of the Forest Wildcat mare Wild Forest, registered her third graded stakes victory today, as her first came in her second career start, the Grade I Santa Anita Oaks, in April, 2017.With the winner’s share of $120,000, she now has earnings of $945,890 from an overall mark of 14-4-2-3.“When we first got her, she was very anxious,” said Shirreffs. “When she gets mad, she stays mad for a long time, so we spent a long time focused on ways to keep her from getting anxious…She has tremendous ability and we need repeatable performances and we need her to develop a style. As you saw today, she was sitting there relaxed, she was just off that filly (Just a Smidge), but she wasn’t pulling.“This is very gratifying because Marty Wygod really wanted to campaign her this year and there was a lot of criticism about not breeding her.”In a separate race for the minors, German-bred La Force ran on for second money, finishing 5 ¼ lengths in front of longshot Exuberance. Off at 5-2 with Drayden Van Dyke, La Force paid $2.80 and $2.60.The biggest price in the field at 55-1, Exuberance, who bested Just a Smidge by a half length, paid $6.40 to show with Norberto Arroyo, Jr. up.Fractions on the race were 23.37, 47.35, 1:11.59 and 1:38.30.last_img read more

Peru gets out of jail to win prisoners ‘World Cup’

first_imgIt wasn’t the real thing — that begins in Russia later this month — but a deadly serious competition nevertheless that Peru’s prison authorities are calling the first World Cup of prisons.Anticipation of the Andean nation’s first appearance at a World Cup finals in 36 years has reached fever pitch, and for its chronically overcrowded prisons, the shadow prison tournament provided a rare, sweet breath of freedom.“At last I can breathe a little air,” sighed Francis Valero, a tattooed 27-year-old locked up in Lima’s Lurigancho jail for drug trafficking. “We are hoping this will help us get reintegrated into society for good conduct.”Each of the 16 prisons included in the unique competition took the name, and the colors, of a country participating in the finals.A prison warden stand guard as inmates from Peruvian jails take part in a mock World Cup tournament at a prison in Huaral, Peru, on May 15, 2018 © AFP / CRIS BOURONCLEAll the matches observed the national anthems of each participating “national team” and officiating at the matches were a trio of professional referees.The initial phases of the monthlong competition, which involved shackled inmates crisscrossing the country in buses amid high security, was played in dusty exercise areas. The prize for the finalists? Playing in the wide open spaces of the capital’s massive 60,000-capacity Lima Stadium.– High security –Inmates play soccer © AFP / ERNESTO BENAVIDESFor security reasons, the stands at the stadium were almost empty. The few family members permitted per player were vastly outnumbered by 200 armed police wearing bullet-proof vests.But that did not stop them from living the moment as if they were fans, and players, in a real World Cup finals.Peru, represented by Lurigancho prison, beat “Russia” — a team from Chimbote prison in northern Peru — on penalty kicks after it ended all square at full time.The champions received a cup, gold medals and sports outfits as prizes.“I feel free for a moment, I know that I will go back very soon. This title, I dedicate it to my family, the sacrifice was worthwhile,” said victorious Lurigancho player Thomas Manuel Aguirre, serving a sentence for aggravated robbery.“The magic of football is that it has what establishes the rules of a community,” said National Penitentiary Institute head Carlos Vasquez told AFP.“In football, just like in a community, we face a team and we have to understand that’s it’s not an enemy but the other side, you have to play by the rules of the game.”– ‘Critical overcrowding’ –Like a real tournament, the tournament was grouped into four “host” prisons in cities in Ancon, Chimbote, Ica and Lima.The semi-finals were played in Lurigancho, which has the dubious reputation of being the most overcrowded of Peru’s 69 prisons. Built to houses 3,500 prisoners, it is home to 9,700 inmates, many of them categorized as “highly dangerous.”“Overcrowding is critical in Peruvian prisons, where there are 187,000 inmates. But you sense it less when there is order,” Vasquez said, after handing out the winners’ medals after the final.“The inmates may have violated the rules, they may have committed a crime, but football unites them along with the nation with the country’s participation in the World Cup.”For inmate Omar Jaramillo Mendez, in jail for aggravated robbery, it was a chance to get a feel for life outside prison walls again.“For us it represents something important, that we, as human beings, reintegrate into society and become better people in the future,” he said.0Shares0000(Visited 2 times, 1 visits today) 0Shares0000A shadow prison tournament provided a rare, sweet breath of freedom as anticipation of Peru’s first appearance at World Cup finals in 36 years reached fever pitch © AFP / ERNESTO BENAVIDESLIMA, Peru, Jun 2 – It sounds like a punchline: how does a team of prisoners win the World Cup? On penalties!That’s how Peru did it, getting out of jail to beat Russia in a tense final at the giant Lima Stadium last week.last_img read more

Agricultural Innovation Prize Launched

first_imgAre you a student in the United States with an idea that could improve the global food system? A 2-page business plan, and a presentation with up to 10 slides, could win you the first Agricultural Innovation Prize. The competition was announced in Washington, D.C., on Wednesday. “We’re hoping that this will turns the heads of people who wouldn’t normally give ag a second thought,” says Molly Jahn, a plant breeder at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, who is directing the prize.The new prize stems from a 2012 report by the President’s Council of Advisors on Science and Technology about the ability of the United States to cope with agricultural challenges of the 21st century, such as climate change. “The top line was we’re not prepared,” says Jahn, an author. The White House Office of Science and Technology Policy came up with the idea of using a cash prize for students to encourage early collaborations between disciplines and highlight the potential of businesses to quickly to improve the food system. The prize is modeled on the Massachusetts Institute of Technology Clean Energy Prize, founded in 2007, which now awards a total of $310,000 in cash to five winners.Brief proposals must focus on developing a business, which can be a nonprofit, that would have a positive social or environmental impact. The innovations could come from traditional agricultural R&D—better drip irrigation, a new plant variety, or a technique to improve food safety, for example—or they could originate from another discipline, such as computer science or sensor engineering. “My dream with this prize is that we spur crosscutting innovations,” Jahn says. This year, the competition is limited to undergraduate and graduate students at U.S. schools, but the innovations can have global applications.Sign up for our daily newsletterGet more great content like this delivered right to you!Country *AfghanistanAland IslandsAlbaniaAlgeriaAndorraAngolaAnguillaAntarcticaAntigua and BarbudaArgentinaArmeniaArubaAustraliaAustriaAzerbaijanBahamasBahrainBangladeshBarbadosBelarusBelgiumBelizeBeninBermudaBhutanBolivia, Plurinational State ofBonaire, Sint Eustatius and SabaBosnia and HerzegovinaBotswanaBouvet IslandBrazilBritish Indian Ocean TerritoryBrunei DarussalamBulgariaBurkina FasoBurundiCambodiaCameroonCanadaCape VerdeCayman IslandsCentral African RepublicChadChileChinaChristmas IslandCocos (Keeling) IslandsColombiaComorosCongoCongo, The Democratic Republic of theCook IslandsCosta RicaCote D’IvoireCroatiaCubaCuraçaoCyprusCzech RepublicDenmarkDjiboutiDominicaDominican RepublicEcuadorEgyptEl SalvadorEquatorial GuineaEritreaEstoniaEthiopiaFalkland Islands (Malvinas)Faroe IslandsFijiFinlandFranceFrench GuianaFrench PolynesiaFrench Southern TerritoriesGabonGambiaGeorgiaGermanyGhanaGibraltarGreeceGreenlandGrenadaGuadeloupeGuatemalaGuernseyGuineaGuinea-BissauGuyanaHaitiHeard Island and Mcdonald IslandsHoly See (Vatican City State)HondurasHong KongHungaryIcelandIndiaIndonesiaIran, Islamic Republic ofIraqIrelandIsle of ManIsraelItalyJamaicaJapanJerseyJordanKazakhstanKenyaKiribatiKorea, Democratic People’s Republic ofKorea, Republic ofKuwaitKyrgyzstanLao People’s Democratic RepublicLatviaLebanonLesothoLiberiaLibyan Arab JamahiriyaLiechtensteinLithuaniaLuxembourgMacaoMacedonia, The Former Yugoslav Republic ofMadagascarMalawiMalaysiaMaldivesMaliMaltaMartiniqueMauritaniaMauritiusMayotteMexicoMoldova, Republic ofMonacoMongoliaMontenegroMontserratMoroccoMozambiqueMyanmarNamibiaNauruNepalNetherlandsNew CaledoniaNew ZealandNicaraguaNigerNigeriaNiueNorfolk IslandNorwayOmanPakistanPalestinianPanamaPapua New GuineaParaguayPeruPhilippinesPitcairnPolandPortugalQatarReunionRomaniaRussian FederationRWANDASaint Barthélemy Saint Helena, Ascension and Tristan da CunhaSaint Kitts and NevisSaint LuciaSaint Martin (French part)Saint Pierre and MiquelonSaint Vincent and the GrenadinesSamoaSan MarinoSao Tome and PrincipeSaudi ArabiaSenegalSerbiaSeychellesSierra LeoneSingaporeSint Maarten (Dutch part)SlovakiaSloveniaSolomon IslandsSomaliaSouth AfricaSouth Georgia and the South Sandwich IslandsSouth SudanSpainSri LankaSudanSurinameSvalbard and Jan MayenSwazilandSwedenSwitzerlandSyrian Arab RepublicTaiwanTajikistanTanzania, United Republic ofThailandTimor-LesteTogoTokelauTongaTrinidad and TobagoTunisiaTurkeyTurkmenistanTurks and Caicos IslandsTuvaluUgandaUkraineUnited Arab EmiratesUnited KingdomUnited StatesUruguayUzbekistanVanuatuVenezuela, Bolivarian Republic ofVietnamVirgin Islands, BritishWallis and FutunaWestern SaharaYemenZambiaZimbabweI also wish to receive emails from AAAS/Science and Science advertisers, including information on products, services and special offers which may include but are not limited to news, careers information & upcoming events.Required fields are included by an asterisk(*)Proposals are due 28 February. A first round of judging will select 25 teams, which will then be matched to mentors from academia, industry, or government to help them expand the pitch. On 25 April, five teams will be awarded prizes ranging from $15,000 to $100,000. A student team will help recruit judges. The Howard G. Buffett Foundation has provided $215,000 for the awards in 2014. The Foundation is also making 50 $1000 grants available to students to help promote the competition on campuses.last_img read more

Ambition holds annual wellbeing week for UK staff

first_imgGlobal recruitment organisation Ambition held its annual wellbeing week this month, to promote wellness in the workplace for its 35 UK-based employees.The wellbeing week, which ran between Monday 18 June and Friday 22 June 2018, was designed to incorporate various wellness elements, such as fitness, mental health, eating well and general wellbeing.The wellbeing week included a lunchtime yoga class led by a professional yoga and meditation teacher, which was attended by 18 employees, an hour-long bootcamp class featuring sprints, push-ups and squats that 15 staff members participated in and a DIY rice paper roll bar, where staff could make their own rice paper rolls using vegetables and dipping sauces. All employees attended this session.All of Ambition’s UK employees were also able to have a private massage, which was performed by a professional masseuse in one of the organisation’s meeting rooms. Around 14 employees took part in an after-work game of football, and 30 staff attended an early-finish day on Friday 22 June, where employees headed to Hyde Park for a game of rounders.Ambition also provided a breakfast bar for the whole week, which allowed employees to choose from healthy foods such as cereals, fruits, yoghurts and eggs on toast.The wellbeing week was communicated to staff using internal emails. The organisation also placed a specific wellbeing week board in its kitchen to enable employees to sign up for the available activities and see pictures of the various planned events.Nicky Acuna Ocana, managing director at Ambition UK, said: “It is fantastic to see what a success our annual wellbeing week has been once again. At Ambition, we take employee wellbeing very seriously and hope this will encourage our staff to continue to make positive changes [while] having fun.”last_img read more