KUSI Newsroom, September 27, 2018 Posted: September 27, 2018 Categories: Local San Diego News FacebookTwitter KUSI Newsroom 00:00 00:00 spaceplay / pause qunload | stop ffullscreenshift + ←→slower / faster ↑↓volume mmute ←→seek . seek to previous 12… 6 seek to 10%, 20% … 60% XColor SettingsAaAaAaAaTextBackgroundOpacity SettingsTextOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundSemi-TransparentOpaqueTransparentFont SettingsSize||TypeSerif MonospaceSerifSans Serif MonospaceSans SerifCasualCursiveSmallCapsResetSave SettingsSAN DIEGO (KUSI) — Talk about a big delivery.San Diego Zoo Safari Park Thursday welcomed its newest — but certainly not smallest — resident: a 281-pound female elephant calf.Park officials were expecting their 28-year-old elephant, Umngani, to give birth, but they didn’t expect it to happen quite so soon. But they’ve been putting the pregnant elephant in a secluded area at night just in case.And sure enough, when they came to work Thursday morning, the new calf was waiting for them. Security camera footage confirmed that the baby elephant came into the world at 11:20 p.m. Wednesday, and at 281 pounds, she’s the biggest ever born at the park.Umngani “has given birth three other times, and those calves arrived late, so when we checked on her first thing thismorning, we were surprised and thrilled to see her caring for her healthy newborn,” said Curtis Lehman, animal care supervisor at the park.“Umngani is a great mom, and she and the baby are doing very well,” Lehman said.The unnamed calf began nursing shortly after it was born, according to the zoo.The Safari Park is home to 14 elephants — four adults and 10 younger ones, according to the zoo.Anyone interested in catching a glimpse of the new elephant can check out the park’s elephant webcam at sdzsafaripark.org/elephant-cam. San Diego Zoo Safari Park welcomes new baby elephant
From investing in a good hand cream, getting a regular manicure done to opting for some kitchen formulae like using lemon can help in giving your hands a youthful look.With age, the skin on hands can appear wrinkled and the veins become more prominent. A simple method to take care of this problem is to moisturise the hands daily and at regular intervals, suggests experts.Wear gloves while gardening, washing clothes or doing kitchen work. Otherwise, simply oil your hands before any work involving water so your hands don’t look depleted and painfully dry. Also Read – ‘Playing Jojo was emotionally exhausting’It’s advisable to get a manicure from a reputed salon that practice good hygiene procedure. Once a week, one should soak their hands in soapy water for a couple of minutes and then file the nails before applying nail paint. One should not scrap off nail paint because this weakens the nails.Also, get rid of dirt and dead skin cells by exfoliating the hands. This not only makes hands look pretty and young, but doing so also improves circulation.Here are some more tips: Also Read – Leslie doing new comedy special with NetflixMix a tablespoon of lemon juice, a tablespoon of glycerine and a few drops of rosewater. Apply this mixture twice a day for silky hands.Take a lemon and cut it into
Barasat(WB): Two persons were killed and three injured when a car carrying them overturned after hitting a road divider in West Bengal’s North 24 Parganas district early today, police said. The speeding car hit a road divider and then turned turtle near Belghoria on BT Road killing the driver on the spot, they said. The injured were rushed to hospital where one of them succumbed to injuries, the police added.
Scrolling through images of mouth- watering smoothies on Instagram? The photo-sharing social media site could put you at an increased risk of an eating disorder that causes unhealthy obsession of ‘fitness’ food, a new study warns.The findings from the University College London (UCL) in the UK highlight the implications social media can have on psychological wellbeing, and the influence social media ‘celebrities’ may have over hundreds of thousands of individuals. Social media use is ever increasing among young adults and has previously been shown to have negative effects on body image, depression, social comparison, and disordered eating. One eating disorder of interest in this context is orthorexia nervosa, an obsession with eating healthy. High orthorexia nervosa is prevalent in populations who take an active interest in their health and frequently occurs with anorexia nervosa, an eating disorder characterised by a low weight, fear of gaining weight and a strong desire to be thin. Researchers conducted an online survey of 680 social media users who were following health food accounts to investigate links between Instagram use and orthorexia nervosa symptoms.”We assessed their social media use, eating behaviours, and orthorexia nervosa symptoms,” researchers said.