Lānaʻi is the sixth-largest of the Hawaiian Islands and the smallest publicly accessible inhabited island in the chain. It is also known as Pineapple Island because of its past as an island-wide pineapple plantation. The island's only settlement of note is the small town of Lānaʻi City. As of 2012, the island was 98% owned by Larry Ellison , with the remaining 2% owned by the state of Hawaii.Lānaʻi is a roughly comma-shaped island with a width of 18 miles in the longest direction. The land area is 140.5 square miles , making it the 42nd largest island in the United States. It is separated from the island of Molokaʻi by the Kalohi Channel to the north, and from Maui by the ʻAuʻau Channel to the east. The United States Census Bureau defines Lānaʻi as Census Tract 316 of Maui County. Its total population shrank from 3,193 as of the 2000 census to 3,102 as of 2010. Many of the island's landmarks are accessible only by dirt roads that require a four-wheel drive vehicle.There is one school, Lanai High and Elementary School, serving the entire island from kindergarten through 12th grade. There are no traffic lights on the island. Wikipedia.

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SACRAMENTO, Calif., June 19, 2017 /PRNewswire/ -- In honor of the 3rd Annual International Day of Yoga on June 21st, world-renowned yoga teacher Wai Lana is releasing her new Oh My Sweet Lord music video. Get ready to see a side of Wai Lana unlike anything you have ever seen before....

Fpk Lightweight Technologies and Lana | Date: 2012-12-05

Formwork panel (1) comprising two parallel flat faces (3) suitable for defining a formwork face that is in contact with the concrete. It also comprises a gap inner space (4) defined between the two flat faces (3) and stiffening means (2) necessary for the formwork panel (1) to withstand the operating pressure during the concrete setting process. The formwork panel (1) also comprises two faced semi-panels (5) coupled to each other and defining the gap inner space (4). Each semi-panel (5) comprises one of said flat faces (3) and the stiffening means (2) are built into at least one of said semi-panels (5).

News Article | October 28, 2016
Site: www.prweb.com

RE/MAX Properties, Inc. Realtor Lana Rodriguez is celebrating her second anniversary as a real estate professional. “These past two years have been an unbelievable journey,” said Rodriguez, who went from intern of the year in 2015 to one of 100 top peak producers in the Pikes Peak region. “I have faced many challenges, but the reward of fulfilling my clients’ dreams of homeownership is priceless.” Rodriguez believes homeownership is the cornerstone of a strong community. Growing up in Riga, Latvia, she valued the responsibility and pride in owning one’s own home. “I witnessed the joy and unity that one could have celebrating life’s most precious moments under one’s own roof,” added Rodriguez. “As an immigrant to the United States, I want to show other immigrants that sacrifice and conviction leads to a good life.” Becoming a licensed Realtor in the United States has allowed Rodriguez to serve wonderful families in the Colorado Springs area as they pursue the American dream of homeownership. In honor of her second anniversary in real estate, and to show her clients her appreciation, Rodriguez will be hosting a gala event that will include entertainment at the end of this year. About Lana Rodriguez, RE/MAX Properties, Inc. Lana Rodriguez works with buyers and sellers in the El Paso County area. She is a recipient of the Self-Marketing Award for 2015, the RE/MAX and RMP 100% Club Award for 2015 and is in the top 10% for 2015 and top 1% for 2016 in the Pikes Peak region. For more information, please call (719) 644-8900, visit http://www.lanarodriguez.com, or watch her video at http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8w0kKprvHqw&feature=youtu.be. The office is located at 2630 Tenderfoot Hill Street, Suite 100, Colorado Springs, CO 80906. About the NALA™ The NALA offers small and medium-sized businesses effective ways to reach customers through new media. As a single-agency source, the NALA helps businesses flourish in their local community. The NALA’s mission is to promote a business’ relevant and newsworthy events and achievements, both online and through traditional media. For media inquiries, please call 805.650.6121, ext. 361.

Pintilie M.,Lana | Pintilie M.,Ontario Cancer Institute
Revista Espanola de Cardiologia | Year: 2011

The need to develop treatments and/or programs specific to a disease requires the analysis of outcomes to be specific to that disease. Such endpoints as heart failure, death due to a specific disease, or control of local disease in cancer may become impossible to observe due to a prior occurrence of a different type of event (such as death from another cause). The event which hinders or changes the possibility of observing the event of interest is called a competing risk. The usual techniques for time-to-event analysis applied in the presence of competing risks give biased or uninterpretable results. The estimation of the probability of the event therefore needs to be calculated using specific techniques such as the cumulative incidence function introduced by Kalbfleisch and Prentice. The model introduced by Fine and Gray can be applied to test a covariate when competing risks are present. Using specific techniques for the analysis of competing risks will ensure that the results are unbiased and can be correctly interpreted. © 2010 Sociedad Española de Cardioloǵa. Published by Elsevier España, S.L. All rights reserved.

Al Dhanhani A.M.,United Arab Emirates University | Al Dhanhani A.M.,Li Ka Shing Knowledge Institute | Al Dhanhani A.M.,Lana
Rheumatology (Oxford, England) | Year: 2014

OBJECTIVE: The objective of this study was to examine the extent of workplace activity limitations among persons with lupus and to identify factors associated with activity limitations among those employed.METHODS: We conducted a cross-sectional study using a mailed survey and clinical data of persons with lupus who attended a large lupus outpatient clinic. Data were collected on demographics, health, work factors and psychosocial measures. The workplace activity limitations scale (WALS) was used to measure difficulty related to different activities at work. Multivariable analysis examined the association of health, work context, psychosocial and demographic variables with workplace activity limitations.RESULTS: We received 362 responses from 604 (60%) mailed surveys. Among those not employed, 52% reported not working because of lupus. A range of physical and mental tasks were reported as difficult. Each of the physical, cognitive and energy work activities was cited as difficult by more than one-third of participants. Among employed participants, 40% had medium to high WALS difficulty scores. In the multivariable analysis, factors significantly associated with workplace activity limitations were older age, greater disease activity, fatigue, poorer health status measured by the 36-item Short Form Health Survey, lower job control, greater job strain and working more than 40 h/week.CONCLUSION: People with lupus experience limitations and difficulty at work. Determinants of workplace activity limitations are mainly those related to workplace and health factors. © The Author 2014. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the British Society for Rheumatology. All rights reserved. For Permissions, please email: journals.permissions@oup.com.

Rhodes A.,Lana
Healthcare quarterly (Toronto, Ont.) | Year: 2013

In Canada, boys account for almost three quarters of suicides among those aged 15-24 years. However, non-fatal suicide-related behaviours also onset in youth but are more common in girls. Thus far, there has been little empirical investigation of what produces this gender paradox. This report summarizes two recently published studies in which ICES tackles the issues of the potential impacts of misclassification of suicide and of help-seeking behaviour. Copyright © 2013 Longwoods Publishing.

Jackson S.F.,Lana
Healthcare quarterly (Toronto, Ont.) | Year: 2012

Operating a hospital-legal partnership on a pro bono basis positively impacts patients' families by providing legal assistance for non-medical issues that affect the health of their children and their ability to care for their children. This article describes a formative evaluation of the first hospital-legal partnership in Canada, established at The Hospital for Sick Children in Toronto in 2009, which was carried out through file reviews and interviews with staff, lawyers and family members. The early indications of success of this partnership suggest that its use as a template for similar programs at other Canadian healthcare institutions should be considered. Copyright © 2013 Longwoods Publishing.

Standardized outcome measures allow us to be more objective when measuring the impact of therapy on persons with haemophilia. Many excellent measures have been developed for haemophilia - especially in the health domains of structure and function, and activities; excellent health status/health-related quality-of-life tools have also been developed for haemophilia. Studies from other disciplines suggest that the use of standardized outcome measures in daily practice leads to improvement in quality of care. Because of their potential complexity, measures must be chosen that are practical for use in clinic. Future research should be focussed on the best ways to implement the use of standardized outcome measures in haemophilia practice. © 2012 Blackwell Publishing Ltd.

Eakin J.M.,Lana
Canadian journal of public health. Revue canadienne de santé publique | Year: 2010

Small workplaces have particular injury risks and are enduringly difficult for the occupational health and safety (OHS) system to reach. This paper puts forward an "upstream" perspective on OHS in small workplaces that moves beyond the attributes of the workplace and those who work there. The paper draws on and synthesizes ideas and findings from emerging upstream OHS research, our own empirical investigations in Ontario and Quebec, and our collected research experience in small workplace health. Upstream structures and processes (regulations, policies, services, interventions, professional practices) are often misaligned with the conditions of work and social relations of small workplaces. Key upstream factors include regulatory exemption, subcontracting, unionization levels, the changing character of small enterprise, joint management, service and inspection constraints, competing institutional accountabilities, institutional orientation to large business, and inappropriate service and policy. Misalignment of the OHS system with the nature and practical realities of small workplaces can undermine prevention and the management of ill health and injury. To address such misalignments, the paper calls for: 1) restructuring of data collection and consultation processes to increase the visibility, voice and credibility of small workplaces; 2) "audits" of OHS-related legislation, policy and interventions to assess and address implications for small workplaces; 3) reflection on current terms and concepts that render workers invisible and capture poorly the essence and (increasing) diversity of these workplaces; and 4) extension of the upstream gaze to the global level.

Lana | Date: 2014-03-26

A method for teaching yoga to a plurality of students comprises mounting a video display connected to a video source, where yoga sequences stored on the video source are played on the video display. Simultaneously, an instructor demonstrates the poses and assists individual students while the video is playing, providing instruction and alternate poses to the students depending upon their skill level.

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