Wednesday, 21 December 2016

JINGLE BELLS



*****

At work (L4)


Thursday, 15 December 2016

Haggis




By Jonathunder - Own work, CC BY-SA 3.0,

Haggis is a savoury pudding containing sheep's pluck (heart, liver and lungs); minced with onion, oatmeal, suet, spices, and salt, mixed with stock, traditionally encased in the animal's stomach though now often in an artificial casing instead. According to the 2001 English edition of the Larousse Gastronomique: "Although its description is not immediately appealing, haggis has an excellent nutty texture and delicious savoury flavour".



It is believed that food similar to haggis (though not so named), perishable offal quickly cooked inside an animal's stomach, all conveniently available after a hunt, was eaten from ancient times.



Although the name "hagws" or "hagese" was first used in England c. 1430, the dish came to be considered traditionally Scottish, even the national dish,[6] as a result of Scots poet Robert Burns' poem Address to a Haggis of 1787. Haggis is traditionally served with "neeps and tatties", boiled and mashed separately, and a dram (a glass of Scotch whisky), especially as the main course of a Burns supper.

Wednesday, 30 November 2016

Adventure sports (L4U3)

SNOWBOARDING



KITESURFING



ZIP-LINING

Wednesday, 23 November 2016

Wednesday, 9 November 2016

Let's go... (L4U3)


He's canoeing (L4U3)


Activity Camp (L4U3)

Eneko, Erik, Maitane, Zelai and Laura talk about their Activity camp.



Active life (L5U3)


Do it safe (L5U3)

Jet skiing is a water sport.
He's jet skiing. He's wearing a helmet, goggles and gloves. He's wearing a life-jacket too.




Two snow sports.
He's snowboarding but she isn't. She's skiing. They are wearing helmets, goggles and boots. She's wearing a scarf too.


Snow sport.

They are sledging. They're wearing hats, gloves and boots but they aren't wearing sunglasses or goggles! They should be careful.

Around the world (L5U3)



"Abby Sunderland"

Abigail Jillian "Abby" Sunderland (born October 19, 1993) is an American sailor who, in 2010, attempted to become the youngest person to sail solo around the world, but failed.

In June 2010, 16-year-old Abby Sunderland attempted to break the record for being the youngest person ever to complete a solo sail around the world. But when she found herself stranded at sea after a storm damaged her boat, Abby's life was saved by a NASA-developed Personal Locator Beacon (PLB), which transmitted a distress signal to a Search and Rescue (SARSAT) satellite, 22,500 miles away in space. On October 25, 2010, Abby visited NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center to meet the team that developed this Search and Rescue technology more than 30 years ago.

"Abby Sunderland's route map"
Sunderland was the subject of a documentary film produced and directed by her father titled Wild Eyes: The Abby Sunderland Story. The film was released on September 8, 2011

Sunderland released a book about her ordeal on April 12, 2011. The book is co-written with Lynn Vincent and is titled Unsinkable: A Young Woman's Courageous Battle on the High Seas. She has been going on book-signing tours, where it was revealed that she is taking flying lessons, to be able to fly around the world.

37ºC (L5U3)



Normal human body temperature, also known as normothermia or euthermia, depends upon the place in the body at which the measurement is made, the time of day, as well as the activity level of the person. Despite what many schoolchildren are taught, there is no single number that represents an ideal temperature for all people, under all circumstances, at any time of day, and using any place of measurement. Instead, the body temperature of a healthy person changes slowly but constantly during the course of the day.
Commonly accepted average body temperature.

Different parts of the body have different temperatures. The commonly accepted average core body temperature (taken internally) is 37.0 °C. The typical oral (under the tongue) measurement is slightly cooler, at 36.8°, and temperatures taken in other places (such as under the arm or in the ear) produce different typical numbers. Although some people think of these averages as representing the normal or ideal temperature, a wide range of temperatures has been found in healthy people.