In the good old days marketing was a very complicated and costly process which could also be tedious and time consuming. Those days are forever gone because these days with the immense power of the internet, it is entirely possible for businesses to have a visible online presence. Every Muay Thai training camp in Thailand should have a visible online presence and they should use every available internet technology to ensure that as many people as possible know what is happening at their business. There should be articles on their website which discusses the fitness, weight loss and health benefits of Muay Thai and those websites should use SEO technology to ensure good rankings on search pages. It is also crucial to have a social media profile on platforms such as Facebook and Instagram where it is possible possible to communicate with potential customers in real time. Online marketing is …

Before, containers only used to be inspected from time to time. They would usually be chosen at random because it’s impossible to inspect, for example, 20.000 or more containers from each ship that enters a harbor. The teams needed would be enormous and it would slow down the process of import and export to almost a standstill. That’s why there has been so much innovation in the field of cargo inspection. Using a non-invasive cargo inspection system that scans a container and identifies possible contraband can reduce the time of inspection to a few minutes. These systems are revolutionizing the industry and can be used in airports, seaports, and even in factories to make sure the right products are coming and going.

The Value of Container and Cargo Inspection

Benefits of advanced cargo inspection systems

There are countless benefits to advanced cargo inspection systems. One example is that they can improve safety at border points like ports.


For nearly a decade, Heather Rendulic hasn’t been able to use her left hand to feed herself or pick up something as light as a soup can – but that changed when she became part of a clinical trial that could radically improve the lives of people who’ve been paralyzed after a stroke.

The results of that trial were published Monday in the journal Nature Medicine.

Rendulic has a rare brain disease called cavernous angioma, a blood vessel abnormality that can cause stroke. She had series of them – five total – over a period of 11 months when she was just 22 years old that left her paralyzed on her left side.

“The most challenging part of my condition is living one-handed in a two-handed world,” the Pittsburgh resident said.

A stroke cuts off the blood supply to the brain, and cells start to die within

(Video: Illustrations by Tara Jacoby for The Washington Post)


Few know this, but I have 3,000 employees working for me at home. They don’t punch a clock, but they toil day and night. We never speak, but we meet for a few moments every few days. I supply them with as much food as they can eat, and in return, they furnish an endless supply of black gold.

Composting is something most people assume they can’t or won’t do. And I get it. I was once a non-composter too. I’ve heard about the potential problems: The smells, the flies, the rats, it’s a hassle, no space, an unspoken fear of the unknown. I, too, have battled the fruit fly.

Climate Coach

The Climate Coach column

As federal officials investigate an alarming spike in whale deaths, many believed to be caused by ship strikes, scientists are hoping new programs on both coasts will keep more whales alive.

On the West Coast, the new system is called Whale Safe. It uses data from its specialized high-tech buoys, satellites and entries on a whale-watching app to predict the presence of whales in shipping lanes — warning the companies in near-real time so they can voluntarily slow down to 10 knots, a speed set by a federal agency shown to significantly reduce the risk of fatal collisions.

CBS News went off the coast of Santa Barbara, California, to learn more about the program for the “CBS Mornings” series “Protecting the Planet,” which explores environmental challenges and solutions in a changing climate.

The Santa Barbara Channel is a prime feeding ground for these massive and often endangered sea creatures.