Cami Süpürgesi fiyatları

Cami Süpürgesi fiyatları yüzyılın başına kadar olan dönemde, üretilen halılar ise yarı antika veya eski halı olarak adlandırılabilir. Tarihi ise insanlık tarihi kadar eskidir. Halı atkılarının atılmasından sonra (arka iplikleri) üzerine desene göre istenilen hav yüksekliğinde iplerin geçirilerek düğümlenmesi ile yapılan ev içinde ve genellikle yer örtüsü olarak kullanılan eşyadır. Bu nedenle orta çağlardan itibaren batılı sanatçılar Doğu motiflerini tanıyorlardı; bu motifler genel olarak Sasani kökenli olup zamanla Asya, erken Hıristiyanlık, Bizans ve İslam kültürlerinin muhteşem karışımıyla zenginleşmiştir. Ayrıca genellikle üst sınıflar tarafından kullanılan lüks bir eşya olarak görülmekteydi. Muhteşem bir yapıya sahip olan halının ilmek yoğunluğu günümüzde birçok halı mağazasında satılan halılarınkinden daha yüksektir. Dünyanın en eski halısı; Rusya, St. Bu, Romadan hacca giden Avrupalı manastır başlarının ağırlığınca altın değerinde kumaşlar ve kutsal emanetler getirmeyi asla ihmal etmedikleri Merovenjler dönemiydi. Pazırık Halısı – Hermitage Müzesi (St. yüzyıllarda yapılmış olduğu ve halen Leningrad Müzesinde saklandığı bilinmektedir.[1] Bu halı Pazırık Halısı olarak bilinmektedir. Fakat kesin sınıflandırma yapmak gerektiğinde, Antika halılar genellikle kimyasal boyaların kullanılmadığı geleneksel halılar olarak tanımlanmaktadır. En geniş sınırında yük atı ve insan figürleri, orta kısmında bir kurdele motifi vardır. Petersburg) Bulunan ilk halı, 183x200cm boyutundadır ve her metrekaresinde yaklaşık olarak 360.000 ilmek bulunur (İlmek:Halı dokurken düğümleri bağlamak). Dünyada bilinen ilk halılar Orta Asyada Türkler tarafından dokunmuştur. Zamanla sevdiklerini de desenleştirerek, bugünkü halının kaba örneklerine ulaştılar. yüzyılda, Hristiyan azizlerin değerli eşyaları Orta Doğudan sevk edilmesi için pahalı malzemelere sarılırdı. 1920 yılından önce yapılan halılar antika kategorisine dahil edilmektedir. Halı, evlerde ilk kullanıldığı zamanlarda; koruma, zeminin örtülmesi, duvarların kaplanması ve dekorasyon amacıyla kullanılıyordu. Bu halının kökeninin Sibiryada yaşayan Türki gruplara, İskitlere veya Persli Ahamenişlere dayandığı söylenmektedir. Petersburgdaki State Hermitage Müzesinde sergilenmektedir. Bu halı Sergei Ivanovich Rudenko tarafından 1949 yılında bir Sibirya höyüğünde yapılan [...]

By |June 18th, 2017|Uncategorized|1 Comment|

Villas Holiday

Many landlords have their own web sites, but most use landlord-provided property information and list services that display photos. They are known as gites in France. In some areas, zoning allows limited lodging use, provided that the property is secondary to primary housing use. click Farm accommodation can include joining a working group or a more traditional lease that must be accompanied on a farm. Each depositors own deposit and payment terms, cancellation policies, key collection transactions, etc. Because it is, the guest contacts the property owner directly to make a reservation. As an alternative to a vacation rental, a hotel is a temporary lease of a furnished apartment, home or professionally managed resort-apartment complex. Vacation rentals can range from budget studio apartments to luxurious, expensive private villas in the worlds most preferred places, to thousands of pricetagas per night and all the amenities (full staff, private beaches, boats, chefs) you will find in all luxury accommodation. For example, Portland City does not allow short-term rentals in residential areas within 30 days, but according to local holiday property managers like Vacasa, the average guest is staying 3 – 10 nights. Many hospitality, vacation rentals and first-class independent holiday villages … There are different types of listing sites with different specifications and features (such as instant bookings or loyalty programs). The customer / passenger arranges to rent the property for a certain period of time. Other terms used in self-catering rentals, holiday homes, holiday permits (in the UK), summer holidays (for smaller rental accommodation in rural areas), and gites (in rural areas in France). There are also other online vacation rental sites that specialize in MetaSearch or holiday dormitories. Vacation rentals usually take place [...]

By |June 12th, 2017|Uncategorized|1 Comment|

IF YOU SUFFER FROM DEPRESSION, YOU MUST SEE THIS

Most people suffering from depression and related conditions believe exactly as I did for many years; that there’s something fundamentally wrong with them. Some sort of misplaced connection that’s different to everyone else, like a badly-wired plug or a car with an intermittent fault that nobody else can experience or see but you.

BUT, I can tell you now with a great degree of certainty – informed by my own experience and that of many others who suffered from lifelong depression – that this isn’t the case.

Yes, your GP and NHS-based mental health practitioner will have explained how your brain chemistry is the mental equivalent of a school science experiment gone wrong because that’s the way that the general medical profession have viewed many mental health problems for decades. Their solution to this is to medicate. You break a leg and it’s obvious that your bone has physically snapped and needs to be put in plaster – thus, when you suffer from a mental health problem your brain must be chemically broken or damaged in the same way and needs fixing.

This isn’t true a lot of the time. As complex creatures, humans have become adept at creating these problems for ourselves through the way we process events and things that happen to us, even though we don’t do this consciously or with any awareness of what we’re doing. This is a well-established concept with considerable research behind it stretching back decades. Perhaps the best known and most compelling study on this subject was published in 1984 by Jerry M Burger, the highly respected professor of Psychology at Santa Clara University.

Jeremy Burger studied students over a six-month period and identified thinking styles and habits that [...]

HOW I HELPED MYSELF THRIVE

April 10, 2017

I suspect my story is a familiar one, sadly. I say sadly only in retrospect, because right now I’m feeling great and living something approaching the life I’ve always aimed for, but never quite managed to grasp in my previous two decades of adult life. This was mainly due to my poor mental health, lack of coping skills and wholly negative outlook on life. My glass wasn’t half empty… it was drier than the Sahara!

I’d always experienced strong depressive feelings and thoughts, and carried other baggage – low self-esteem and poor sleep patterns – around with me too, so in the mid-00s I made a concerted effort to get ‘better’. This involved the usual confessional trips to the GP and subsequent referrals to whatever local services were deemed most likely to help – a combination of irregular NHS counselling, Cognitive Behavioural Therapy and strong anti-depressants. The doctor would then tell me to come back in a few weeks when the drugs will have kicked in and I should be feeling better.

Except I didn’t get better. CBT was comically ineffective and the medication made very little difference to my daily outlook and caused numerous problems relating to side-effects. For example, a few days after starting one treatment course, I was on a first date with a gorgeous young lady… who was no doubt surprised when, after a great evening of successfully presenting myself as ideal boyfriend material, I came within a millisecond of physically assaulting a traffic warden who’d quite rightly given me a ticket. Note: whatever the opposite of a ‘fighter’ is, that’s me. I don’t do violence. So I wasn’t too surprised to never hear from her again and I stopped [...]

ONE SIMPLE (BUT EFFECTIVE) TIP TO BREAK THAT LOW-SELF-ESTEEM-CYCLE

April 4, 2017

Self-esteem is perhaps the most under-valued part of what makes up our mental health. At worst, it can lead you to do things you’d never normally consider doing – poor relationship choice, drinking heavily and substance abuse are classic symptoms of low self-esteem – but at best it can propel you to achievements and courses of action that are immeasurably good for your well-being. Self-esteem is a powerful tool for good, or bad.

Self-esteem refers to how you feel about yourself. It’s your overall view of you as a person, good or bad. A self-critique, if you like. Naturally, if you have a negative view of yourself, your self-esteem will be low and you won’t be maximising the opportunities life throws at you. Apply for that dream job? No point, says the person with low self-esteem, you’ll never get it. And don’t even think about asking that person you like out for a drink!

But, developing and maintaining a strong self-esteem is entirely possible, even if you consider yourself a lifelong sufferer of low self-esteem. Although our self-esteem is a product of the recent experiences in life and the way we’ve processed them – negative experiences and a subsequent negative thought process will inevitably lead to low self-esteem – it is entirely possible to reprogram yourself into processing these experiences differently.

The key here is to recognise that low self-esteem isn’t due to the negative events, but the way we’ve processed them. Not getting a job you interviewed for might be a negative experience on the face of it, but it only becomes so when you’ve thought about it in such a way that it becomes a dent in our self-esteem: “I’m not good enough…” [...]

One simple (but effective) tip to break that low-self-esteem-cycle

Self-esteem is perhaps the most under-valued part of what makes up our mental health. At worst, it can lead you to do things you’d never normally consider doing – poor relationship choice, drinking heavily and substance abuse are classic symptoms of low self-esteem – but at best it can propel you to achievements and courses of action that are immeasurably good for your well-being. Self-esteem is a powerful tool for good, or bad.

Self-esteem refers to how you feel about yourself. It’s your overall view of you as a person, good or bad. A self-critique, if you like. Naturally, if you have a negative view of yourself, your self-esteem will be low and you won’t be maximising the opportunities life throws at you. Apply for that dream job? No point, says the person with low self-esteem, you’ll never get it. And don’t even think about asking that person you like out for a drink!

But, developing and maintaining a strong self-esteem is entirely possible, even if you consider yourself a lifelong sufferer of low self-esteem. Although our self-esteem is a product of the recent experiences in life and the way we’ve processed them – negative experiences and a subsequent negative thought process will inevitably lead to low self-esteem – it is entirely possible to reprogram yourself into processing these experiences differently.

The key here is to recognise that low self-esteem isn’t due to the negative events, but the way we’ve processed them. Not getting a job you interviewed for might be a negative experience on the face of it, but it only becomes so when you’ve thought about it in such a way that it becomes a dent in our self-esteem: “I’m not good enough…” or “I’ll [...]

How to have a Thriving week!

Thrive Programme founder Rob Kelly shares his tips for an amazing week!
Unsocial media…
How many hours do you burn every single week scrolling down social media timelines, and how does this actually make you feel? A recent study highlighted how comparing yourself to others on Facebook can trigger or exasperate depression and associated mental health issues.

Envy, unhealthy comparisons, reminders of past relationships and negative comments are all deeply unhelpful, to the point where the American Academy of Pediatrics declared “Facebook depression” to be a real phenomenon. They defined it as: “depression that develops when preteens and teens spend a great deal of time on social media sites, such as Facebook, and then begin to exhibit classic symptoms of depression.”

The answer? A host of smartphone apps will allow you to turn off, restrict or ration your social media or app use; Offtime, Moment, Break Free, Flipd and StayOnTask are some of the most popular and cover iOS and Android devices.

Set one up and spend the time you’d otherwise clock up on your daily social media safari doing something that, instead, fills you with joy; call your best friend, go for a riverside walk or bake something delicious!
Work it out
Think of serious exercise and, for most of us mere mortals, visions of lycra-clad cyborgs operating assorted torture devices in crowed gyms come to mind. It doesn’t have to be like this!

Exercise is all relative, so if you’ve spent the past few years getting very friendly with your sofa, then a brisk walk to the shops and back is great news for your mental health. The Royal College of Psychiatrists, no less, are big on this and state that being active helps alleviate negative [...]

By |March 17th, 2017|Blog & News|0 Comments|

New Year’s Resolutions don’t work. Try something different in 2017!

New Year’s Resolutions don’t work. Try something different in 2017!

 

 

With the second week of 2017 underway, many people will have given up their New Year’s resolutions already. Did you make any resolutions this year? If so, have you actually stuck to them? In fact by the end of the month 66% of people who made a resolution will have given up already according to a recent ComRes poll for Bupa. Many people make New Year’s resolutions but have actually no idea how they are going to set about achieving their goals or sustain their new regimes. The Thrive Programme can really help with this.

The Thrive Programme is an Evidence Based, Empowering and Easy to Understand Approach to Achieving Life-Long Positive Change

Having helped thousands of clients successfully achieve their goals, at the Thrive Programme we really understand the psychological mechanisms that underpin positive long term change. It doesn’t matter if it is weight loss, fitness, overcoming a fear, phobia or anxiety, all these goals and more can be achieved by developing strong psychological foundations, overcoming limiting beliefs and unhelpful thinking styles. There is no focus on specific issues or symptoms, it’s about getting clients to thrive and they will then have all the skills, self-knowledge and belief to achieve their goals in weeks rather than months.

 

Motivation

To stand any chance of achieving and sustaining goals in the long term, we need to be really motivated, determined and have the will-power to stick it out even when the going gets tough. It is important that we want to change for ourselves, rather than pressure from husbands wives, partners, mothers, fathers, children or friends saying we should stop smoking, lose weight or get fit. We are far more [...]

By |January 10th, 2017|Uncategorized|0 Comments|

All About Control

 

If you’re working through The Thrive Programme® you’ll know that it’s all about taking back power and control in your life. This is crucial in learning to thrive.

Power, control, desire for control, secondary control – feeling confused? This should help.

In order to thrive you’ll learn to develop strong psychological foundations. An ‘internal locus of control’ is a really important foundation: this means you will feel that you can have a huge impact on the life you life, rather than ‘life happening to you’.

In the Thrive Programme, we call this having ‘internal SPACE’.

But it doesn’t stop there… You might be building your internal SPACE, and be told to reduce your ‘desire for control’. What? You’re being taught to build your internal sense of power and control but then you learn that too much desire for control is a bad thing? Well, this is confusing.

People have a strong desire for control when they actually feel out of control; this leads to anxiety, fuels perfectionism and is really quite stressful. To understand how to reduce your desire for control and feel calm and relaxed, you will need to master one more aspect of ‘control’: primary control and secondary control.

Primary control is our ability to plan and prepare: if you have ever achieved anything, it’s down to your primary control – you will have worked hard, organised yourself, mastered new challenges and used your direct influence to get results. All this is good! You need a certain amount of primary control in your life. But you don’t need to control everything and cater for every eventuality.

Secondary control means ‘coping skills’. Even if you’re a master of organisation and prior planning, life is always going to be full of [...]

Mental Toughness and Goal Setting- What can we learn from endurance athletes?

Ironman Triathlete on the 112 mile bike ride

 

Determined, highly driven and tough minded are the character traits needed when competing in ultra-marathons, ironman triathlons or long distance endurance adventures. These can be beneficial to us all and translated to non-sport related activities.

I have been fascinated for many years by Ironman Triathletes and adventurers who push themselves to their physical limit.  Although I have never really had the inclination myself to climb the highest peaks on each continent, run round the world on my own or compete in an Ironman Triathlon, I find those who do very inspirational.  Like my husband who competed in an Ironman Triathlon several years ago, many individuals who do these events are not top athletes.  However, they have developed the qualities professional sports people use every day in order to succeed.  Whether your goal for this year is to lose weight, get fit by running your first half marathon or start learning to play a new musical instrument, self-discipline, mental toughness, grit, high self- efficacy are all qualities that help us to achieve our goals.

 
Self Discipline
Professional sports people have this in spades. Without it they would not be able to get up at 5.00 am to go and train in the pool or the gym.  It’s about delayed gratification and impulse control.   The idea of waiting for a greater reward instead of some instant gratification is something that affects us all to a lesser or greater extent.  There have been some interesting studies on impulse control, the most famous being the Marshmallow Test (Mischel et al 1970, Mischel, 1978, Mischel et al, 1989) where a group of 4-6 year old children were asked individually to go in a room [...]