In this Segovian town, there are medical personnel to provide coverage and assistance and colleagues from the Academy who live with them. Of course, they will live these weeks under the protocols of prevention before the situation that is being lived.The boys will stay isolated and some teams will not even coincide with each other, at least during the first two weeks. From then on, and depending on how everything develops, yes They will be able to train and even get together to work and make little games. The prevention measures in the face of the coronavirus pandemic, they do not stop. On the one hand, those imposed by the authorities, but on the other, actions of all kinds to protect themselves. So, the Wanda group has decided to gather and concentrate all the footballers it has in Spain in Los Angeles de San Rafael (Segovia), as El Confidencial advanced and AS has been able to confirm.Wanda has collaboration agreements with Atlético, Villarreal and, more recently, Celta and Real Sociedad. Thus, he contacted the clubs to concentrate the boys and Atlético put on the table the option of Los Angeles de San Rafael, where each summer they usually do the first leg of the preseason. Wanda thought it was a good option and decided to take not only the boys from Madrid, but all those who have in Spain.
The phrase, ‘going to the dogs’ often carries a negative connotation. However, Glassdoor recently compiled a list of 10 companies whose employee perks include dogs in the workplace, and in this instance, ‘going to the dogs’ is a very good thing!While not everyone would agree that permission to bring a four-legged friend to the workplace is a perk, many pet owners and pet lovers would jump at the opportunity to bring their pet to the office or to be surrounded by others’ pets in the workplace.Having a dog nearby can provide relaxation and add to feelings of joy and levity. For many, the simple act of petting a dog is calming; playing with a happy canine can be therapeutic; and the mindless task of tending to a pet’s needs throughout the day can declutter one’s mind and even unleash dormant creative thinking.However, because many companies’ leaders are not as sensitive as the ones on Glassdoor’s list, their culture may be prone to waning productivity and declining retention.To help you separate the wheat from the chaff in regard to culturally aware companies, you may want to consider the following signs before hiring on. While some of these points—independently—appear small, bear in mind they can be symptomatic of larger cultural frailties.1.They don’t acknowledge special occasions. For example, it is common knowledge at most companies when someone has a birthday. In fact, human resources should have that information on hand. Beyond that, someone at the office likely will wish them a happy birthday – several others will randomly, throughout the day, bestow birthday wishes. Therefore, if an employee’s immediate supervisor or boss fails to acknowledge a simple ‘happy birthday’ greeting, this could be a signal that they really don’t care that much about nurturing their employees.2. They don’t ever share credit or say, ‘thank you.’ For example, when a sales professional closes a high-level sale, does the boss automatically steal acclaim, crediting himself (or the company’s reputation), and dismissing the sales person as simply an order taker?3. They rarely, if ever, acknowledge an employee’s personal life. If they never bother to ask how an employee’s spouse, sister, brother, mom, dad, child is doing, then they probably are lacking in compassionate leadership skills.4. They don’t see past their own personality traits. In other words, just because the boss is quiet-natured and doesn’t seek out praise or desire celebratory work moments, doesn’t mean others who work for him are similarly wired. For some employees, ringing a bell at the close of a sale is meaningful and necessary in order to stoke their energy for landing the next big deal. If the company leadership is a stick-in-the-mud grump only focused on the next sale and never appreciative of an employee’s last win, you might want to reconsider working there.5. They don’t offer time off for working overtime. Working 24/7 or 7-days/week is taxing. Sometimes, during trade shows, special projects or particularly busy seasons, employees may be expected to work grueling hours. If your future boss has a reputation for working their employees ‘like a dog’ but never offering compensation time to regroup and relax, then this might be a telltale sign of an unhealthy culture.
Step 2: Get rid of the old gunkGrab a gentle nail polish remover (try Sephora’s Instant Nail Polish Remover, $9.50, Sephora.com) and soak a cotton ball or pad. Then, run it over your toenails to remove old polish, debris, buildup, and natural oils from your nails, says nail care expert Lauren Berkovitz, the founder of Lauren B. Beauty.Step 3: Soak your feetFill your tub with warm water and soak your feet in there for about 15 minutes, Hadley advises.To make the experience more spa-like, add a capful of distilled white vinegar (to cleanse and tone), a few drops of tea tree oil (to banish stinky bacteria), or a few tablespoons of Epsom salts (to help with achy feet). You can even throw in a few slices of lemon, which can help soften your cuticles and calluses and sanitize your feet, says Amy Ling Lin, owner of Sundays nail studio in New York City.Step 4: Slough off dead skinTake your feet out of the tub, gently dry them off, and grab a foot file, Hadley says. Run the file back and forth across your heels, soles, and sides of your feet to get rid of all the dead skin.Step 5: Shape up your nailsUsing a nail clipper, clip your nails to your desired length, Berkovitz says. You can follow that with a nail file to shape the corners. Then, gently buff your nails with the nail buffer to get rid of ridges that would make polish come out unevenly.Step 6: Oil upApply cuticle oil to the skin around your nails. This helps prevent damage to the cuticle and nail, and will also help your pedicure last longer, Berkovitz says.Step 7: MoisturizeYou’ll want to hydrate your feet and calves with lotion or a foot mask to replenish moisture, Berkovitz says.Step 8: Paint your nailsLin recommends using a toe separator to prevent smudging. Then, start with a base coat, Hadley says—this helps the polish stick better to your nails. “Take care to cover the entire nail,” Lin says. “This is the foundation you’re building off of, so take your time to make a smooth surface for the color coat.”Then, add your favorite nail color. “Apply thin, even layers,” Berkovitz says. “It will make all the difference and you’ll be happy you took the extra time later.”Be patient! It takes nail polish longer than you’d think to dry. If you rush it, you could end up with a sloppy, uneven finish.Finish off with a clear top coat to protect it from chipping.Step 9: Clean up any smudgesIf you spot any smudges, Hadley recommends using a nail brush or orangewood stick and polish remover to clean them up.Source It’s probably an understatement to say that getting a pedicure at a salon feels so freaking good. Especially when they have those awesome massaging chairs…Of course, that glorious experience comes at a cost. Thankfully, it’s not THAT hard to master an amazing pedicure at home.Skeptical? Let these beauty experts take you through the step-by-step:Step 1: Gather your gearYou’re going to need a solid arsenal for your pedi, says beauty expert Skyy Hadley, but you can find most of these at your local drugstore.Here’s what you’ll need for your home pedicure kit:a cuticle removercuticle pushera foot filenail buffera toe separatoran orangewood sticknail clippersnail filenail polish removercotton balls or padsa base and top coat