A rounded education
Adams College The term lesbian is also used with regard to sexual identity or sexual behavior, regardless of sexual orientation, or as an adjective to characterize or associate nouns with female homosexuality or same-sex attraction. The prostate gland is one of the organs that contributes fluid to semen. As of 2013, little analysis of this paraphilia has been reported in medical literature. Women porn is often produced by women and aimed specifically at the female market - rejecting the view that men are turned on by porn but women only by a box of chocolates. The object or situation of interest is called the fetish; the person who has a fetish for that object/situation is a fetishist. BDSM actions can often take place during a specific period of time agreed to by both parties, referred to as play, a scene or a session. Facial cum shots are currently regularly portrayed in pornographic films and videos, often as a way to close a scene. Snuff pornography involves the actual death of any of the participants, consenting or otherwise, simulated death is not considered snuff. Greater economic and social freedom allowed them gradually to be able to determine how they could form relationships and families. Omorashi: The act of holding one own urine until the need to urinate is urgent, making another hold in their urine, or watching another person with an free celebrity porn urgent need to urinate. Since at least 1973, it has also been used to refer to a sexually attractive young woman. This category also includes pornographic home movies. Women in homosexual relationships responded to this designation either by hiding their personal lives or accepting the label of outcast and creating a subculture and identity that developed in Europe and the United States. Tentacle rape or shokushu goukan is found in some horror or hentai titles, with tentacled creatures having sexual intercourse with female characters. Reflective of its views on sexuality and culture, Japanese pornography delves into a wide spectrum of heterosexual, homosexual, and transgender sexual acts in addition to unique fetishes and philias. in Wem, Shropshire, is a state boarding school with a rich history, offering a wide range of Level 3 courses, including A levels and more applied vocational choices.
Students who choose Adams College achieve excellent grades, and also emerge as well-rounded individuals with clear plans for their future. Adams House, the school’s state-of-the-art boarding facility, provides preparation for university or working away from home.
Director of boarding Nicki Cooper says: ‘Moving away from home can be an intimidating time so we provide home comforts and a variety of evening and weekend activities such as paintballing, theatre visits, talent shows, quiz evenings and shopping trips.
‘Students develop confidence and independence; boarding provides a ready-made circle of friends but also opportunities to make more.’
At Adams College this year 28 A-level subjects achieved a 100 per cent pass rate. In addition, fees are generally less than half those of independent schools.
Lorna Withey, head of college, says: ‘Adams College offers a fulfilling and enriching experience. Forty per cent of students are from outside of Wem so we have a real cosmopolitan atmosphere. While the majority of students do go on to university, we also support those aiming for apprenticeships and foundation courses fully as well.’
Visit www.thomasadams.org.uk or call 01939 237000.
Young sailor Rhys Chandler, a Year 10 student at The Marches School in Oswestry, Shropshire, is currently competing in the International Topper Class Association (ITCA) series which includes five regattas, the most recent of which were held at Grafham Water and Rutland Water in East Anglia. Rhys has been enjoying great success in the series so far, including finishing an impressive 58th out of 178 at Grafham, with a best result of 11th, his highest placed performance to date.
At the latest event, at Rutland Sailing Club, Rhys secured 25th place in the ITCA series and then, following a recent call up by the Welsh Yachting Association (WAY), helped Wales secure third place in the Eric Twiname Event. Rhys, who trains on Bala Lake and has only been sailing since August last year, was competing against many GBR Topper squad members in the competition.
Rhys said: 'My goal for this year was to finish in the top 50 per cent overall at a national series event. Having now achieved this, I am now aiming to finish in the top 30 per cent at a national series event.'
Rhys's next ITCA event is in July at Derwent Sailing Club, and he will be competing in the nationals in August, held over six days in Pwllheli. He is also competing in the Welsh CYRC events held at various locations across north Wales over the summer period, and the Welsh zones at Pembroke Sailing Club.
Says Rhys: 'My plans for the future are to gain a place on the Topper Welsh National Squad for 2015 and then who knows where next - maybe the Americas Cup or around the World!'
Aspiring medics, vets, dentists and keen biological science students are being invited to sign up for Moreton Hall’s Bio-Medical Science training programme, which takes place at the school during August. The course has been specifically designed for strong scientists who will have just completed their AS Levels in Biology and Chemistry, and who are planning to apply for university places as they commence their last year of A Levels.
'The course is laboratory based, giving students hands-on experience of techniques in biomedical science beyond the A Level syllabus,' explains course Co-ordinator, Dr David Kelly. 'With access to our high level biomedical science equipment and the Keele University Medical School, this course offers insight into academic research which would normally only be available to undergraduate degree students.'
Run in partnership with Keele University Medical School, the 10-day course is open to any boys and girls and includes personal statement workshops, sessions with the Keele University Medical School’s admissions officer, and seminars on the different vocational paths for those with a keen interest in life science.
A nine-year-old Chester schoolgirl has won third place in a Merseyside and Cheshire-wide maths competition – for pupils aged up to 13.
Raka Chattopadhyay, nine, of Great Sutton was placed third in the Mathematical Education on Merseyside Challenge 2014 competition, seeing off around 1,800 competitors. Raka, a Queen’s Lower School pupil, will now attend a prize-giving ceremony in Liverpool along with fellow Queen’s pupil Madeleine Ashby, 13, from Tarporley, who won a certificate of merit in the competition. Charlotte Enevoldson, 14, from Parkgate, won the best in school award for the Mathematical Education on Merseyside Senior Challenge competition
The Queen’s School’s head of maths, Janet O’Donnell, said: 'Raka’s interest and ability in maths means that while she has the majority of her lessons and playtime at the Lower School with her friends, she is taught maths at the Senior School. She has no problem keeping up with the work and to have been placed third in the region competing against children four years older is a fantastic achievement. We are all very proud of her.'
For more information visit www.queens.cheshire.sch.uk or call 01244 321507
A local photographer and a wildlife artist from Shropshire have got together to make a wildlife film which they hope will inspire youngsters in primary schools through the region. Tim Mitchell, a photographer based in Oswestry, started filming in 2013 driven by a passion to show off the wildlife on our doorstep and get children involved on a daily basis with the natural world.
'We've got such a fantastic array of wildlife in this area, much of it people are missing, and I really want to show that wildlife is accessible to everyone and in particular to get children involved,' says Tim. 'As soon as you point out the wildlife on our doorstep, children are instantly fascinated. The film is shot in a local nature reserve but highlights the wildlife around us in our own gardens and what we can do to enjoy it and protect it.'
A need for a film presenter led Tim to contact Ben Waddams, the renowned wildlife artist. Ben was equally enthused with the project and both he and Timare doing this work in their free time.
The film is being provided free to schools in Oswestry initially. It is expected to reach children of all ages right across Shropshire and be available for download via social media.
For more information visit www.timmitchellphotography.com or call 01691 654089
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