2019年8月31日 星期六

苗栗縣政府 2019-08-31 電子報

苗栗縣政府  
2019-08-31
苗縣文旦果品評鑑比賽頒獎
苗栗縣政府新聞稿 108/08/31 媒體事務中心339226

  西湖鄉柚見中秋慶團圓產業活動,8月31日在湖東社區活動中心擧辦的苗栗縣文旦果品評鑑比賽,青年農民黎俊琦榮獲特等獎。

 今天評鑑的結果,特等獎:黎俊琦;頭等獎:李芳儀、鄧朝墻、傅鐘瑩、徐春源、黎娣妹;二等獎:賴瑞鴻、黃德綱、彭義芳、余文和、古維銘、李定欽、梁榮豐、陳漢木 、古得揚、張智麟、郭金海、賴瑞恩、吳肇宏、陳欽雪、李世清。
西湖鄉是苗縣最大文旦柚產區,種植面積約100公頃,主要集中於湖東村大小窩一帶,生產的文旦柚果肉細緻,富含維生素C,散發蜂蜜香氣,甜度高達12度,品質優良,深受消費者喜愛。

 鄉農會每年並擧辦苗縣文旦果品評鑑比賽,希望透過評鑑,彼此切磋、觀摩,藉以提升果農的種植技術,生產品質優良的文旦,使得西湖鄉文旦逐漸打響知名度,居佔市場重要地位。
 今天的苗栗縣文旦果品評鑑頒獎儀式,副縣長鄧桂菊、立委陳超明、縣議員韓茂賢、西湖鄉長高阿賜、造橋鄉長黃天貴、縣農會總幹事梁召明、西湖鄉農會理事長蕭駿逸、總幹事郭豐文、頭屋鄉農會總幹事謝金德、造橋鄉農會彭森華等人皆到場致意。 

 副縣長鄧桂菊表示,西湖文旦柚在鄉農會及鄉公所長年輔導下,不斷提升農民栽種技術,品質絕佳,絕不輸麻豆文旦,歡迎遊客到西湖鄉遊覽,享受田園風光,採購文旦,當作中秋節伴手禮,並藉由行銷,提高柚農收益。

家庭照顧者戶外踏青喘息之旅
為了提供家庭照顧者放鬆、紓壓的喘息機會,今(31)日在縣府與富邦銀行公益慈善基金會共同舉辦「家庭照顧者戶外踏青喘息之旅」,讓照顧者到放鬆心情到三百年歷史的蘆竹湳古厝老社區,藉由社區導覽、課程體驗,讓主要照顧者有真正獲得喘息的機會。另外今天也將家庭照顧者繪畫舒壓課程成品展出,李姐姐說平時在家裡照顧失智爸爸,她說她從來不知道,原來自己透過老師指導,居然可以利用有色鉛筆顏料,用簡單的線條和塗鴉練習,畫屬於個人獨一無二的角色和故事,讓我感受畫畫的樂趣,忘了失智爸爸時好時壞問題,李姐姐說原來自己可以當"畢卡索"!
縣長夫人蔡麗卿及富邦銀行公益慈善基金會翟小璧總幹事也特地到場為家庭照顧者加油打氣。縣長夫人非常感謝富邦多年來照顧苗栗縣家庭照顧者提供家庭照顧者喘息,讓她們情緒找到出口,獲得滿滿的正向力量。
縣長夫人也強調,過去往往關注在被照顧者身上,卻忽略的照顧者的需求;這次和富邦銀行慈善基金會合作推出「戶外踏青」活動,讓照顧者有機會喘息一下,出門走走呼吸新鮮空氣。期待這次的活動能讓他們鬆開繃緊的神經,拾回遺失許久的生活樂趣。
公告修正「藥事法第六條之一應建立追溯或追蹤系統之藥品類別」
  衛生福利部食品藥物管理署(以下簡稱食藥署)為掌握藥品來源及流向,避免偽藥進入合法供應鏈,防範合法藥品非法流用,依據藥事法第6條之1第1項規定,於108年7月31日公告修正「藥事法第六條之一應建立追溯或追蹤系統之藥品類別」,本次公告刪除原有38品項,新增38品項並納入含麻黃素或假麻黃素製劑。自108年10月1日起,該等新增納入追溯或追蹤之藥品,其藥品許可證持有藥商、從事該類製劑批發業務之販賣業藥商,應於每月10日前將上個月的藥品追溯或追蹤資訊,上傳至食藥署所建置之藥品追溯或追蹤申報系統。  
  本次修正是依據最新健保藥品申報資料,以高使用量、高單價之風險評估篩選原則,排除癌症用藥、管制藥品、罕病用藥及注射劑,重新選定高關注類別50品項(包括刪除原有38品項,新增38品項) (如附件)。另為避免含麻黃素製劑流入製毒使用,現行要求藥品許可證持有藥商須按季提報製劑流向清冊,為進一步透過資訊系統加強管理,強化流向異常之監測,故納入含麻黃素或假麻黃素製劑。
  食藥署已於6月初舉辦4場業者說明會,並請業者提前進行試申報,以增加業者對申報系統的熟悉度。
  本局再次提醒業者應依其產業模式建立藥品來源及流向之追溯或追蹤系統,違反者依藥事法第92條之規定得處新台幣3萬元以上200萬元以下罰鍰。


酷暑戶外活動五裝備 預防熱傷害!
全球因環境污染暖化影響,近來雖已過農曆節氣立秋,氣候依然高溫炎熱,白天氣溫常常高達35度!苗栗縣政府衛生局關心大家,在此呼籲謹防熱傷害,相關衛教訊息及認知在此提醒。
世界氣象組織(WMO)定義高溫是指35℃及以上的溫度,而熱浪則是超過連續五日最高氣溫超過平均最高溫平均值5°C (9°F)以上。正常人的體表溫度是36.8℃左右,如果氣溫高於35℃,人體熱量不容易散發,汗液不容易蒸發,易受到熱傷害即是我們常說的中暑。
慎防熱傷害的高危險群,分別是嬰幼童、65歲以上的長者、慢性病患、服用藥物者、戶外工作者、運動員或密閉空間工作者及過重者等,還有雖鼓勵民眾多活動,若在戶外悶熱環境長時間活動,且運動導致大量流汗者,也等同熱傷害高危險群;國民健康署提醒民眾,外出牢記預防熱傷害的「從頭到腳5裝備」:
一、 寬邊帽或陽傘:
利用可防紫外線之寬邊帽或陽傘避免陽光直射臉、耳朵及脖子。
二、 太陽眼鏡:
選擇檢驗合格的太陽眼鏡保護眼睛,並挑選可遮擋眼睛周圍及適合臉型的款式,且注意鏡片破碎的安全性。
三、 涼爽透氣之衣物:
可考慮舒適的棉質衣服,或是能保護皮膚不受紫外線照射的功能性衣服,且於運動後更換乾爽的衣服以維持良好的防護功能。
四、 擦防曬乳:
外出前30分鐘建議使用防水且SPF30以上之防曬乳,並每2小時補充1次,可將防曬乳作為每天早晨保護的一部分;保存時應避免放置於過熱之處以免變質,若為敏感性肌膚可選擇標記有敏感性肌膚使用或無香味之產品。
五、 尋找蔭涼處:
外出時盡可能行走於通風蔭涼處,如:樹蔭步道、騎樓或建築物下,避免太陽直曬,並自備水瓶定時喝水,養成每天至少2,000㏄白開水的好習慣。
苗栗縣政府衛生局提醒您,當發現身體疑似出現熱傷害徵兆,如體溫升高、皮膚乾熱變紅、心跳加速,嚴重者會出現無法流汗、頭痛、頭暈、噁心、嘔吐,甚至神智混亂、抽筋、昏迷等症狀,務必迅速離開高溫的環境、設法降低體溫(如鬆脫衣物、用水擦拭身體或搧風等)、提供加少許鹽的冷開水或稀釋的電解質飲料,並以最快的速度就醫。希望大家平安健康度過酷暑,逃離熱傷害。
~苗縣政府衛生局關心您~
2019苗栗海洋觀光季系列活動 苑港漁港魚苗放流 海洋生態生生不息 苗栗邀您一起響應國際慢魚運動!
2019苗栗海洋觀光季系列活動本府與通苑區漁會共同協力推動國際慢魚運動,更舉辦了魚苗流放的活動,希望呼籲民眾一起保護自然資源,讓海洋生態能夠永續發展。
本府與通苑區漁會於8月31日上午10時於苑港漁港放流3萬尾四絲馬鮁魚苗(俗名午仔魚)並邀請民眾一同共襄盛舉,希望大家能透過此次活動了解生態永續的意義,縣府農業處長官與漁業科同仁、通苑區漁會及民眾一起,以人力接駁的方式,將一桶一桶的魚苗放入大海,期盼能增加當地海域漁產資源,共同為海洋生態永續發展盡一份心力。
此次活動放流的魚苗是經過抽查、無藥物殘留符合規範的魚苗,並且放流魚苗的種類也是經過挑選,適合本縣海域生存的四絲馬鮁魚苗。
另外,本次活動讓民眾不只能夠親身體驗流放的樂趣,也能進一步的了解環保的意義,並希望能培養大家愛護海洋、維護海岸自然環境的觀念,讓每一位參與過放流活動的民眾都能成為海洋保護小尖兵。
藉由魚苗放流與宣導活動,鼓勵大家一同保育海洋,維持自然生態的平衡,同時也呼籲民眾千萬不能隨便野放,要視氣候、環境,選擇適合的魚苗種類,並且通過藥物檢測等才能進行放流,以免放流的魚苗無法生存,壞了原本培育海洋生命的美意。
苗栗擁有悠長而美麗的海岸線,民眾前往海邊遊玩,也要隨手將垃圾帶走、不要隨意撿拾貝殼,共同維護海洋環境,才能讓美景持續存在、讓更多人共享。
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Race/Related: Dr. King’s ‘Dream’ Speech

His Son Reflects on How Far We Have Come

Wednesday was the 56th anniversary of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.'s "I Have a Dream" speech delivered to nearly a quarter-million people on the National Mall in Washington.

"I have a dream," he declared, "my four little children will one day live in a nation where they will not be judged by the color of their skin but by the content of their character. I have a dream today!"

I reached one of those children, Martin Luther King III, on Wednesday morning and he told me that his father's speech had been years in the making. Mr. King said that his father had had delivered elements of the speech on other occasions.

Though he has listened to the speech thousands of times, he said, it moves him to tears whenever he listens to it. During our conversation, Mr. King told me that the country still has much work to do in making the "dream" a reality.

The Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. gave his "I Have a Dream" speech from the Lincoln Memorial on Aug. 28, 1963.Corbis/Bettmann

Q. and A. With Martin Luther King III

The conversation has been edited and condensed for clarity.

What do you remember most about your father?

I remember quite a few things because I was 10 years old when my father was killed. What I do not remember, unfortunately, is when he delivered this incredible message for our nation and world. I do remember having the opportunity to travel with Dad and see him in the context of his work. And, interestingly enough, he did several iterations of "I Have a Dream" before delivering the version he gave on Aug. 28 in 1963.

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I had the opportunity with my brother to travel with my father probably seven or eight times. The last experience was in 1967, just a few months before he was killed. I believe it was October or November, and he was mobilizing for the Poor People's Campaign, which was supposed to be an event to bring together poor blacks, poor whites, poor Native Americans, poor Latino and Hispanic Americans, Americans from all walks of life, to say to our policymakers in Washington that we demand the right to decent jobs and decent pay.

How far, or close, are we to achieving your father's dream?

This vision that he engaged in and talked about, elements of it have become true. But the hope is that we'd be much further as a nation. I think we're going through a metamorphosis. And what I mean by that is all of the ill, or all of the negative, has to come out for the positive to emerge because there's no way that we can go back to the past.

We thought, for example, racism was resolved. We thought civil rights was resolved — certainly 10, 12 years ago. We did, especially when President Obama was elected. I didn't feel that we were in a postracial society because I knew racism was still very much with us, but we certainly thought we'd come further. So to get to a point where it now feels like we're going back to the 1950s is somewhat of concern.

But the only way you can address these issues, truly, is you have to know they exist. And so at least now we know they exist. So the real question is: How do we bring people together?

Hundreds of thousands of people who gathered in Washington in 1963 heard Dr. King talk about his dream of peace and justice.Associated Press

Who in your view is carrying your father's mantle?

I don't think that it's a single person as much as it's a coalition of organizations. I really think that it has to be done by some millennials, some even maybe younger. I think we see it through the Parkland students; they are carrying that mantle. I think we see it through some of the progressive organizations.

But you've got to have progressive organizations who are willing to work with conservative organizations. So it's not about what your leaning is. It's about finding common ground even if there's one issue. Let's work on that.

We need what Dad called a revolution of values. Dad happened to be a Christian minister and he was able to use what his interpretation of Christianity was, but I think it's so broad now that we've got to find a language that is universal. Now oftentimes he spoke in universal tones and that's why I think people embraced him. He was able to speak in tones that everyone could understand. And that's the kind of voices that we need to hear more today.

EDITOR'S PICKS

We publish many articles that touch on race. Here are a few you shouldn't miss.

Article ImageMasami Teraoka, "New Wave Series/Christine at Hanauma Bay," 1992.

social studies

The Comedians Challenging Stereotypes About Asian-American Masculinity

A new generation that includes Joel Kim Booster and Bowen Yang is redefining old notions — while reminding us how much further the culture has to go.

by thessaly la force

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Cherokee Nation Seeks to Send First Delegate to Congress

The group is pointing to treaties signed in the 18th and 19th centuries that explicitly promised them a seat at the table.

by jose a. del real

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letter 122

She's a World-Famous Model. So Why Did an Australian Magazine Get Her Photo Wrong?

Adut Akech is a 19-year-old modeling superstar. But after a magazine misidentified her in a photo, she says she is no longer staying quiet about racism in the industry.

by isabella kwai

Article ImageBrendan Smialowski/Agence France-Presse — Getty Images

nonfiction

Slavery and the Holocaust: How Americans and Germans Cope With Past Evils

Susan Neiman's "Learning From the Germans" looks at the different ways two countries deal with their history.

by deborah e. lipstadt

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