UNTV Cup: PNP faces Malacañang in must- win game on Sunday
UNTV News • October 19, 2019 • 684
Former UNTV Cup Season 5 champion PNP Responders must win against the multi-season finalist Malacañang-PSC Kamao on Sunday (October 20) at Pasig City Sports Center to keep their bid for the next round in the league of public servants.
As a winless team in Group B, the Responders share the bottom two spot with the GSIS Furies.
After the first-round elimination, only the top four from each group will advance to the next round. The lowest two teams in each bracket will go on vacation early.
Tough as it may seem, they cannot afford to lose their three remaining games. But what they will be facing are the unbeaten Malacañang-PSC which flashes solid offense and defense prowess in all of its 3 games, the GSIS Furies and the reinforced two-time champion Judiciary Magis.
The Responders will basically still rely on Ollan Omiping, Anton Tolentino with the support from Richard Villanueva and rookie Mariano Flormata Jr.
While the Raffy Gonzales-coached Malacañang-PSC Kamao will be led by Eric dela Cuesta, the Javier brothers, Visnu and Narayan, Myk Jimenez, Ian Garrido with solid supporting cast: Joseph Besa, Michael Ignario and rookies Joseph Roque, Jeff Punzalan.
The PNP- Malacañang-PSC bout will take place at 5:00 pm, Sunday.
An explosive 2nd game is also expected as the multi-season champion AFP Cavaliers will take on the revitalized Department of Agriculture Food Masters.
At the helm of the Food Masters team is PBA Legend Rodney Santos who takes pride of hard-fought victories in their first two encounters against PITC Global Traders and Ombudsman Graft Busters.
In the other games, rookie team SSS Kabalikat will take on sophomore UNTV Cup team PITC Global Traders at 2pm.
SSS Kabalikat, being win-less also, need to win all their remaining games to prevent early eviction.
UNTV Cup can be seen live at Pasig City Sports Center for free or via Facebook and YouTube accounts and of course via UNTV channel and UNTV website.
GROUP A AFP Cavaliers 3-0 Agriculture Food Masters 2-0 Ombudsman Graftbusters 1-2 PITC Global Traders 1-2 PhilHealth Plus 1-2 SSS Kabalikat 0-2
GROUP B Malacañan PSC Kamao 3-0 DENR Warriors 2-0 NHA Builders 2-1 Judiciary Magis 1-2 GSIS Furies 0-3 PNP Responders 0-2
According to the World Health Organization (WHO), stroke is one of the leading causes of deaths worldwide.
In its report, the WHO said that of the 56.9 million deaths worldwide in 2016, stroke and Ischaemic heart disease accounted for a combined 15.2 million deaths.
A stroke occurs when there’s bleeding in your brain or when blood flow to the brain is blocked or limited.
Its risk factors include having high blood pressure, had a previous stroke, smoking, diabetes and heart disease. A person’s risk of stroke also increases with age.
A stroke is a true emergency that needs quick action.
When a person is having a stroke, every second counts and quick intervention may increase a person’s chance of survival and reduce the risk of long-term disability.
Strokes, depending on its severity, can carry a number of sudden, telltale signs, including:
Drooping on one side of the face
Difficulty in lifting of one or both arms to its full weight
Slurred or difficulty with talking and understanding speech
Loss of vision
Difficulty in walking, dizziness
Loss of balance or consciousness
The WHO said that having sudden severe headache with no known cause is another potential sign that one might be having a stroke.
According to UNTV’s Lifesaver program, a bystander should use F.A.S.T to help remember warning signs in the event of possible stroke:
Face. Does the face droop on one side when the person tries to smile?
Arms. Can the person lift his/her one arm to its full weight?
Speech. Is the person having a slurred speech or difficulty with talking and understanding speech?
Time. If you observe any of these signs, immediately call a local emergency number.
What should you do while waiting for the emergency medical service to arrive?
Remain calm. Talk to the person and reassure him or her that help is on the way.
If the person is conscious, gently place them into a comfortable position but do not try to move them any further.
Do not give them any food or liquids.
Note the person’s symptoms and look for any changes in condition. Also try to remember the time when symptoms started. It is important to give the emergency medical responder as much information as possible about the person’s situation.
If he or she falls unconscious, monitor their airway and breathing by lifting the person’s chin and tilt their head slightly backward. Look to see if their chest is moving or listen for breathing sounds.
If there are no signs of breathing, start performing cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR).
During a medical emergency situation, always remember to stay focused and take action quickly.
Watch these episodes of Lifesaver below for more information on the early signs of stroke:
UNTV’s underwater drone captured the sorry state of Balayan Bay’s marine life which has been covered in a blanket of volcanic ash from Taal Volcano’s eruption.
Joey Devilla, one of the fishermen in San Luis, said they were finding it difficult to catch fish since the eruption of the Taal volcano. He said there were large amounts of ashfall underwater of Balayan Bay.
“Putik ang ilalim, talaga hong makikita niyo na medyo madilim tsaka wala kayong makikitang maliit na isda (The underwater is murky, you can abrely see anything below and you cannot see any small fishes),” he said.
“Hindi na po nakakahuli ng dulong (silver fish) simula noong pumatak ang maraming ashfall dito sa amin. Kaya po medyo mahirap ngayon ang buhay dahil ito lang ang pinagkakakitaan namin dito sa San Luis (I can no longer catch any silver fish since the ashfall. Life has been quite difficult here [fishing] has been one of our main livelihood here in San Luis),” he added.
UNTV’s drone journalism, which includes air and underwater drone, was spearheaded by Kuya Daniel Razon to provide more detailed information on news reports.
The UNTV drone journalism has already covered several new reports including the Manila Bay Rehabilitation, Star City fire and more.—AAC
MANILA, Philippines – The government has been calling on the public to ditch fireworks and other pyrotechnic devices for safer noise-maker alternatives to avoid any injuries during the celebration of the holidays.
However, there are some people who just can’t help themselves from setting those firecrackers off so UNTV’s Lifesaver program has prepared first-aid tips on how to treat burns and injuries related to the use of fireworks.
Lifesaver program host, UNTV News and Rescue Manager Benedict Galazan, said there are different first aid treatments for different types of fireworks accidents.
He, however, stressed that these are only temporary measures as victims should be immediately rushed to the nearest hospital.
Here are the first-aid tips:
For first degree burns, the burned or injured area should be washed under cool running water for 10 to 15 minutes to ease the pain and remove traces of chemical powder.
Cover the burned area using a clean cloth and, if necessary, immediately bring the victim to the hospital.
First-degree burns are considered mild and result in pain and reddening of the skin.
For second degree burns, run cool water on the wound for 10 to 15 minutes to stop the bleeding and ease the pain.
Cover the wound with a clean cloth or plastic wrap then bring the victim to the nearest hospital.
Second-degree burns affect the epidermis and lower layer of the skin and may cause pain, redness, and blistering.
When blistering occurs, the swollen area of the skin should not be popped.
“‘Yung mga blister o paltos ay huwag puputukin. Kasi iyan po ang pinaka-defense mechanism ng katawan ‘yan na kapag may heat na naramdaman ang katawan, magpo-produce siya ng liquid para ‘yun din ang makatulong sa pagcool-down ng burn,” Galazan said.
For third-degree burns, run the wound on cool water for 10 to 15 minutes to stop the bleeding and ease the pain.
Carefully put pressure on the injured area to control the bleeding.
Do NOT apply toothpaste, cream or any oil-based ointment to the wound or burn.
Cover the injured area with a clean cloth or plastic wrap then bring the victim to the hospital.
Third-degree burns affect the dermis and deeper skin tissues and may result in white or blackened, charred skin that may be numb.
For injured fingers, hands and other limbs, Lifesaver advises to run the injured part under cool water. Do NOT use ice.
If the fingers are still intact, run it as well on cool water.
If some fingers or other body parts are dismembered or lost, apply pressure using a tourniquet or any device (bandage and stick, rope or belt) to a limb or extremity to limit – but not stop – the flow of blood.
Also, try to look for the dismembered finger, and wrap them in a clean cloth. Place them inside a sealed plastic bag and put it in ice.
Bring the victim and the dismembered body part to the nearest hospital.
Dismembered limbs need to be brought with the victim to the hospital as these may still be reattached through surgery.
For eye injuries, flush the affected eye with cool water to remove any traces of firecracker powder.
Do NOT scratch or touch the injured eye.
If it is bleeding, use gauze or a paper cup to cover and protect the injured eye. Be careful not to put pressure on the eye.
Bring the patient to the nearest hospital
For ingestion or firecracker or its powder, here are the first aid tips:
Let the patient drink raw egg whites. Health experts recommend six to eight egg whites to a child and eight to 12 to an adult.
The patient should not attempt to throw up the ingested firecracker to prevent further damage.
Bring the victim to the nearest hospital.
Remember, if the wound is larger than the size of the palm of the hand, immediately bring the victim to the nearest hospital or call emergency medical services such as 8-911-UNTV.
Watch the episode of Lifesaver below for more first aid tips on firecracker burns:
– RRD (Correspondent Harlene Delgado contributed to this report)
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