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1. From Caribbean Islands, Guyana and Belize was born our University of the West Indies. Proud symbol of our oneness, our strength in unity; with vision clear you came along to shape our destiny, to follow after knowledge, the truth to seek and find, to teach us love and justice, to liberate the mind. Today we see you rising, a light out of the West, that guides the feet of all who seek the noblest and the best. Chorus: There is a light that is rising from out of the West, and proud bearers of that light are we, so we follow those whose work has brought glory to your name, making a better world for you and for me.                                                                                                                                                             2. Now from your noble portals your sons and daughters go, to face a world of challenges, to conquer every foe. We'll work and play together and as time marches on, we'll ne'er forget the lesson that 'De whole a wi a one" U.W.I., we praise you, we lift our voice in song. We let our big drums roll loud, and steel pans ping, ping, pong. For you have shaped our lives so that we can truly say, to you we owe our gratitude, a debt we can't repay.  Chorus: There is a light that is rising from out of the West, and proud bearers of that light are we, so we follow those whose work has brought glory to your name, making a better world for you and for me.  This is our University of the West Indies!!!  Written by Noel Dexter

  1.   16 January 2013
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In its more than 60 years of existence, UWI has evolved from a fledgling college in the Caribbean island of Jamaica with 33 students to a full-fledged University with over 45,000 students, approximately 9000 graduates annually and more than 120,000 alumni.

  1.   30 December 2012
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"In life you don't get what you want, You get what you picture..." -Holton Buggs
Most people want incredible success, wealth, the freedom to travel, etc., but they never take the time to picture it.

  1.   15 December 2012
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Launched in December last year (2011), the Cambridge Digital Library has already attracted tens of millions of hits on its website. Among the 25,000 new images being made freely available at are a 2,000-year old copy of The Ten Commandments (the famous Nash Papyrus) and one of the most remarkable ancient copies of the New Testament (Codex Bezae).

While the latest release focuses on faith traditions – including important texts from Judaism, Christianity, Islam, Buddhism, Hinduism and Jainism – many of the manuscripts being made available are also of great political, cultural and historical importance.

One, the tenth-century Book of Deer, is widely believed to be the oldest surviving Scottish manuscript, and it contains the earliest known examples of written Gaelic.

A thirteenth-century Life of Edward the Confessor provides an account of the early English saint and king, produced by a later king for political purposes, and boasts masterpieces of English illumination, including a very graphic portrayal of the Battle of Hastings.

The extensive Cairo Genizah collections, which are being gradually released through the digital library, provide fascinating glimpses into the everyday life of a Jewish community in Egypt over a period of a thousand years. Based at the crossroads of trade and intellectual exchange, the archive of this community represents one of the most important sources for understanding the wider medieval world.

The Library is also beginning to release digital versions of its Islamic and Sanskrit collections, which include both secular and religious texts. The Islamic manuscripts collection includes some of the earliest surviving Qur’ans, while the Library’s Sanskrit manuscripts cover all the major religious traditions of South Asia and include some of the oldest known manuscripts of key religious texts.

A £1.5m lead gift from the Polonsky Foundation in June 2010 made possible the sophisticated technical infrastructure underpinning the digital library. This gift was one of the earliest and largest that the Foundation has given as part of its International Digitisation Project, which aims to make the world’s intellectual treasures freely accessible to a global audience. The Polonsky Foundation has also funded the digitisation of much of the content included within this latest release.

Dr Leonard Polonsky said: “I am delighted to see such important materials being made freely available to the world, and I look forward to the many other exciting collections the Library is preparing.”

Dr Polonsky’s landmark benefaction provides a strong basis for attracting further support for this ambitious and important initiative at Cambridge and has already been successful in generating funding for further digitisation.

University Librarian Anne Jarvis said: “Cambridge University Library preserves works of great importance to faith traditions and communities around the world. Because of their age and delicacy these manuscripts are seldom able to be viewed – and when they are displayed, we can only show one or two pages. Now, through the generosity of the Polonsky Foundation, anyone with a connection to the Internet can select a work of interest, turn to any page of the manuscript, and explore it in extraordinary detail.”

Among the religious treasures and collections viewable within the Cambridge Digital Library are:

The Nash Papyrus. Named after the Egyptologist who purchased it at the beginning of the twentieth century, the Nash papyrus is a very fragile second-century BCE manuscript. Before the discovery of the Dead Sea Scrolls, it was by far the oldest manuscript containing text from the Hebrew Bible, and even now it remains among the most ancient.

View at:

The Codex Bezae is one of the most important New Testament manuscripts. Containing the Gospels and Acts of the Apostles in Greek and Latin, it is thought to date from the late fourth or early fifth century. Codex Bezae is striking in containing many unique forms of the text, including, a saying attributed to Jesus found in no other sources, a longer ending that was added to Mark’sGospel and a strikingly different version of Acts. In addition to the high-quality digital facsimile of the Codex, the Cambridge Digital Library includes a new edition of the manuscript with full Greek and Latin transcriptions, including information about its many corrections, prepared by the International Greek New Testament Project (

View at

The Book of Deer is a tiny pocket gospel book, about 16cm tall and 11cm wide. Usually dated to the first half of the tenth century, the manuscript is of particular importance to Scotland. It is widely regarded as the earliest surviving manuscript produced in Scotland and also contains the earliest examples of written Scots Gaelic, added to the manuscript in the twelfth century at the monastery of Deer in Aberdeenshire.

View at:

The Life of St Edward the Confessor by Matthew Paris celebrates the life of this important English saint and king. Sponsored by Henry III and possibly owned by Queen Eleanor of Castille, it is a masterpiece of thirteenth-century English illumination and political propaganda.

View at:

Several very early fragments of the Qur’an, from the eighth or ninth centuries CE (second or third centuries AH), many written in elaborate script with geometrical ornamentation.


The Cairo Genizah Collection (selection). The Taylor-Schechter Cairo Genizah Collection is the world’s largest and most important single collection of medieval Jewish manuscripts. Obtained from a synagogue storeroom (genizah) in Egypt in the late 1890s, the collection contains 193,000 manuscript fragments, obtained by a Cambridge professor, covering all aspects of life in the Jewish community at Fustat, near Cairo, over a period of a thousand years. The digital library currently contains several thousand items from the collection. This will expand over the next few years to include the entire collection, along with a further 7,000 fragments from the long hidden Jacques Mosseri Genizah Collection. The digitisation of the Genizah collections has been sponsored by the Jewish Manuscript Preservation Society, the Friedberg Genizah Project, and the Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC).

More information and examples at:

Sanskrit Manuscripts (selection). Cambridge’s important collection of Sanskrit manuscripts comprises over 1,600 works written over a thousand year period on different materials, including paper, palm leaf and birch bark. The collection covers many of South Asia’s religious traditions – from the Vedic religion to devotional Hinduism and Tantrism, Theravada to Mahayana and Tantric Buddhism, and Jainism. The digitisation of the Library’s Sanskrit collection is being undertaken as part of an Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC)-funded research project to study and catalogue the collection. The digital library currently presents a small initial selection, which will grow significantly in 2013-14.

More information and examples at:


  1.   13 December 2012
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Can a Personal Trainer Benefit?

My name is Brittany Warren, I am a Personal Trainer and here is my story…

While playing hockey for the University of Regina in 2006, I received a devastating concussion. I returned to school 7 months after that and was integrated back into a somewhat normal life, minus hockey, although I was still suffering on a daily basis with many symptoms including headaches and migraines. In 2009 I was in a car accident on the highway and all of my symptoms worsened again.

Another Personal Trainer…

I was introduced to OG in the fall of 2009 by another Personal Trainer, founding members, Lee and David Bojic, I was not a coffee drinker… I started on capsules in November because I knew they would be good for my body but I had NO EXPECTATIONS for OrGano Gold’s Ganoderma as it related to my post concussive symptoms.

I used to be tired unless I got 10 hours or more and now I do well with 6! I have also seen improvements in these areas: dizziness, nausea, irritability, ringing in the ears, sense of smell, mood swings, frustration, balance, vocabulary, recall and difficulty focusing. I am also now off of my medication which I needed to sleep. I am able to put more hours into my business now because I don’t need as much rest.

I trained for a bodybuilding show this year with OG and my recovery time was incredible. I was able to train for months without any interruptions (prior to OG, due to headaches I would miss several days of training per month).

My flare-ups are less frequent and when they occur I up my OG capsules until it’s gone instead of going to the hospital. I can’t thank OrGano Gold enough!

Brittany Warren, Sapphire Consultant
Regina, SK


  1.   29 October 2012
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