Tag: 上海龙凤

3 Badge Mixology Appoints Gustavo Baena as Midwest Market Manager

first_imgHome Industry News Releases 3 Badge Mixology Appoints Gustavo Baena as Midwest Market ManagerIndustry News ReleasesWine Business3 Badge Mixology Appoints Gustavo Baena as Midwest Market ManagerBy Press Release – December 10, 2019 205 0 Twitter TAGS3 Badge Beverage CorporationGustavo Baenapeople Linkedin Previous articleGaragiste Wine Festival Wins ‘Best of the Fests’, Kicks off 10th Anniversary Year in Sonoma on February 15thNext articleAldenAlli Winery Raises $46,000 for Fire Recovery Press Release Share Email Pinterest Facebook AdvertisementSonoma, Calif., (Dec. 5, 2019) – 3 Badge Beverage Corporation’s Mixology division has hired Gustavo Baena as Midwest Market Manager. Based in Chicago, Baena now oversees sales for the 3 Badge spirits portfolio in Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio and Wisconsin.Baena comes to 3 Badge Mixology from Stoli Group USA, where he was the State Manager of Illinois. He was previously the Field Sales Manager at Constellation Brands and before that the Illinois Market Manager at Tequila Avión. During his time at these positions, Gustavo gained extensive experience on the supply and distribution side of the busines“Gustavo’s relationships with retailers and distributors are outstanding,” said August Sebastiani, president of 3 Badge Beverage Corporation. “We’re delighted to have him head our business in the Midwest region. He will be a great asset in continuing to grow our spirits business.”3 Badge Mixology has a diverse portfolio of spirit brands from around the world that are rooted in tradition. The brands include Bozal Mezcal, Kirk & Sweeney Rum, La Pivón Vermouth, Pasote Tequila and Uncle Val’s Gin. For 2019, 3 Badge Mixology portfolio shipments are up more than 20% from last year, highlighted by Bozal (up 90%) and Pasote (up 35%).3 Badge Beverage Corporation is based in Sonoma, California, and was founded in 2009 by August Sebastiani. The company offers a diverse collection of everyday luxury wine and spirits, and its mission is to over-deliver on quality and value. The company is located at 32 Patten Street, Sonoma, CA 95476. Additional information is located at 3badge.com.Advertisement ReddItlast_img read more

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Youth month activities in November and December

first_imgAdvertisements FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail Youth month activities will be celebrated in November and December this year, under the theme: Jamaican Youth: Organising, Integrating and Participating for Development.The activities, organised by the Ministry of Youth, Sports and Culture through the National Centre for Youth Development (NCYD), will get underway on Monday, November 1, with a launch at Campion College, Hope Road, Kingston, starting at 3 p.m.Speaking at the Jamaica Information Service (JIS) Think Tank session on Wednesday (October 27) at the agency’s head office in Kingston, Director of Youth Policy and Programme, NCYD, Roberta Brown Ellis, said that about 150 persons will attend the ceremony, which will have a young person as the guest speaker. Minister of Youth, Sports and Culture, Hon Olivia Grange, and Parliamentary Secretary in the Ministry, Senator Warren Newby, are also expected to attend.“There will be displays from different youth organizations, also the participation of one of our marching bands; so we are really expecting to have a fanfare,” she said.Mrs. Brown Ellis said the NCYD will be incorporating activities by other youth serving organizations and Ministries. She mentioned a Career Day, which will be hosted by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs in November, as part of youth month activities.“I want to make it clear that, for this year, we are taking a more multi-sectoral approach to our youth month activities,” she added.On Saturday, November 6, a youth gospel explosion will take place in Trelawny, at a venue to be decided, while on the following day, Youth Club leaders and officers of the NCYD will read youth month messages in churches, islandwide.“We want to ensure that young people all across Jamaica are able to participate in as many of our youth month activities as possible and, therefore, we will be having youth club leaders and our officers doing the reading of messages in churches all across the island,” she said.Another big activity is International Students’ Day on November 17, at the Vere Technical High School in Clarendon. The event will commence at 8 a.m., with a march in May Pen, Clarendon after which there will be a youth conference starting at 10 a.m. at the school, where government representatives and persons from the academic community will discuss Government’s support for tertiary level education. On November 19, there will be a Street Youth Stakeholders’ Consultation.Mrs. Brown Ellis said the aim is to build awareness of the situation affecting street youths. According to the Youth Director, the consultation will bring together all the organizations that are responding to the needs of street youths.Another highlight of the month is the Youth and Ministers’ Forum, which will be held on Monday, November 22. It involves about 15 or 20 young persons, discussing issues relating to youth development with about five Ministers.The National Youth Council elections will be held on November 27, while the Prime Minister’s Youth Award for Excellence will take place on Sunday, November 28.Youth Month culminates on December 5, with the refurbishing of the Muirton Boys’ Home in Portland. RelatedYouth month activities in November and December Youth month activities in November and December CultureOctober 28, 2010center_img RelatedYouth month activities in November and December RelatedYouth month activities in November and Decemberlast_img read more

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PM Pledges Tight Fiscal Policy

first_imgFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail Prime Minister, the Most Hon. Portia Simpson Miller, has assured the local and overseas business community that her administration will pursue a tight fiscal policy, reduce the country’s debt to Gross Domestic Product (GDP) ratio, and maintain the key macro-economic fundamentals. She has also emphasised that the newly elected government will be “very careful and prudent” in its debt management. “We will do all of this while seeking to improve the social conditions of our people, including a serious reduction of the chronic state of unemployment in this country, particularly among our young people,” Mrs. Simpson Miller stated. The Prime Minister made the commitment in her inaugural speech at King’s House today, where she was installed as Prime Minister for the second time. Mrs. Simpson Miller is the nation’s 7th Prime Minister. She also assured that the government will work with anyone, who is prepared to do so in Jamaica’s interest, and who shares the vision that people must be at the centre of development. “Our investors, including foreign direct investors, must contribute to making Jamaica a truly competitive economy. Now, more than ever, we must also make it easier to do business in Jamaica. Investors demand no less, and our future social and economic prospects depend on it,” Mrs. Simpson Miller stated. The Prime Minister further told the nation that her administration will ensure greater openness in government and frankness in its relations with the international community. “This candidness will also be seen in the meetings of Parliamentary Committees, which Members of the Opposition will continue to chair; and, to which the media and the public will have full access,” she stated. The Portia Simpson Miller–led People’s National Party (PNP) defeated the then governing Jamaica Labour Party at the polls in the December 29 General Election, claiming 42 of 63 seats. By Alphea Saunders, JIS Reporter PM Pledges Tight Fiscal Policy Finance & Public ServiceJanuary 5, 2012 Advertisements RelatedPM Pledges Tight Fiscal Policy RelatedPM Pledges Tight Fiscal Policy RelatedPM Pledges Tight Fiscal Policylast_img read more

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ASP Scan (Weekly) for Aug 05, 2016

first_imgOur weekly wrap-up of antimicrobial stewardship & antimicrobial resistance scans MCR-1 gene detected in Scottish Salmonella patientHealth officials in Scotland have announced the country’s first detection of antibiotic-resistant bacteria harboring the MCR-1 gene.According to a report from Health Protection Scotland, investigators with the Scottish Salmonella, Shigella and C. difficile Reference Laboratory identified the gene in an isolate from a Salmonella Enteritides patient who had travelled to Southeast Asia. The agency said the patient is currently recovering and did not require any antimicrobial therapy.The MCR-1 gene, which can confer resistance to the powerful antibiotic colistin, was first identified in Escherichia coli strains in China in November 15, and since then has been detected in more than 30 countries. MCR-1 has alarmed public health officials because colistin is considered an antibiotic of last resort and is mainly used for bacterial infections that won’t respond to other drugs. In addition, the gene can quickly spread colistin resistance to other bacteria because it’s located on mobile pieces of DNA called plasmids.The concern is that MCR-1 will latch onto multidrug-resistant bacteria and create infections that doctors can’t treat.Aug 2 Health Protection Scotland news release USDA: Antimicrobial resistance ranges from 36% to 44% in E coliA study by the US Department of Agriculture (USDA) has detected moderate levels of antimicrobial resistance (AMR) in illness-producing Escherichia coli strains from food animals and humans.The strains were from six serogroups of non-O157 Shiga toxin–producing E coli (n-STEC)—O26, O45, O103, O111, O121, and O145. These serogroups have been identified by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention as those responsible for the greatest numbers of n-STEC illnesses, hospitalizations, and deaths in the United States. Under USDA rules, any raw ground beef found to contain these bacteria is prohibited from sale to consumers.Researchers found that 40% of the 138 E coli strains showed resistance to 1 of  15 antimicrobial agents, with AMR prevalence being lower in food animals (36%) than in humans (44%). One animal strain (from serogroups O121 and O145) and one human strain (from serogroup O26) showed extensive resistance.In the same study, the human and animal E coli strains showed similar susceptibility to 24 disinfectants that were evaluated, with all strains being susceptible to triclosan.August J Food Prot abstract Reports note steps for streamlining antibacterial clinical trialsOriginally published Aug 4.A series of articles in a supplement to the latest issue of Clinical Infectious Diseases address what is termed a “crisis” in antibiotic development with recommendations to improve a critical stage in the process—clinical trials.The journal supplement, titled “Facilitating Antibacterial Drug Development in a Time of Great Need,” focuses on advancing and streamlining clinical trials, which are a critical part of the drug development process but which for antibiotics have become overly complicated, expensive, and lengthy to conduct. In particular, the supplement features articles that address the challenges of designing such trials for hospital-acquired or ventilator-associated bacterial pneumonia (HABP/VABP), which are hampered by low enrollment, protocol complexities, and high costs.The recommendations from the Clinical Trials Transformation Initiative (CTTI)—a public-private partnership that includes government officials, academics, and pharmaceutical industry executives—focus on four keys area areas that could improve HABP/VABP clinical trials: informed consent, protocol design, choice of institutional review board, and efficacy outcome measures. In another paper, CTTI offers suggestions to streamline the process of collecting safety data. These approaches will be tested in an upcoming pilot study.”The need for new therapeutic and diagnostic options to address the public health crisis of antibiotic resistance and the need to modernize the design and conduct of clinical trials are international issues,” Leanne Madre and Pamela Tenaerts of CTTI write in the introduction to the supplement. “Our hope is that the recommendations, activities, and ideas presented highlight the importance of public-private partnerships that are patient-centric and provide proof that streamlining HABP/VABP trials is possible.”Aug 2 Clin Infect Dis supplement Drug-resistant Salmonella isolates identified in imported food productsOriginally published Aug 4.A new study by the Food and Drug Administration has found antibiotic resistance in more than 20% of Salmonella enterica serovars isolated from food products imported into the US between 2011 and 2013.The study, published this week in the Journal of Food Protection, found that 23 of 110 nontyphoidalS enterica (NTS) isolates showed resistance to various classes of antibiotics, including beta-lactams and fluoroquinolones, with 12 of the 23 showing resistance to more than three classes. One strain in particular was resistant to all antimicrobial agents tested except amoxicillin and clavulanic acid. The most common strains identified among the 23 drug-resistant isolates were S senftenberg and S enteritidis.The contaminated food products included vegetables, fruits, meats, and seafood imported mainly from Southeast and East Asian countries. Drug-resistant NTS strains were predominantly found in products imported from Taiwan, Vietnam, Indonesia, and China.According to the authors, NTS strains are considered the most common foodborne causes of gastroenteritis, enteric fever, diarrhea, and bacteremia. But only some NTS serovars are commonly associated with outbreaks. Serotyping NTS isolates is important for monitoring and tracking these pathogens, the researchers said, and this type of monitoring data could be used to improve food safety programs.August J Food Prot abstract Rapid bacterial infection test reduces unnecessary antibiotic useOriginally published Aug 3.A new study in The Lancet shows that C-reactive protein (CRP) testing performed at the point of care safely reduced antibiotic use in patients with acute respiratory infections in Vietnam, without compromising patients’ recovery.In a randomized, controlled trial performed at primary care centers in northern Vietnam, researchers from the Oxford University Clinical Research Unit in Hanoi assigned more than 2,000 patients who had at least one symptom of an acute respiratory infection into one of two groups: One that received a point-of-care test for C-reactive protein (a biomarker for bacterial infection), and a control group that received routine care.The primary end point of the study was the number of patients in the two groups receiving antibiotics within 2 weeks of enrollment. The expectation, based on studies performed in Europe, was that CRP testing would reduce antibiotic prescribing by 20%.Overall, the researchers found that 541 of 908 patients in the CRP-guided group (64%) used an antibiotic within 14 days of follow-up, compared with 738 out of 947 patients in the control group (78%), with significant differences seen in both children and adults. This constituted an 18% reduction in antibiotic prescribing.In both groups, clinical recovery rates were similar. Adverse events were rare, with no deaths and 14 hospitalizations.The study is significant because it’s the first to gauge the effects of CRP testing on antibiotic prescribing in a low- or middle-income country , the authors wrote. The findings indicate that the intervention—which has the potential to be scaled up with affordable and reliable CRP tests becoming more available—could be effective in countries with resource constraints.”With this easy-to-use tool, primary healthcare providers can safely limit the unnecessary antibiotic use for viral respiratory infections,” investigator Nguyen Van Kinh, MD, PhD, of the National Hospital for Tropical Disease in Hanoi said in a news release. “The study provides important evidence for simple solutions in antibiotic stewardship programmes.”Aug 2 Lancet Glob Health studyAug 2 Oxford University news release Patient sharing among hospitals might foster spread of CREOriginally published Aug 3.A new study indicates that hospitals that are more likely to share patients with other hospitals have higher rates of carbapenem-resistant Enterobacteriaceae (CRE).In the study, published in Clinical Infectious Diseases on Aug 1, researchers used a social network analysis of 185 Illinois hospitals in a statewide patient-sharing network to evaluate the influence of patient sharing on hospital-specific rates of CRE.What they found was that hospitals that were more connected or central—ie, were more likely to share patients with other hospitals—had higher burdens of CRE, and that each additional hospital connection increased that burden. In rural counties, for example, each hospital connection was associated with a 6% increase in the CRE rate. In Chicago and other urban parts of the state, the associated increase was 3%.In addition, sharing four or more patients with a long-term acute care hospital, where CRE infections are particularly problematic, was also linked to higher CRE rates.Although the study does not prove that more interconnectedness causes higher CRE rates, the authors said the finding have immediate public health implications. “Our results provide an important way of identifying hospitals at highest risk of CRE exposure,” the authors wrote.An accompanying editorial adds that the study highlights the need for greater understanding of the role that hospital transfers play in infection control, and that the findings have “profound implications” for infectious disease surveillance efforts.Aug 1 Clin Infect Dis abstractAug 1 Clin Infect Dis commentary French study finds loss of plasmid-related drug resistance rareOriginally published Aug 2.A new study from a team of French researchers suggests that when bacteria acquire plasmids containing drug-resistant genes, they rarely lose them.In the study, published in Antimicrobial Agents and Chemotherapy, the researchers inoculated pigs with a strain of non-pathogenic Escherichia Coli (E coli M63) carrying plasmids—small strands of DNA—encoded for resistance to cephalosporin antibiotics and other antimicrobials, and placed the pigs with non-inoculated pigs. The purpose was to document how plasmid-encoded resistance spreads and how persistent it is. Because the pigs weren’t treated with any extended-spectrum cephalosporin (ESC) antibiotics, there was no selection pressure favoring the persistence of ESC-resistant bacteria.The researchers then collected fecal samples from the pigs and grew 353 E coli isolates. Genomic sequencing determined that out of the 353 isolates, only 3 lost the plasmid and were ESC-susceptible.”Our results show that once a plasmid encoding resistance genes is transferred to a bacterial host, the probability that the bacteria will lose the encoded resistances is quite low, even absent a selective pressure,” corresponding author Isabelle Kempf, DVM, from the Universite de Bretaigne Loire in France, said in a news release from the American Society for Microbiology (ASM), which publishes the journal.Kempf and her colleagues say the finding is significant because cephalosporin antibiotics are critical to human health, and the gene for cephalosporin resistance is frequently carried on plasmids. They say developing a better understanding of how plasmids work, along with tools to counteract them, could lead to the creation of new tools to combat antimicrobial resistance.Aug 1 Antimicrob Agents Chemother studyAug 1 ASM news release Microbiome treatment for C diff fails in phase 2 trialOriginally published Aug 1.Biotechnology firm Seres Therapeutics announced late last week that SER-109, a drug designed to treat patients with recurring Clostridium difficile infections (CDIs), failed in a phase 2 study.The randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study was intended to determine whether SER-109—essentially a collection of good bacteria from the human microbiome in pill form—could reduce the risk of CDI over an 8-week period. A total of 89 subjects were enrolled in the trial, with 59 receiving SER-109 and 30 receiving a placebo. Based on the 8-week data, CDI recurrence occurred in 44% of the subjects who received treatment with SER-109, compared with 53% in the placebo group—a difference that was not statistically significant.The company said that the results were unexpected in light of the positive data from earlier trials, and that it plans to make appropriate adjustments to development plans for the drug in consultation with the Food and Drug Administration.”C. difficile infection treatment options, including unregulated fecal microbial transplants, remain poor,” Seres Therapeutics President and CEO Roger Pomerantz, MD, said in a company news release. “We will take our learnings from this study and continue in our pioneering efforts to develop meaningful new microbiome therapeutics for C. difficile infection and other serious diseases.”The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that C difficile caused nearly 500,000 infections in 2011, and 29,000 patients died within 30 days of the initial diagnosis.Jul 29 Seres Therapeutics news releaselast_img read more

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Hansom

first_imgSubscribe now for unlimited access To continue enjoying Building.co.uk, sign up for free guest accessExisting subscriber? LOGIN Get your free guest access  SIGN UP TODAY Stay at the forefront of thought leadership with news and analysis from award-winning journalists. Enjoy company features, CEO interviews, architectural reviews, technical project know-how and the latest innovations.Limited access to building.co.ukBreaking industry news as it happensBreaking, daily and weekly e-newsletters Subscribe to Building today and you will benefit from:Unlimited access to all stories including expert analysis and comment from industry leadersOur league tables, cost models and economics dataOur online archive of over 10,000 articlesBuilding magazine digital editionsBuilding magazine print editionsPrinted/digital supplementsSubscribe now for unlimited access.View our subscription options and join our communitylast_img read more

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Marriage of convenience

first_imgSWITZERLAND: Swiss Federal Railways and the Mittelthurgau Railway announced a surprise tie-up on November 3 with the formation of the East Switzerland Regional Railway (Regionalbahn Ostschweiz, RBO). MThB took over passenger services on the Schaffhausen – Kreuzlingen – Romanshorn route in May 1998, taking delivery in September that year of the first of a fleet of Stadler-built GTW2/6 twin-unit electric railcars with which it began to upgrade services. At the time, MThB’s action was seen as the first move in a game that might end up in privatisation of a large number of SBB’s regional routes, hence the surprise when the joint venture was announced. MThB remains a competitor in the freight business (RG 7.00 p439), and there was some suggestion that the smaller railway might be in financial trouble. It turned out that MThB had suffered a liquidity problem because of an unforeseen need to spend SFr53m on infrastructure improvements, but this will be refunded by the state. RBO is being set up as a small, flexible organisation able to bid for passenger services in Switzerland and south Germany that are likely to put out to tender in the near future. The next phase of liberalisation of the Swiss transport market is due by the end of 2002, and it is already clear that serious attempts to gain a foothold in Switzerland are being made by Connex, VIA-GTI and others. According to MThB chief Peter Joss, one route being targeted for operation by RBO is Konstanz to Offenburg and Karlsruhe. MThB already has approval to run in Germany, but it needs the financial might of SBB to compete against other bidders. SBB holds a majority share in the new company, which is expected to have an annual turnover of around SFr100m after it gets off the ground in 2002. Considerable investment in new rolling stock is envisaged to allow more frequent services to be operated and to attract new business. RBO also has its eyes on parts of Austria, where several branch lines are being tendered out as an alternative to closure following Austrian Federal Railways’ decision to discontinue passenger services. RBO could find itself competing against the Graz-Köflacher Eisenbahn, which is understood to be in discussion with Vivendi-owned Deutsche Eisenbahn Gesellschaft which has experience of running several regional routes in Germany. GKE has submitted a bid to run services on the 26 km line between Friedberg and Oberwart and has expressed interest in the 18 km from Leoben to Vordernberg, both routes being close to GKE’s existing routes based in Graz. On November 11 a train carrying skiers up the Kitzsteinhorn funicular from the Austrian resort of Kaprun was destroyed in a fire as it passed through a tunnel; 155 people died in the worst disaster on a mountain railway.last_img read more

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Mapping the Tech Investment Ecosystem

first_imgWhy Tech Companies Need Simpler Terms of Servic… Tags:#start#tips 8 Best WordPress Hosting Solutions on the Market audrey watters Related Posts center_img Understanding the networks involved in tech investment is important, particularly at the early stage of your startup, but finding all the information you need can be challenging and time-consuming. You want to make sure you’re pitching to the right investor with the right history and interests, someone who can offer you not just funding, but mentorship. But researching funds and investors can be time consuming and to help combat that, angel investor and Director of Columbia University’s Venture Lab David Lerner has taken what he describes as “the next step into what appears to be a new discipline – I think I am going to call it Venture Cartography.”In June, Lerner posted a visualization to his blog that attempted to map out New York’s early-stage investment ecosystem. He received a lot of responses and encouragement and decided to expand the cities tracked to include Silicon Valley and Boston.The updated map is now available at VentureMaps.co and with the help of designer Shane Snow, it’s interactive. Clicking on a name pops up information about an investor’s background, investments, blog, twitter handle, and more.It’s “a precursor to us mapping the venture ecosystem of the entire world in its component parts,” says Lerner. The project is crowdsourced and ongoing, with the additions and corrections welcome. According to the VentureMaps website, “Europe, Asia, Israel, angels, incubators, cccelerators, university funds, mentorship programs, and funded startups” are coming soon. A Web Developer’s New Best Friend is the AI Wai… Top Reasons to Go With Managed WordPress Hostinglast_img read more

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Microsoft Shows Off Internet Explorer 9 With Bing [Video]

first_imgRelated Posts Tags:#Microsoft#news#web mike melanson 8 Best WordPress Hosting Solutions on the Market Amid all the live music, lights and general regalia that is Microsoft releasing its beta (yes, beta) version of Internet Explorer 9, one demo has really stood out – Bing. While there are more than 40 different partners here today – from Myspace to IMDB – the number two search engine showed off an IE9 integration that included features like background video and on-screen transitions that you just have to see.We met up with Jeff Henshaw, the general product manager of the user experience team at Bing, and got a demo of a new set of Bing features that will be available to the general public within the next month. Take a look:Unfortunately, the full demo is not currently available, as someone tweeted out the URL of the demo during the keynote speech and more than 5 million people hit the server all at once, Henshaw told us. Some features that were not included – which are some of our favorites – included drastically improved image browsing, but we still can’t stop looking at the improved interface, tabbed browsing and general navigation.center_img Top Reasons to Go With Managed WordPress Hosting Why Tech Companies Need Simpler Terms of Servic… A Web Developer’s New Best Friend is the AI Wai…last_img read more

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Chiellini: ‘Was a Milan fan, then…’

first_imgGiorgio Chiellini has joked how he supported Milan and idolised Paolo Maldini, but “I became smarter. Now it’s difficult to find a bigger Juventus fan than me.” Chiellini was speaking to Juve’s Junior Members at the Allianz Stadium on Monday afternoon, where he fielded questions about his career. Asked about his toughest opponent, he replied: “Apart from Ronaldo and Messi, who are two extra-terrestrials, I always say Zlatan Ibrahimovic. “He had physical strength, technique, personality… I had the fortune to play with him and against him.” The veteran is a Bianconeri icon, having stuck with the club for the last 15 years, but he confessed he was initially a Milan supporter. “I was a Milan fan, unfortunately, then I got better. I became smarter growing up. Maldini was my favourite player. “I have a twin brother, he was a Juve fan and I had to go against him and be Milan. Can you imagine how happy he was when Juve bought me when I was 20 years old? “When I moved here I immediately fell in love with the club, and now I think it’s difficult to find a bigger Juve fan on this earth than me.” A master of the art of defending, Chiellini shared some of his secrets to the youngsters. “You must find pleasure in stopping a move. The emotions that others find in scoring, you have to feel the same in stopping them. “If you find those emotions, you can become a great defender.” The Old Lady captain concluded by naming the two games he would never forget. “My first match because it will always be my first. It was against Messina and we won 3-0 [in October 2005]. “The other was that night in Trieste [against Cagliari], the first in our run [of Scudetti]. It was a night of strong emotions, which will always stay with me.” Chiellini is currently recovering from a torn ACL and is expected to return in the spring. Watch Serie A live in the UK on Premier Sports for just £11.99 per month including live LaLiga, Eredivisie, Scottish Cup Football and more. Visit: https://subscribe.premiersports.tv/last_img read more

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