Papua New Guinea culture
Human remains have been found in Papua New Guinea that date back to about 50,000 years ago. The principal island of Papua New Guinea was discovered around 1526-27 by Don Jorge de Meneses. Although European navigators visited and explored the Papua New Guinea islands for the next 170 years, little was known of the Papua New Guinea inhabitants until the late 19th century. Following the surrender of the Japanese in 1945, civil administration of Papua as well as New Guinea was restored, and under the Papua New Guinea Provisional Administration Act, 1945-46, Papua and New Guinea were combined in an administrative union to become the country of Papua New Guinea. Following the passage of the Papua Act of 1905, British New Guinea became the Territory of Papua, and formal Australian administration began in 1906.
As noted, it was later joined in an administrative union with New Guinea during 1945-46 following the surrender of Japan, and Papua New Guinea was born. During World War I, Papua New Guinea was occupied by Australia, which had begun administering British New Guinea, the southern part, as the re-named Papua in 1904. The New Guinea campaign was one of the major military campaigns of World War II. Approximately 216,000 Japanese, Australian and American soldiers, sailors and airmen died during the New Guinea Campaign. Variations in village construction, dialect and dress are common in country areas while annual Sing Sing shows, part of the Papua New Guinea Cultural Events Calendar, see villagers from around the country demonstrate their singing, dancing and elaborate bilas.
The shows at Goroka and Mount Hagen are among the country’s most impressive, attracting thousands of spectators to Papua New Guinea each year. More than 800 local languages exist in Papua New Guinea – about a third of the world’s indigenous tongues. Taking a Papua New Guinea tour to stay in a village is a wonderful way to learn more about the local culture and lifestyle, during your Papua New Guinea holiday.
Octagon Services Ltd
After 5 years in practice and 20 years in the pharmaceutical industry, David Burch, a veterinarian and Director of Octagon Services set up the company in 1999 to offer a specialist consultancy service to the animal health industry. With broad experience in technical services, development and marketing, in particular in the pig and poultry antimicrobial field and in swine vaccines, he has been able to assist a number of International Companies to develop, register and market their products. David had published over 150 papers and articles in the scientific and industry press on pig and poultry diseases and their treatment and control. David is a member of the Association of Veterinary Consultants and is an advisor on antimicrobial issues and is a member of the Responsible Use of Medicines in Agriculture Alliance. David was a visiting lecturer in Pig Medicine at the University of Liverpools Veterinary School between 2003-16.
In 2006 David was awarded the Diploma of the European College of Porcine Health Management and in May 2006 was elected president of the Pig Veterinary Society and was made an Honorary Member in 2008. In February 2016, David was recognised by the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons in the UK to be a Specialist in Pig Medicine. Veterinary Advisor – Antimicrobials for Pigs and Poultry Clinical trials – advice on protocols and monitoring Lecturer in Pig Medicine: University of Liverpool, Faculty of Veterinary Science from 2003-2016. Expert reports – Part III Safety – antimicrobial resistance, food producing animals Expert reports – Part IV Efficacy sections – antimicrobials, pigs & poultry Part IV Efficacy – dossier assessment and assembly, including pharmacokinetic/pharmacodynamic analysis EU referral procedure for antibiotics – dossier assessment and advice. Advisory – medicines for pigs and poultry Technical writing – scientific and lay articles, promotional manuals and literature.
Twenty four hours can bring about a lot of changes after the birth of a litter of guinea pig pups. Whether you spent some time planning the purchase of your guinea pig or you acquired it on the spur of the moment, you’ve probably got lots of questions about how to take care of your furry new friend! Why not bookmark this guinea pig care sheet page so you can easily reference it for guidance on feeding and housing your guinea pig. It’s important to emphasize in this guinea pig care sheet that having access to hay 24/7 is vital for your pet! What your guinea pig really needs, all day and every day, is access to Timothy hay.
Some people like to use fleece as guinea pig bedding, because it’s soft and warm for your guinea pig. For any non-medical questions, feel free to ask a question on our Guinea pig care facebook page. No guinea pig care sheet would be complete without some discussion of how to feed your little fellow! Locate a vet who specialises in guinea pigs in your community as soon as you decide to buy a guinea pig. Out-of-state pigs must a completed Certificate of Veterinary Inspection from the state of origin with your animal at spring weigh-in.
Diarrhea in guinea pigs is caused mainly due to excess feeding of fruits and green vegetables, infections, and other intestinal complications. Guinea pigs are susceptible to excess heat, and keeping them in an overly-heated room can prove to be fatal. If you are breeding guinea pigs, then make sure that you are not leaving it till too late; it can prove to be fatal to the guinea pig. Mange mites commonly lead to hair loss and persistent scratching in the pigs. Guinea pigs are strictly vegetarians, and vitamin C is an important constituent of their diet.