“The Milan Collections Exhibitions”
THE EXHIBITION DEDICATED THE ALL IFHRO CONGRESS MILAN 2010 PARTICIPANT
FRAME ONE : INTRODUCTION.
The Indonesian ‘s IFHRO South East asia President and Team will join the Milan IFHRO Congress 2010 in November 2010(one of the member of that team is Mrs Lily W ,SKM,MM is the wife of Dr Iwan s ) .this is the new info of the congress.
1. Location of congress is moved
New Venue: the Congress has been moved to Milan downtown MIC Milano Convention Centre, the most important congress centre in the north of Italy!
BETTER INFORMATION FOR BETTER HEALTH
The International Federation of Health Records Organizations is affiliated with the World Health Organization (WHO) and it supports national associations to implement and improve health records and the systems which support them.
The Associazione Italiana Documentazione Sanitaria is the Italian representative of IFHRO.
The ultimate news about:
Health Information Management and Patient Safety
Electronic Health Records, Electronic Medical Records, Patient Health Records
Privacy and Security
Health Information Management and Scientific Research
Management and Integration of Care
Monitoring and Evaluation of Health
Classification systems, Clinical Coding and Data Quality
Management and Quality of Medical Records
2. IHFRO Education day schedule
IFHRO Education Day
November 15, 2010
0900 am Welcome – Leonardo la Pietra, President AIDOS, Italy
Introductions and Overview – Claire Dixon
Lee, USA and Kelly Abrams, Canada0920 am Panel Presentation –
Exploration of Global Health Information Professional Education
kyung Boo, President, KMRA; Associate Professor, Eulji University, KoreaVicki Bennett, President, HIMAA, School of Population Health, University of
Kelly Abrams, LOHIM Project, Canada
Lee, Executive Director, CAHIIM, Global Model Curriculum1045 am Break
1100 am Mervat Abdelhak , University of Pittsburgh, USA–
Computational Thinking andGenomics – Emerging Topics in Health Information Education
1130 am Leslie Gordon, Sitka, Alaska and Lynette Williamson, Oley, Pennsylvania, USA
Buildand Enhance an Online Course
1200 pm Lunch on your own
1315 pm Jennifer Nicol, School of Public Health, Queensland University of Technology, Australia
Education and Training Framework for HIS
1415 pm Break
1430 pm Discussion on
Global Health Information Education and Workforce Needs‐
Participantsbreak into small groups with Education Day faculty to respond to key questions,
identify issues and suggest action steps:
a) Global issues in education and workforce
b) Recommendations for IFHRO and member nations
1515 pm Groups report back and compile results
1600 pm Adjourn
3. Milan flea Market Info (happy shooping)
Milan Markets / Mercato (Milan, Italy)
Full of character and real life, the busy markets in Milan, Italy are an integral part of Milanese local life. They provide a great place to find bargains in Milan or just browse around the wide variety of stalls and enjoy the exciting atmosphere and local market banter. Milan’s bustling markets range from the very large to the small, discreet collection of stalls, situated in small squares in Milan. They are held in many districts of Milan and provide a fun way to shop, for both experienced and novice bargain hunters alike. Here are some of the main markets in Milan that are worth a visit.
Fiera di Senigallia – Via Calatafimi, Milan, Italy
Every Saturday along the small lake of Darsena is the long established Fiera di Senigallia flea market. Here you will find many bargains, including clothes, military items, jewellery and much more besides
DrIwan cybermuseum will add the historic collections of Milan which found before and after the meetings for all the Health Information’s Experxt and Practitioner which join the IHFRO congress Milan 201o.
Dr Iwan s hope this info of the Milan collections exhibitions will help all the IHFRO MIlan congress participant to know more info about MIlan City and they will seen that famous and legend city with city tour.
Greeting dan happry congress from the founder of cybermuseum
Dr Iwan Suwandy,MHA
FRAME : THE MILAN HISTORIC COLLECTIONS EXHIBITION
— Comune —
Comune di Milano
A collage of Milan: A characteristic tramway to the top left, followed by a panorama of the city seen from the top of the Duomo, the FieraMilano complex, the Palazzo Lombardia, the exterior of the Duomo, the Naviglio Grande neighborhood, the Teatro alla Scala and the triumphal arch of the Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II.
Coat of arms
Location of Milan in Italy
Coordinates: 45°27′51″N 09°11′25″E / 45.46417°N 9.19028°E / 45.46417; 9.19028Coordinates: 45°27′51″N 09°11′25″E / 45.46417°N 9.19028°E / 45.46417; 9.19028
Province Milan (MI)
– Mayor Letizia Moratti (PdL)
– Total 183.77 km2 (71 sq mi)
Elevation 120 m (394 ft)
Population (31 March 2010)
– Total 1,310,320
– Density 7,130.2/km2 (18,467.2/sq mi)
Time zone CET (UTC+1)
– Summer (DST) CEST (UTC+2)
Postal code 20100, 20121-20162
Dialing code 02
Patron saint Ambrose
Saint day December 7
Website Official website
Milan (Italian: Milano, listen (help·info) Italian pronunciation: [miˈla(ː)no]; Western Lombard: Milan, listen (help·info)) is a city in Italy and the capital of the region of Lombardy and of the province of Milan. The city proper has a population of about 1,310,000, while the urban area is the largest in Italy and the fifth largest in the European Union with a population of 4,345,000 over an area of 2,370 km2 (915 sq mi). The Milan metropolitan area, by far the largest in Italy, is estimated by the OECD to have a population of 7,400,000.
The city was founded under the name of Medhlan, by the Insubres, Celtic people. It was later captured by the Romans in 222 BC, and the city became very successful under the Roman Empire. Later Milan was ruled by the Visconti, the Sforza, the Spanish in the 16th century and the Austrians in the 18th century. In 1796, Milan was conquered by Napoleon I and he made it the capital of his Kingdom of Italy in 1805. During the Romantic period, Milan was a major cultural centre in Europe, attracting several artists, composers and important literary figures. Later, during World War II, the city was badly affected by Allied bombings, and after German occupation in 1943, Milan became the main hub of the Italian resistance. Despite this, Milan saw a post-war economic growth, attracting thousands of immigrants from Southern Italy and abroad.
An international and cosmopolitan city, 13.9% of Milan’s population is foreign born. The city remains one of Europe’s main transportation and industrial hubs, and Milan is the EU’s 10th most important centre for business and finance (2009) with its economy (see economy of Milan) being the world’s 26th richest by purchasing power,. The Milan metropolitan area has Europe’s 7th GDP in 2008. The province of Milan (which increasingly is becoming a single administrative urban unit to supersede the limited commune) had a GDP pp per capita of around €40,000 in 2007 (161% of the EU 27 average) which was the highest of any Italian province  (Il Sole 24 Ore Quality of life survey 2008) and the city’s workers have the highest average income rates in Italy, and 26th in the world. In addition, Milan is the world’s 11th most expensive city for expatriate employees, and according to a 2010 study by the Economist Intelligence Unit, the city is the world’s 12th most expensive to live in. Its economic environment has made it, according to several studies, the world’s 20th and Europe’s 10th top business and financial centre, having been highly successful in terms of city branding.
Milan is recognised as a world fashion and design capital, with a major global influence in commerce, industry, music, sport, literature, art and media, making it one of GaWC’s major Alpha world cities. The Lombard metropolis is especially famous for its fashion houses and shops (such as along Via Monte Napoleone) and the Galleria Vittorio Emanuele in the Piazza Duomo (reputed to be the world’s oldest shopping mall). The city has a rich cultural heritage and legacy, a vibrant nightlife, and has a unique cuisine; it is home to numerous famous dishes, such as the Panettone Christmas cake and the risotto alla Milanese. The city has a particularly famous musical, particularly operatic, tradition, being the home of several important composers (such as Giuseppe Verdi) and theatres (such as the Teatro alla Scala). Milan is also well-known for containing several important museums, universities, academies, palaces, churches and libraries (such as the Academy of Brera and the Castello Sforzesco) and two renowned football teams: A.C. Milan and F.C. Internazionale Milano. This makes Milan the 52th Europe’s tourist destination, with over 1.914 million foreign arrivals to the city in 2008. The city hosted the 1906 World Exposition and will host the 2015 Universal Exposition.
Inhabitants of Milan are referred to as “Milanese” (Italian: Milanesi or informally Meneghini or Ambrosiani). The city is nicknamed by Milan’s inhabitants the “moral capital of Italy”.
1.2 Celtic and Roman times
1.3 Middle Ages
1.4 Periods of French, Spanish and Austrian domination
1.5 19th century
1.6 20th century
2 Municipal Administration
2.2 Administrative divisions
4 Architecture and main sights
4.2 Parks and Gardens
6.1 Milan and the future
6.2 Quality of life and standard of living
7.1 Figurative art
7.4 Music and Performing arts
7.8 Events and decorations
7.15 Science and technology
8.1 Educational institutions and universities
8.2 Cultural institutions, art galleries and museums
10 International relations
10.1 Twin towns—Sister cities
11 See also
14 External links
See also: List of rulers of Milan and Governors of the Duchy of Milan
The word Milan derives from the ancient Celtic name of the city, Medhlan. This name is borne by a number of Gallo-Roman sites in France, such as Mediolanum Santonum (Saintes) and Mediolanum Aulercorum (Évreux) and appears to contain the Celtic element -lan, signifying an enclosure or demarcated territory (source of the Welsh word ‘llan’, meaning a sanctuary or church). Hence, Mediolanum could signify the central town or sanctuary of a particular Celtic tribe.
The origin of the name and of a boar as a symbol of the city are fancifully accounted for in Andrea Alciato’s Emblemata (1584), beneath a woodcut of the first raising of the city walls, where a boar is seen lifted from the excavation, and the etymology of Mediolanum given as “half-wool”, explained in Latin and in French. The foundation of Milan is credited to two Celtic peoples, the Bituriges and the Aedui, having as their emblems a ram and a boar; therefore “The city’s symbol is a wool-bearing boar, an animal of double form, here with sharp bristles, there with sleek wool.” Alciato credits Ambrose for his account.
The German name for the city is Mailand, while in the local Western Lombard dialect, the city’s name is Milán.
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