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What A Week

What a Week, Huh? refers to a panel from The Adventures of Tintin comics depicting characters Tintin and Captain Haddock that was recaptioned with a humorous exchange from a 2009 episode of the sitcom 30 Rock. The recaptioned panel gained significant popularity as a reaction image used to express tiredness and being overwhelmed, but is also used as a template for redraws. In November 2020, the Twitter gimmick account @whataweekhuh gained viral popularity.

What a week


On October 22nd, 2009, episode two "Into the Crevasse" of season 4 of the American television comedy series 30 Rock premiered.[1] In the episode, the character Liz Lemon, portrayed by Tina Fey, complains to character Jack Donaghy, portrayed by Alec Baldwin, about having finished a hard week of work, with Donaghey reminding her that it is still Wednesday (scene shown below, left).

On June 21st, 2017, Tumblr[4] gimmick account Incorrect Tintin (incorrectintin) combined the dialogue with the panel, with Captain Haddock complaining to Tintin about his hard week (recaptioned panel shown below, right).

On December 18th, 2019, Twitter[10][11] gimmick account What a week, huh? all Wednesdays (@whataweekhuh) was created, posting the image every Wednesday. The account remained largely unnoticed until on November 4th, 2020, the day following the 2020 United States presidential election, the account made a post[12] that received over 5,500 retweets and 15,700 likes. All following weekly posts made by the account received at least 4,000 retweets, with all posts made after March 3rd, 2021,[13] gaining at least 20,000 retweets. As of June 15th, 2021, the account accumulated over 157,000 followers.

Starting in late 2020, following the popularization of the meme by the @whataweekhuh gimmick account, it achieved notable popularity in edits and redraws, with multiple viral examples posted on Tumblr, Twitter and Reddit.

Make a list of what's important to you to help you stay motivated and focused, whether it's an upcoming vacation or better overall health. Then find a way to make sure that you can call on your motivational factors during moments of temptation. You might want to post an encouraging note to yourself on the pantry door or refrigerator, for instance.

It may seem obvious to set realistic weight-loss goals. But do you really know what's realistic? Over the long term, it's smart to aim for losing 1 to 2 pounds (0.5 to 1 kilogram) a week. Generally to lose 1 to 2 pounds a week, you need to burn 500 to 1,000 calories more than you consume each day, through a lower calorie diet and regular physical activity.

It's not enough to eat healthy foods and exercise for only a few weeks or even months if you want long-term, successful weight management. These habits must become a way of life. Lifestyle changes start with taking an honest look at your eating patterns and daily routine.

Physical activity is anything that gets your body moving. Each week adults need 150 minutes of moderate-intensity physical activity and 2 days of muscle strengthening activity, according to the current Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans.

You can do moderate- or vigorous-intensity aerobic activity, or a mix of the two, each week. A rule of thumb is that 1 minute of vigorous-intensity activity is about the same as 2 minutes of moderate-intensity activity.

If you don't think a 5K seems possible or you don't think you have enough time or energy, this 5K schedule may help you. It includes several short sessions during the week of only about 30 minutes each. Write when you'll exercise in your calendar, and make a note of when your 5K race is taking place. If you're not comfortable running, you can walk instead! Give it a try and you might just meet your goal and finish a 5K.

The Department of Health and Human Services also recommends getting 150 minutes of moderate aerobic activity or 75 minutes of vigorous aerobic activity a week, or a combination of moderate and vigorous activity. Being active 30 minutes a day on most days of the week can help you meet the guidelines.

Under this 5K run training schedule, you'll spend some of your time walking. For instance, during week one on run/walk days, you'll run for 15 seconds and then walk for 45 seconds, repeating that cycle for 30 minutes.

The risk-reward for stocks still looks favorable to us over the balance of the year based on what we see as more potential upside than downside despite lackluster economic growth in the first half. However, after a 12.6% bounce in the S&P 500 off the June 16 low, there is no doubt the risk-reward has gotten slightly less favorable. The S&P 500 forward price-to-earnings ratio (P/E) is back up to 17. The economic growth outlook has weakened. Earnings estimates have fallen. The latest round of inflation data shows little progress. And our technical analysis work suggests the path higher for the S&P 500 index is about to meet some stiff resistance.

This show, like its more immediate predecessor The Muckraker was firmly rooted in the political and topical lampoons that first became a staple on Canadian airwaves with Royal Canadian Air Farce. Typical shows poked fun at the previous week's top newsmakers using a combination of impressions, sketch comedy and satirical songs.

Mass of the Holy Spirit and 125th Kickoff This most momentous week continues tomorrow (Thursday, Sept. 29), when we kick off our 125th anniversary with the Mass of the Holy Spirit and a celebration immediately afterward on the Union Green. You are invited to participate in any and all of the festivities. Be there! And in case you missed it, here's how SU's founding day was celebrated yesterday:

Note: You must serve a one-week unpaid waiting period on your claim before you are paid UI benefits. The waiting period can only be served if you certify for benefits and meet all eligibility requirements for that week. Your first certification will usually include the one-week unpaid waiting period and one week of payment if you meet eligibility requirements for both weeks. Certify for benefits every two weeks to continue receiving benefit payments.

Healthy weight gain of 1-2 pounds per week can be expected when reasonably increasing energy intake. It takes an excess of about 2,000 to 2,500 calories per week to support the gain of a pound of lean muscle and about 3,500 calories per week to gain a pound of fat.

The secret to healthy weight gain is to make all your calorie choices as nutrient-rich and calorie dense as possible. When you consume empty-calorie foods like soft drinks, candy, chips and fast food, you are not providing your body with what it needs to build muscle, strengthen bones or repair tissue. You need the nutrient power of all the food groups.

Your unemployment insurance claim becomes effective the Sunday of the week you open your claim. The first week of unemployment during which you meet all eligibility requirements is the waiting week. Your waiting week cannot be a week in which you earn wages equal to or in excess of your weekly benefit amount, a week for which you are ineligible for any reason, nor a week which occurred prior to the effective date of your claim. The waiting week is not a payable week.

Globally, 28% of adults aged 18 and over were not active enough in 2016 (men 23% and women 32%). This means they do not meet the global recommendations of at least 150 minutes of moderate-intensity, or 75 minutes vigorous-intensity physical activity per week.

Reasons for implementing the shorter week vary, but most school districts implement a shorter week seeking to cut costs due to budget constraints. Research shows that the maximum possible cost savings for districts on a four-day week is 5.43 percent, but average savings range from 0.4 to 2.5 percent. The vast majority of four-day week schools are in small, rural districts; however, in recent years some larger, more urban districts have begun to consider the option of a shorter week.

Most four-day week schools operate Monday through Thursday, with a few opting for Tuesday through Friday. School days are lengthened to deliver the same amount of instructional time over fewer days, as required by state law. Some schools may offer optional enrichment activities, tutoring, or schedule time for teacher development during the fifth day.

While the number of districts in these states is significant, the overall share of the student population on the four-day week is relatively small. For example, Colorado has the largest proportion of public school districts with one or more schools on a four-day week at 98. This number represents more than half of the total school districts in the state, but only about 13 percent of the student population.

Most states allow districts to opt into a four-day week, either through flexible requirements, explicit administrative rules, or a waiver approval process. The level of legislative involvement in this process varies. Most statutory guidelines do not specifically list four-day school weeks as an allowable schedule, but may allow calendar flexibility by expressing that the minimum instructional day requirement can also be counted in the hour or minute equivalent.

Some states establish additional guidelines school districts must follow to transition to a four-day week, but do not monitor the process directly or track the number of districts opting into such a schedule. Other states require districts to submit their four-day plans to the state education commissioner or superintendent for approval. In California, districts can only be granted permission to adopt a four-day week if specific legislation is passed. California also enacted legislation in 2014 stipula


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