Both Athletic and Real Sociedad will have around 22,000 tickets available each Meanwhile, about 11,000 will be left by the Federation. In the aforementioned meeting the official price of the banknotes (Last year at Benito Villamarín they ranged between 55 euros the cheapest and 180, the most expensive) and it will be raffled which team occupies each area of the stadium.Where is the final stadium?The stadium of La Cartuja It is located in the so-called Cartuja Island. One of the main venues of the 1992 Universal Expo. It opened in May 1999 and is the second largest stadium in Andalusia and the fifth in Spain. La Cartuja was built to host the 1999 World Athletics Championships (it has an athletic tartan) and was the cornerstone of the Olympic nominations in Seville in 2004 and 2008. It is located on the outskirts of the Andalusian city, close to the municipal terms of Santiponce Y Beds. Specifically, it is six kilometers away from the central and well-known Plaza de España. Another option is to move to the capital of Spain and decide to travel to Andalusian lands by AVE. Even for the bravest, there is the option of the car or coach with movements that revolve around the 9 hours of travel either from Bilbao or from La Concha beach itself.Accommodation and hotel bedsIt is important to have a large and varied hotel offer in order to receive both fans. According to the national statistical study (INE), lThe city of Seville has about 25,000 places in different establishments and categories.As usual prices have already skyrocketed. And at the moment a hotel night on the day of the final can vary from 200 euros per person in a shared room. Up to 1,000 euros for a double suite in a five-star downtown hotel.Date, time and TV of the finalThe match will be played on Saturday, April 18. Athletic Bilbao will have a hard commitment the previous weekend (day 31) with the visit to Camp Nou to measure yourself to Barcelona. While the Real Sociedad receives in Anoeta al Celta.There is no confirmed schedule but presumably the match is disputed at 9:00 p.m. and be televised by Four, like the previous semifinal matches. On March 12th both Real society how Athletic are summoned at the headquarters of the RFEF in Las Rozas (Madrid) to finish giving the last strokes to the organization of the final of the Copa del Rey. This final will be played Saturday, April 18 in the stadium of La Cartuja (Seville). The Federation itself has granted the Sevilla stadium the headquarters of the Copa final during this and the next three seasons (until 2023).How many tickets will each team have in the final?In this meeting, the distribution of tickets that each set will have in the final will be dictated, as well as the security measures for each hobby and the ‘fan zone’ that each Basque hobby will occupy. The stadium of La Cartuja can host about 57,000 spectators but for security reasons you will see your capacity reduced to about 55,000 people of regular capacity. In the absence of officiality, generally 40% of the total allowed will be allocated to the fans of each classified team. While, the remaining 20% will be kept by the Federation to distribute it among your sponsors or, if you consider it appropriate, you will reserve a small percentage for direct sale at the box office for the general public of the city of Seville. The stadium is very well connected And it can be reached by public transport. In front of the field, the C1 and C2 bus lines stop to which you have to add the C-2 Cercanías train line.Displacements of hobbies in SevilleAthletic Bilbao fans will have a priori more facilities to attend the Cup final the same day of the gameor. Although the stadium of La Cartuja is at 835 kilometers from the city of Bilbao, while, from San Sebastián there is a little more distance: 900 kilometers. Athletic fans also They have direct flights to Seville from the city of Guggenheim. An airline operates flights that in barely an hour and a half land in Seville for about 350 euros round trip. Meanwhile, txuri-urdin fans are not so lucky, since that there are no direct connections from San Sebastián and stops must be made in Madrid or even Barcelona.
ShareEmailPrint To learn more, read: Posted on November 18, 2016January 6, 2017By: Sarah Hodin, Project Coordinator II, Women and Health Initiative, Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public HealthClick to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to email this to a friend (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)In 2015, 5.8 million children around the world died before their fifth birthday. An estimated two million of those deaths were stillbirths and 2.6 million were neonatal deaths. Globally, the leading cause of under-five mortality in 2015 was preterm birth, which is often preventable with timely, high quality care. Pregnancy, childbirth and the immediate postpartum period are critical periods, not just for mothers, but for children as well.Recognizing the connections between a mother’s health and that of her baby is essential, not only for addressing maternal and infant mortality and morbidity, but also for contextualizing children’s health. What happens to an infant in the womb, during delivery and throughout the postnatal period can have lasting effects on his or her health. Infants who are born preterm, for example, are at greater risk of developing neurological disorders, intestinal problems, asthma, infections and other complications later in life. Studies in Ethiopia, Tanzania and elsewhere have illustrated the devastating effects of maternal deaths on the health and wellbeing of their children.To mark Universal Children’s Day, here is the Maternal Health Task Force’s list of top ten key papers and reports related to the integration of maternal, newborn and child health:1. The global strategy for women’s, children’s and adolescents’ health (2016-2030)Every Woman Every Child | 20152. Continuum of care for maternal, newborn, and child health: From slogan to service deliveryThe Lancet | October 20073. A price too high to bear: The costs of maternal mortality to families and communitiesFamily Care International, International Center for Research on Women, KEMRI/CDC Research and Public Health Collaboration | 20134. Integrating health interventions for women, newborn babies, and children: A framework for actionThe Lancet | September 20085. Barriers and enablers to integrating maternal and child health services to antenatal care in low and middle income countriesBJOG | March 20166. Consequences of maternal mortality on infant and child survival: A 25-year longitudinal analysis in Butajira Ethiopia (1987-2011)Reproductive Health | May 20157. Global, regional, national, and selected subnational levels of stillbirths, neonatal, infant, and under-5 mortality, 1980–2015: A systematic analysis for the Global Burden of Disease Study 2015The Lancet | October 20168. Every newborn: An action plan to end preventable deathsEvery Woman Every Child | June 20149. The WHO application of ICD-10 to deaths during the perinatal period: ICD-PMWorld Health Organization | 201610. Essential interventions, commodities and guidelines for reproductive, maternal, newborn and child healthThe Partnership for Maternal, Newborn & Child Health | 2011—Learn more about preterm birth and maternal and newborn health integration.Explore resources from the “Integration of Maternal and Newborn Health Care” technical meeting hosted by the Maternal Health Task Force (MHTF) and Saving Newborn Lives.Check out the MHTF blog series focused on the continuum of care.Share this: