OUR ATTITUDE IS GRATITUDE
#LOVE #PEACE #TRUTH #JUSTICE #FREEDOM #SPIRITUALITY
how our young people are without leadership and manhood. ?
learn self defense
TO INSPIRE LIFELONG LEARNING, ADVANCE KNOWLEDGE, eradication of poverty AND STRENGTHEN OUR COMMUNITY
Over 50% of residents will experience depression and isolation during their stay. a.l.m ministry is here to help
# seniors and youths help available
We can fix this together.
“I saw the negative effects of social isolation take a toll on my parents mostly my dad as they dealt with the aging process.i was inspired to use virtual reality, to help my parents and all our other private members. elderly and youth I knew there was something powerful to dive into, and have spent the last four years researching and pouring my heart into a product that I know my family would be proud of.”
overcoming social isolation through the power of virtual reality and positive shared experiences.
Moving into a senior living community. can make older adults feel as if their freedom is limited. In fact, more than 50% of senior living residents will experience depression or isolation during their stay, making loneliness among seniors a modern mental health epidemic.
When we talk about virtual reality, we are talking about computer-generated simulations that allow a user to interact with an artificial three-dimensional visual or other sensory environment. VR helps enhance learning by allowing students to interact with their lessons and experience it in different ways. Instead of just reading about a subject, students are able to see the things they are learning, helping students understand complex topics.
Customized reminiscence therapy tools allow your residents to take a stroll down memory lane by revisiting their childhood home, wedding location or anywhere else from their past.
Provide opportunities for residents to virtually leave the four walls of their community to check off bucket list items and engage with the world in ways they never thought possible.
Create new friendships through the power of shared experience, all while providing unforgettable moments and stories that residents and their families will remember forever.
How it works
We’re committed to making high-tech simple and accessible.
a.l.m ministry is a virtual reality solution, which has been designed specifically for senior and youth living communities and healthcare organizations or privately. Our groundbreaking VR platform and live programming delivers engaging group experiences that build thriving communities and meaningful social connections.
No interaction required.
Residents quite simply put on a headset and they’re immediately transported into an immersive experience.
Networked for staff to control, residents to enjoy.
The headset(s) and tablet will be viewing the same experience, but each individual user controls where they are looking in that experience.
We deliver everything you need.
There is no need for controllers, additional hardware, or any set-up.
“It’s much simpler for our activity programmers to operate a wireless system. Once residents put the headsets on, they're in, and staff control the content from the tablet. That’s it. It’s pretty simple.”
we conduct thorough training with staff to ensure they’re comfortable with all aspects of the platform.
When staff complete their training session they'll be ready and excited to start using the platform. Here's how we make sure that we're deploying a.l.m ministry with a focus on adoption:
Deployment for adoption
Our community engagement team is dedicated to supporting your team and ensuring a smooth roll-out and adoption process. Our group will proactively reach out to understand the opportunities for your team and provide a personalized deployment plan focused on your goals, including a 60-minute training session for everybody on you team. Following the initial training, we'll set your team up with a 90-day deployment plan to ensure they have everything they need to succeed.
Checking in regularly
Following your training session, our community engagement team conducts regular check-in calls to track usage goals, provide insights, answer questions, and learn about your team’s experience. We believe the first 90-days are essential to adoption, so you can count on us to follow-up regularly.
Supporting your management team
Our most successful members have one thing common: buy-in at the management members level. We providing you with monthly, bi-monthly, or quarterly saving rates. we track the adoption of your training, provide monthly meetings keep you updated on progress and achievements, while also driving accountability at the deployment level.
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We stand at a critical moment in Earth's history, a time when humanity must choose its future. As the world becomes increasingly interdependent and fragile, the future at once holds great peril and great promise. To move forward we must recognize that in the midst of a magnificent diversity of cultures and life forms we are one human family and one Earth community with a common destiny. We must join together to bring forth a sustainable global society founded on respect for nature, universal human rights, economic justice, and a culture of peace. Towards this end, it is imperative that we, the peoples of Earth, declare our responsibility to one another, to the greater community of life, and to future generations
The four pillars and sixteen principles of the Earth Charter are:
I. Respect and Care for the Community of Life
Respect Earth and life in all its diversity.
Care for the community of life with understanding, compassion and love.
Build democratic societies that are just, participatory, sustainable and peaceful.
Secure Earth's bounty and beauty for present and future generations.
II. Ecological Integrity
Protect and restore the integrity of Earth's ecological systems, with special concern for biological diversity and the natural processes that sustain life.
Prevent harm as the best method of environmental protection and, when knowledge is limited, apply a precautionary approach.
Adopt patterns of production, consumption and reproduction that safeguard Earth's regenerative capacities, human rights and community well-being.
Advance the study of ecological sustainability and promote the open exchange and wide application of the knowledge acquired.
III. Social and Economic Justice
Eradicate poverty as an ethical, social and environmental imperative.
Ensure that economic activities and institutions at all levels promote human development in an equitable and sustainable manner.
Affirm individual rights, faith and equity as prerequisites to sustainable development and ensure universal access to education, health care and economic opportunity.
Uphold the right of all, without discrimination, to a natural and social environment supportive of human dignity, bodily health and spiritual well-being, with special attention to the rights of indigenous peoples and minorities.
IV. Democracy, Nonviolence, and Peace, unalienable rights.
Strengthen democratic institutions at all levels, and provide transparency and accountability in governance, inclusive participation in decision-making, and access to justice.
Integrate into formal education and lifelong learning the knowledge, values and skills needed for a sustainable way of life.
Treat all living beings with respect and consideration.
Promote a culture of tolerance, nonviolence and peace.
international Covenant on Civil and Political Rights
No one shall be subjected to torture or to cruel, inhuman or degrading treatment or punishment. In particular, no one shall be subjected without his free consent to medical or scientific experimentation.
This treaty is recognized in Canadian laws such as the federal Emergencies Act.
It is one of the seven “principal United Nations human rights conventions and covenants” ratified by Canada:
a. l. m trip day coming soon!!!
Alms (/ɑːmz/, /ɑːlmz/) are money, food, or other material goods donated to people living in poverty. Providing alms is often considered an act of virtue or charity. The act of providing alms is called almsgiving, and it is a widespread practice in a number of different religions and cultures.
The word alms comes from the Old English ælmesse, ælmes, which comes from Late Latin eleemosyna, from Greek ἐλεημοσύνη eleēmosynē ("pity, alms"), from ἐλεήμων, eleēmōn ("merciful"), from ἔλεος, eleos, meaning "pity or mercy".
Three monks seeking alms in Lhasa, Tibet in 1993.
Dāna in Buddhism
Main articles: Dāna § Buddhism, and Satuditha
In Buddhism, both "almsgiving" and "giving" are called "dāna" (Pāli). Such giving is one of the three elements of the path of practice as formulated by the Buddha for laypeople. This path of practice for laypeople is dāna, sīla, and bhāvanā.
Generosity towards other sentient beings is also emphasized in Mahayana as one of the perfections (paramita). As shown in Lama Tsong Khapa's 'The Abbreviated Points of the Graded Path' (Wylie: lam-rim bsdus-don):
Total willingness to give is the wish-granting gem for fulfilling the hopes of wandering beings.
It is the sharpest weapon to sever the knot of stinginess.
It leads to bodhisattva conduct that enhances self-confidence and courage,
And is the basis for universal proclamation of your fame and repute.
Realizing this, the wise rely, in a healthy manner, on the outstanding path
Of (being ever-willing) to offer completely their bodies, possessions, and positive potentials.
The ever-vigilant lama has practiced like that.
If you too would seek liberation,
Please cultivate yourself in the same way.
The giving of alms is the beginning of one's journey to Nirvana (Pali: nibbana). In practice, one can give anything with or without thought for Nibbana. This would lead to faith (Pali: saddha), one key power (Pali: bala) that one should generate within oneself for the Buddha, Dhamma, and Sangha.
According to the Pali canon:
Of all gifts [alms], the gift of Dhamma is the highest.
— Dhp. chapter 24, verse 354)[a]
Intentions for giving
The intentions behind giving play an important role in developing spiritual qualities. The suttas record various motives for exercising generosity. For example, the Anguttara Nikaya (A.iv, 236) enumerates the following eight motives:
One gives with annoyance, or as a way of offending the recipient, or with the idea of insulting him.
Fear also can motivate a person to make an offering.
One gives in return for a favor done to oneself in the past.
One also may give with the hope of getting a similar favor for oneself in the future.
One gives because giving is considered good.
"I cook, they do not cook. It is not proper for me who cooks not to give to those who do not cook." (i.e. Some give because they are able to do what others cannot.)
Some give alms to gain a good reputation.
Still others give alms to adorn and beautify the mind.
help to help all gifts can be forwarded via E-transfer @ firstname.lastname@example.org
a.l.m ministrys is very serious when it comes to your freedom
Article 2(2) of ICCPR provides that State Parties are to take the “necessary steps…. to adopt such laws or other measures as may be necessary to give effect to the rights recognized in the present Covenant.” Countries that have ratified the ICCPR must takes steps in their own jurisdictions to recognize the acceptance of this international covenant because, in “international law, a signature does not usually bind a State. The treaty is usually subject to a future ratification, acceptance, approval or accession.” In Canada, the accession process involves a series of reviews and consultation by the federal government and followed by a tabling of the treaty in Parliament.
In addition to State Parties’ formally adopting and recognizing the ICCPR in their jurisdiction, Article 28 of ICCPR provides for a Human Rights Committee (Committee) to be established for monitoring the State Parties’ implementation of the Covenant. State Parties are required to submit reports to the Committee for review, on measures used to adopt and give effect to the rights enshrined in the ICCPR.
As mentioned above, the First Optional Protocol allows victims of human rights violation to be heard by the Committee. However the ICCPR also provides in Article 41 that a State Party who claims another State Party is not fulfilling its obligations to implement ICCPR, may make written submissions to the Committee for consideration. Also, non-governmental organizations (NGOs) may also participate in ensuring that values under the ICCPR are protected by submitting ‘shadow reports’ and highlight areas for consideration by the Committee.
International Criminal Court About the Canadian Civil Liberties Association
The CCLA is an independent, non-profit organization with supporters from across the country. Founded in 1964, the CCLA is a national human rights organization committed to defending the rights, dignity, safety, and freedoms of all people in Canada.A right to social security and an adequate standard of living is asserted in Articles 22 and 25 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.
your rights and responsibility
The Universal Declaration of Human Rights recognises the right to social security in articles 22, which states that:
"Everyone, as a member of society, has the right to social security and is entitled to realization, through national effort and international co-operation and in accordance with the organization and resources of each State, of the economic, social and cultural rights indispensable for his dignity and the free development of his personality."
And article 25, which enshrines the right to an adequate standard of living, stating that:
"(1) Everyone has the right to a standard of living adequate for the health and well-being of himself and of his family, including food, clothing, housing and medical care and necessary social services, and the right to security in the event of unemployment, sickness, disability, widowhood, old age or other lack of livelihood in circumstances beyond his control. (2) Motherhood and childhood are entitled to special care and assistance. All children, whether born in or out of wedlock, shall enjoy the same social protection."
 Weissbrodt, David S; de la Vega, Connie (2007). International human rights law: an introduction. University of Pennsylvania Press. p. 130. ISBN 978-0-8122-4032-0.
Article 9 of the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights (ICESCR) recognises "the right of everyone to social security, including social insurance." The right to social security is furthermore recognised in Article 10, which states that "special protection should be accorded to mothers during a reasonable period before and after childbirth. During such period working mothers should be accorded paid leave or leave with adequate social security benefits." State parties to the ICESCR have the obligation to respect, protect and fulfil the right to social security. In the General Comment no 19 (2007) On the Right to Social Security the UN Committee on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights clarified that the right to social security as enshrined in the ICESCR encompasses:
"the right to access and maintain benefits, whether in cash or in kind, from (a) lack of work-related income caused by sickness, disability, maternity, employment injury, unemployment, old age, or death of a family member; (b) unaffordable access to health care; (c) insufficient family support, particularly children and adult dependents"
 Felice, William F. (2010). The global new deal: economic and social human rights in world politics. Rowman & Littlefield. pp. 122–123. ISBN 978-0-7425-6727-6. right to social security.
Social security is understood to encompass the following nine branches: adequate health service, disability benefits, old age benefits, unemployment benefits, employment injury insurance, family and child support, maternity benefits, disability protections, and provisions for survivors and orphans. State parties to the ICESCR have the obligation to fulfil the right to social security by adopting "the necessary measures, including the implementation of a social security scheme". State parties must ensure that "the social security system will be adequate, accessible for everyone and will cover social risks and contingencies". State parties also have an obligation to facilitate the right to social security by sufficiently "recognizing this right within the national social security strategy".
Felice, William F. (2010). The global new deal: economic and social human rights in world politics. Rowman & Littlefield. pp. 122–123. ISBN 978-0-7425-6727-6. right to social security.
Other international human rights instruments Edit
The right to social security is also recognised in the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination which in article five requires that State parties must prohibit and eliminate racial discrimination in all of its forms, and to guarantee the right of everyone "without distinction as to race, colour, or national or ethnic origin, to equality before the law, notably in the enjoyment of... the right to public health, medical care, social security and social services". The Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination Against Women enshrines the right to social security for women in article 11, stating that women have "the right to social security, particularly in cases of retirement, unemployment, sickness, invalidity and old age and other incapacity to work, as well as the right to paid leave
 Weissbrodt, David S; de la Vega, Connie (2007). International human rights law: an introduction. University of Pennsylvania Press. p. 132. ISBN 978-0-8122-4032-0.
The Convention on the Rights of the Child enshrines the right of children to social security in article 26, stating that:
"(1) States Parties shall recognize for every child the right to benefit from social security, including social insurance, and shall take the necessary measures to achieve the full realization of this right in accordance with their national law. (2) The benefits should, where appropriate, be granted, taking into account the resources and the circumstances of the child and persons having responsibility for the maintenance of the child, as well as any other consideration relevant to an application for benefits made by or on behalf of the child."
The Convention further elaborates on the right of children to social security in article 18 in relation to working parents, stating that "States Parties shall render appropriate assistance to parents and legal guardians in the performance of their child-rearing responsibilities and shall ensure the development of institutions, facilities and services for the care of children." According to the Convention "States Parties shall take all appropriate measures to ensure that children of working parents have the right to benefit from child-care services and facilities for which they are eligible." Article 20 of the Convention makes provisions for the right to social security of children without parents, stating that "A child temporarily or permanently deprived of his or her family environment, or in whose own best interests cannot be allowed to remain in that environment, shall be entitled to special protection and assistance provided by the State." And that "States Parties shall in accordance with their national laws ensure alternative care for such a child
 Weissbrodt, David S; de la Vega, Connie (2007). International human rights law: an introduction. University of Pennsylvania Press. p. 133. ISBN 978-0-8122-4032-0.
Relationship with other rights Edit
The right to social security is interrelated and interdependent with other economic, social and cultural rights, in particular the right to an adequate standard of living, including the right to food and the right to housing, the right to work, and the right to protection of the family. According to the UN Human Rights Committee article 26 of the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights on discrimination applies to the right to social security. In a General Comment from 2000 the Committee highlighted the right to social security
 Weissbrodt, David S; de la Vega, Connie (2007). International human rights law: an introduction. University of Pennsylvania Press. pp. 130–131. ISBN 978-0-8122-4032-0.
Right to health, Right to water, Right to work, Basic Income, and protection.
Office of the Prosecutor #a .l .m understand the safety of the collective society,# we honor and demand individual rights also.
Post Office Box 19519
2500 CM The Hague The Netherlands
THE INTERNATIONAL CRIMINAL COURT
Subject of complaint
a.l.m provide v.r services for the elderly
a.l.m will come out to you
message us via our contact page
airport shuttle available for our members and private taxi available:
please contact us @ 437 600 1975 or email for the best rates email@example.com