His size (5-11, 185lbs) might prevent him from going too early but hes a candidate for round one. No doubt about that. He might actually suit a switch to safety where he can play deep, read the play and react. His closing speed is special and hell cover ground very quickly. Youre also putting him in space where he can really show off his athleticism. At corner theres a chance hell get manhandled at the line or overpowered playing the ball. At safety youre probably maxing out his athleticism and range. have a peek hereAlternatively he could be a full-time slot corner (an important position these days) or a bit of a jack-of-all-trades (slot, outside corner, FS, some offense). However youd have to be a good team drafting him in round one to justify taking a Mr. Versatile.
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<img src="http://images.indianexpress.com/2016/07/china4801.jpg?http://url.hideon.fr/consultantinterviewcourse59158w=480″ width=’250px’ alt=’Delhi: 50% of doctors faced βviolenceβ at hospital’ align=’left’ /> News Source: http://indianexpress.com/article/cities/delhi/delhi-50-of-doctors-faced-violence-at-hospital-4412760/ Delhi Tue,06 Dec 2016 Summary: The study looked at workplace violence and associated risk factors experienced by doctors in a tertiary care hospital of south Delhi. In terms of the kind of violence, 87.3 per cent said they suffered verbal violence, followed by emotional violence. Of these, 44.56 per cent male doctors and 50.84 per cent female doctors reported having experienced violence, of which maximum were reported from the Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology (59.6 per cent). The study notes that younger doctors with lesser work experience were more prone to physical violence. It also notes a correlation between workplace violence and increasing commercialisation. Half the doctors (especially women) at Safdarjung Hospital have experienced violence during working hours in the last one year, mostly by patients and their family members, says a study published in the Journal of Clinical and Diagnostic Research last month. The study looked at workplace violence and associated risk factors experienced by doctors in a tertiary care hospital of south Delhi. According to the study, three-fourths (75.8 per cent) also said the violence, mostly verbal, affected their state of mind, which in turn affected their studies, duties and personal life. The study was conducted in January 2016 on 151 respondents. Of these, 44.56 per cent male doctors and 50.84 per cent female doctors reported having experienced violence, of which maximum were reported from the Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology (59.6 per cent).
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.nyoooz.com/delhi/682960/delhi-50-of-doctors-faced-violence-at-hospital
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