Club Deportivo Universidad César Vallejo

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UCV

Full name
Club Deportivo Universidad César Vallejo

Nickname(s)
Los Poetas (The Poets)

Founded
January 6, 1996

Ground
Estadio Mansiche,
Trujillo, Peru

Ground Capacity
25,000

President
Cesar Acuña Peralta

Manager
Ángel Comizzo

League
Peruvian Segunda División(2017)

2016
Torneo Descentralizado, 15th

Website
Club home page

Home colours

Away colours

Third colours

Club Deportivo Universidad César Vallejo is a Peruvian football club located in Trujillo. The club was founded on January 6, 1996 and was promoted in 2003, through the Copa Perú, to the Peruvian First Division and relegated in 2005. In 2007, they were Segunda División champions and were promoted to the first division again.

Contents

1 History
2 Colours and badge
3 Honours

3.1 National
3.2 Regional
3.3 Friendly International
3.4 Under-20 team

4 Performance in CONMEBOL competitions
5 Current squad
6 Notable players
7 Managers
8 See also
9 References
10 External links

History[edit]
The club was founded in January 6, 1996 representing Cesar Vallejo University and first participated in the championship of the third division of Trujillo at the end of 1996 and the team managed to crown champion of the tournament in 1997. In the year 1998, champion of the second division was crowned of Trujillo and won the privilege to participate, at the age of two years since foundation. Vallejo participated for the first time in the tournament of first division in the year 1999. They did quite well and even occupied the third position of the tournament. In its second year in first division, Vallejo had the respect of the large teams of the city was won of Trujillo, like the Carlos A. Mannucci, Universidad Privada Antenor Orrego, Alfonso Ugarte, among others. To surprise of many came, they fight the title with the Universidad Priavada Antenor Orrego and achieved the subchampionship.
In its campaign 2001 came be Departamental, Provincial, and Local champion. In the regional phase of the Copa Perú, was faced to the traditional Universidad Técnica de Cajamarca and José Gálvez FBC of Chimbote to whom was defeated. Then, in the encounters by the national phase le

Munkelia (station)

Munkelia

Location
Lambertseter, Oslo
Norway

Coordinates
59°52′06″N 10°48′46″E / 59.86833°N 10.81278°E / 59.86833; 10.81278Coordinates: 59°52′06″N 10°48′46″E / 59.86833°N 10.81278°E / 59.86833; 10.81278

Owned by
Sporveien

Operated by
Sporveien T-banen

Line(s)
Lambertseter Line

Distance
10.0 km (6.2 mi) from Stortinget

Construction

Structure type
At-grade

History

Opened
28 April 1957

Munkelia is the second last station on Lambertseter Line of the Oslo Metro, between Lambertseter and Bergkrystallen, 10.0 km (6.2 mi) from Stortinget. The station is served Line 4. The station is located just north of the entrance of one of the few tunnels on this subway line. The entrance to the two platforms is to the south.
The station was opened 22 May 1966. Guttorm Bruskeland was the architect [1].

TERMINUS
NEXT STATION
← WEST ←
Munkelia
NEXT STATION
→ EAST →
TERMINUS

Frognerseteren
Lambertseter

Line 1

Bergkrystallen
Bergkrystallen

Vestli

Line 4

Bergkrystallen

References[edit]

External links[edit]
Media related to Munkelia stasjon at Wikimedia Commons

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Oslo Metro

Lines

     Common
Holmenkollen
  Lambertseter
Furuset
Røa
Kolsås
Østensjø
Løren
  Grorud
  Ring
  Sognsvann

Proposed: Fornebu

Rolling stock

T1000/T1300
T2000
MX3000

Operators

Akersbanerne
Bærumsbanen
Holmenkolbanen
Oslo Sporveier
Oslo Vognselskap
Ruter
Sporveien
Sporveien T-banen
Tryvandsbanen

Stations

Ammerud
Avløs
Bekkestua
Berg
Bergkrystallen
Besserud
Bjørnsletta (new)
Bjørnsletta (old)
Blindern
Bogerud
Borgen
Brattlikollen
Brynseng
Bøler
Carl Berners Plass
Egne hjem
Eiksmarka
Ekraveien
Ellingsrudåsen
Engerjordet
Ensjø
Forskningsparken
Frognerseteren
Frøen
Furuset
Gaustad
Gjettum
Gjønnes
Godlia
Grini
Grorud
Grønland
Gråkammen
Gulleråsen
Hasle
Haslum
Hauger
Haugerud
Heggeli
Hellerud
Helsfyr
Holmen
Holmenkollen
Holstein
Homansbyen
Hovseter
Husebybakken
Huseby skole
Høyenhall
Jar
Jernbanetorget
Kalbakken
Karlsrud
Kolsås
Kringsjå
Lijordet
Lillevann
Lindeberg
Linderud
Lysakerelven
Løren
Haugerud
Majorstuen
Makrellbekken
Manglerud
Merradalen
Midtstuen
Montebello
Mortensrud
Munkelia
Nationaltheatret
Nordberg
Nydalen
Oppsal
Ringstabekk (new)
Ringstabekk (old)
Ris
Risløkka
Rommen
Romsås
Ryen
Røa
Rødtvet
Sinsen
Skogen
Skullerud
Skøyenåsen
Skådale
부천오피

Water supply and sanitation in Uganda

Uganda: Water and Sanitation

Data

Access to water
72% (JMP, 2010),[1] 66% (MWE, 2011) [2]

Access to sanitation
34% (JMP, 2010 estimate),[1] 70% in rural areas and 81% in urban areas (MWE, 2011 estimate) [2]

Continuity of supply (%)
20–24 hours per day in large towns [3]

Average urban water use (liter/capita/day)
44 [4]

Average urban water tariff (US$/m3)
0.64[5]

Share of household metering
99% in large towns (2006)[6]

Annual investment in water supply and sanitation
US$2.37 per capita[7][8][9]

Sources of financing
Mainly external donors

Institutions

Decentralization to municipalities
Since 1997:
To districts, towns and sub-counties[10]

National water and sanitation company
National Water and Sewerage Corporation (NWSC), in large towns

Water and sanitation regulator
None

Responsibility for policy setting
Ministry of Water and Environment

Sector law
None

Number of urban service providers
n/a

Number of rural service providers
n/a

This article has last been updated on substance in July 2012. Please feel free to further update it if need be.
The Ugandan water supply and sanitation sector has made substantial progress in urban areas since the mid-1990s, with substantial increases in coverage as well as in operational and commercial performance.[11] Sector reforms in the period 1998–2003 included the commercialization and modernization of the National Water and Sewerage Corporation (NWSC) operating in cities and larger towns, as well as decentralization and private sector participation in small towns. [12]
These reforms have attracted significant international attention. However, 38% of the population still had no access to an improved water source in 2010. Concerning access to improved sanitation, figures vary widely: According to government figures it was 70% in rural areas and 81% in urban areas,[2] while according to UN figures it was only 34%.[1]
The water and sanitation sector has been recognized as a key area under the 2004 Poverty Eradication Action Plan (PEAP), Uganda’s main strategy paper to fight poverty.[13] A comprehensive expenditure framework has been introduced to coordinate financial support by external donors, the national government, and NGOs.[14] The PEAP estimates that from 2001 to 2015, about US$1.4 billion, or US$92 million per year, are needed to increase water supply coverage up to 95%.[15]

Contents

1 Access
2 Service quality

2.1 Continuity of supply
2.2 Drinking water quality
2

Klasztorne, Gryfino County

For other places with the same name, see Klasztorne.

Klasztorne

Village

Klasztorne

Coordinates: 52°56′37″N 14°37′39″E / 52.94361°N 14.62750°E / 52.94361; 14.62750

Country
Poland

Voivodeship
West Pomeranian

County
Gryfino

Gmina
Trzcińsko-Zdrój

Klasztorne [klaʂˈtɔrnɛ] (German Steineck) is a village in the administrative district of Gmina Trzcińsko-Zdrój, within Gryfino County, West Pomeranian Voivodeship, in north-western Poland.[1] It lies approximately 3 kilometres (2 mi) south of Trzcińsko-Zdrój, 36 km (22 mi) south of Gryfino, and 53 km (33 mi) south of the regional capital Szczecin.
Before 1945 the area was part of Germany. For the history of the region, see History of Pomerania.
References[edit]

^ “Central Statistical Office (GUS) – TERYT (National Register of Territorial Land Apportionment Journal)” (in Polish). 2008-06-01. 

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Gmina Trzcińsko-Zdrój

Town and seat

Trzcińsko-Zdrój

Villages

Antoniewice
Babin
Chełm Dolny
Chełm Górny
Cieplikowo
Czyste
Dobropole
Drzesz
Gogolice
Góralice
Górczyn
Klasztorne
Ostrzewka
Piaseczno
Rosnówko
Rosnowo
Smuga
Stołeczna
Strzeszów
Tchórzno
Wesoła

Coordinates: 52°56′37″N 14°37′39″E / 52.94361°N 14.62750°E / 52.94361; 14.62750

This Gryfino County location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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