#healing Weynitu Demissie, 34, has a 7 months old daughter who is recovering from acute malnutrition

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Weynitu Demissie, 34, has a 7 months old daughter who is recovering from acute malnutrition
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Image by UNICEF Ethiopia
Weynitu Demissie, 34, has a 7 months old daughter who is recovering from acute malnutrition. She says her daughter’s condition was caused by her inability to breast feed her which she says is directly linked with the drought and lack of food in their home. “I never had much milk even during my previous births but atleast then there was always milk from our cows to give to my children but this time we had to sell all our animals due to the drought so there was nothing I could give her.” Weynitu brought her daughter Mastewal to the health post where she was admitted and treated for malnutrition. Currently, she brings her once a week to get her checked and receive the food supplement which Weynitu says is really helping her child.© UNICEF Ethiopia/ 2016/Nahom Tesfaye

On the coach from Lyon to Vienne – Musée des Confluences Lyon and Pont Raymond Barre
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Image by ell brown
On the coach from Lyon to Vienne.

After midday in Vieux Lyon, we got back on our coach and headed to Vienne along the River Rhône.

From the Autoroute du Soleil.

Looking back at the Musée des Confluences Lyon and Pont Raymond Barre

Musée des Confluences Lyon

Musée des Confluences

The Musée des Confluences is a science centre and anthropology museum which opened on 20 December 2014 in the 2nd arrondissement of Lyon, (Rhône), France. It is located at the southern tip of the Presqu’île at the confluence of the Rhône and the Saône, adjacent to Autoroute A7, and comprises part of a larger redevelopment project of the Confluence quarter of Lyon. The deconstructivist architectural design, said to resemble a floating crystal cloud of stainless steel and glass, was created by the Austrian firm Coop Himmelb(l)au.

The museum includes collections of natural science, anthropology, and Earth Sciences of the Musée d’histoire naturelle – Guimet. These collections will be supplemented by exhibitions of arts and crafts.

The three major exhibitions deal with the questions "Where do we come from?, "Who are we?" and "What do we do?". The first question is about the origins and purposes of both the Big Bang theory, history of the universe or the different representation of death in the cultures of world. The second question will present the man at the heart of the biodiversity. It will explain the mechanisms of the evolution, the man’s place among the other animal species, and will address the specificity of man linked to the brain or on its own performance. The third question finally addresses the functioning of societies: cooperation, competition, creative processes…

The museum stands 44 m (144 ft) high, 150 m (492 ft) long, and 83 m (272 ft) wide. Total area will be 22,000 m² (238,000 sq ft), 6,500 of which will be devoted to exhibitions, three times greater than the museum exhibition space. Nine concurrent exhibitions (3 permanent + 6 temporary), plus four discovery spaces and two auditoriums will be available. Construction cost was budgeted for €153 million, but the controversial final cost is now forecast to approach nearly €300 million.

Raymond-Barre Bridge

The Raymond-Barre Bridge is a bridge reserved for soft modes transport located in Lyon on the Rhone . Raymond Barre , born April 12, 1924 in Saint-Denis (Reunion) and died August 25, 2007 in Paris, is a French economist and politician, former mayor of Lyon.

In view of the extension in February 2014 of the tramway line T1 from Montrochet to the Debourg metro station in Gerland , a new structure, designed by the architect Alain Spielmann, is built downstream of the Pasteur bridge to Rhône area . It is borrowed by tramways, pedestrians and cyclists. It is 260 m long and 17,50 m wide. This bridge bow-string consists of three spans : a central span of 150 m framed by two others of 72 m and 38 m . Work began on 24 November 2011 with the laying of the first stone and was completed in September 2013.

On the coach from Lyon to Vienne – Musée des Confluences Lyon
natural supplement
Image by ell brown
On the coach from Lyon to Vienne.

After midday in Vieux Lyon, we got back on our coach and headed to Vienne along the River Rhône.

From the Autoroute du Soleil.

Musée des Confluences Lyon

Musée des Confluences

The Musée des Confluences is a science centre and anthropology museum which opened on 20 December 2014 in the 2nd arrondissement of Lyon, (Rhône), France. It is located at the southern tip of the Presqu’île at the confluence of the Rhône and the Saône, adjacent to Autoroute A7, and comprises part of a larger redevelopment project of the Confluence quarter of Lyon. The deconstructivist architectural design, said to resemble a floating crystal cloud of stainless steel and glass, was created by the Austrian firm Coop Himmelb(l)au.

The museum includes collections of natural science, anthropology, and Earth Sciences of the Musée d’histoire naturelle – Guimet. These collections will be supplemented by exhibitions of arts and crafts.

The three major exhibitions deal with the questions "Where do we come from?, "Who are we?" and "What do we do?". The first question is about the origins and purposes of both the Big Bang theory, history of the universe or the different representation of death in the cultures of world. The second question will present the man at the heart of the biodiversity. It will explain the mechanisms of the evolution, the man’s place among the other animal species, and will address the specificity of man linked to the brain or on its own performance. The third question finally addresses the functioning of societies: cooperation, competition, creative processes…

The museum stands 44 m (144 ft) high, 150 m (492 ft) long, and 83 m (272 ft) wide. Total area will be 22,000 m² (238,000 sq ft), 6,500 of which will be devoted to exhibitions, three times greater than the museum exhibition space. Nine concurrent exhibitions (3 permanent + 6 temporary), plus four discovery spaces and two auditoriums will be available. Construction cost was budgeted for €153 million, but the controversial final cost is now forecast to approach nearly €300 million.

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