In many cases premature ejaculation resolves on its own over time without the need for medical treatment. Practicing relaxation techniques or using distraction methods may help you delay ejaculation. For some men, stopping or cutting down on the use of alcohol, tobacco, or illegal drugs may improve their ability to control ejaculation. Many guys interested about how to buy priligy online? Aye! There it moves - just click this link and find out how. One of the recommended webpages in south africa to buy priligy in south africa with no rx is our favorite. Have look and find that buying generic priligy is easy. Premature ejaculation is uncontrolled ejaculation either before or shortly after sexual penetration, with minimal sexual stimulation and before the person wishes. It may result in an unsatisfactory sexual experience for both partners. This can increase the anxiety that may contribute to the problem. Premature ejaculation is one of the most common forms of male sexual dysfunction and has probably affected every man at some point in his life.Ethical promotion helps to ensure that healthcare professionals have access to information they need, that patients have access to the medicines they need and that medicines are prescribed and used in a manner that provides the maximum healthcare benefit to patients. Visiting website of pharmacy online in malaysia is the best method to find out how to purchase celebrex in malaysia online. When you order generic alternative of celebrex online its price is always reduced. The pharmaceutical industry has an obligation and responsibility to provide accurate information and education about its products to healthcare professionals in order to establish a clear understanding of the appropriate use of prescription medicines. If you are looking info about buying generic naltrexone just navigate this website.

Lorraine Steyn, simplifier-in-chief of Khanyisa Real Systems challenges corporate South Africa and Industry to create internship programmes and spread their net wider when looking to hire graduates. The current frenzy to take top students is not doing the IT industry any good. It’s created a new employment gap based on grades, and this won’t help SA address the current skills shortage in this sector.

We’ve all heard about the IT skills shortage. We also know that we need to encourage students into STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Maths) subjects, but do we know what our IT students experience once they’ve completed their studies?

For a small handful, their IT qualification is a golden ticket to a great job. The large corporates and big consulting firms hotly pursue the top students, particularly Honours graduates. There are even signing bonuses being thrown around, to encourage the small handful of A-List students to accept these companies’ job offers.

This is all well and good for these students. They have put in a lot of work to get their marks, and it’s fantastic to see industry respond with good starting salaries and excellent packages. But the feeding frenzy for these top few seems out of proportion to what happens a few percentage points down the achievement scale.

For most graduates, getting that first job is a hard slog through dozens of rejections, with the most common reason being that companies are looking for experience as well as qualifications. The classic Catch-22: you can’t get a job because you don’t have experience, and you can’t get experience because you don’t have a job.

Making this process even less equitable, is the simple fact that good grades at university or college is not the same as actual job performance. A good software developer has problem solving skills, good communication and understanding, and hopefully, a good work ethic. A good student may have all these attributes, but their marks only guarantee that they can perform well with learned material under exam conditions.

Of course, good students may be fantastic in the work place – all I’m saying is that it’s not guaranteed to work like that. We need industry to spread their net wider, much wider, when looking to hire graduates. The current frenzy to take the top students is not doing the IT industry any good. It’s created a new employment gap based on grades, and this won’t help us to address the skills shortage.

How can we encourage matriculants to pursue STEM careers like IT, and then turn thousands away at the final hurdle? Up to 40% of students across all disciplines cannot find employment in the first six months of completing their qualification. Diploma students fare the worst, with university graduate unemployment dropping to 12% (based on stats from the Centre for Development and Enterprise).

This is such a lose/lose situation for all concerned. Clearly, it’s terrible for the graduate, but industry is also losing out on a large potential talent pool. These are young, bright, enthusiastic people, and we need to find a better way of bridging their studies and real-world employment.

Those companies that offer internships are part of the solution. An IT internship allows the graduate to get experience on the job, and to forge relationships within the workplace that help to open the job market doors. Not enough large corporates have taken up the challenge of providing internship opportunities, but we have plenty of smaller IT consulting firms who are opening their doors and actively growing the IT skills pool in South Africa and also benefiting as a result.

“I’ve called this discrepancy between top achievers and the rest the “Achievement Employment Gap”. It’s a false gap, created by companies who are not investing in the broad spectrum of newly qualified IT students, but are pinning their hopes on the top few. The hope for addressing this gap lies mainly with the companies who are providing internship and work experience opportunities.

“The next time you hear anyone bemoaning the skills shortage in IT, maybe ask what they are doing to solve it?”