The Selfoss women's football, commonly known as Selfoss team is the women's football department of the Ungmennafélag Selfoss multi-sport club. It is based in Selfoss, Iceland, and currently plays in the Úrvalsdeild kvenna, the top-tier women's football league in Iceland.
Kai Horwitz is a Chilean Olympic alpine skier.
KA/Þór is a women's handball team located in Akureyri, Iceland. It is a joint team of Knattspyrnufélag Akureyrar and Þór Akureyri.
The Selfoss women's handball team is the women's handball section of Icelandic multi-sport club Selfoss from Selfoss.
Selfoss may refer to:
Selfoss is a town in southern Iceland on the banks of the Ölfusá river. It is the seat of the municipality of Árborg.
Selfoss is a waterfall on the river Jökulsá á Fjöllum in the north of Iceland. The river drops over a number of waterfalls over about 30 km before flowing into Öxarfjörður, a bay of the Arctic Sea.
The 2008 Iceland earthquake was a doublet earthquake that struck on May 29 at 15:46 UTC in southwestern Iceland. The recorded magnitudes of the two main quakes were 5.9 Mw and 5.8 Mw , respectively, giving a composite magnitude of 6.1 Mw .
Selfoss Airport is an airport serving Selfoss, a town on the banks of Ölfusá river in the Árborg municipality in southern Iceland. Selfoss Airport is privately owned.
The Selfoss men's handball team is the men's handball section of Icelandic multi-sport club Selfoss from Selfoss. It currently plays in the Úrvalsdeild karla.
The Selfoss men's football team, commonly known as Selfoss or UMF Selfoss, is the men's football department of the Ungmennafélag Selfoss multi-sport club. It is based in Selfoss, Iceland and currently plays in the 2.
Kachorwa is a town and Village Development Committee in Bara District in the Narayani Zone of south-eastern Nepal. At the time of the 1991 Nepal census it had a population of 8,208 persons living in 1410 individual households.
The Tharu or Tharuhat (Nepali: थरुहट) languages are any of the Indo-Aryan languages spoken by the Tharu people of the Terai region in Nepal, and neighboring regions of Uttarakhand, Uttar Pradesh and Bihar in India.Although their own precise classification within Indo-Aryan remains uncertain, Tharu languages have superficial similarities with neighbouring languages such as Awadhi, Maithili, and Bhojpuri. Moreover, the lexicon of certain Tharu households is indicative of an archaic, 'indigenous' substratum, potentially predating both Sino-Tibetan or Indo-Aryan settlement.