Meet and greet: Warren Gatland mingles with Lions fans in Wellington. Photo: Getty ImagesVinny Hammond – Pressure, playing with Johnny Sexton and speaking ‘Wiganese’ all come up in conversation with the Lions analystKyle Sinckler – The prop’s thirst for knowledge means he has been thriving on this tourDwayne Sweeney – The NZ Provincial Barbarians centre relished his chance to face the LionsFOR THE LATEST SUBSCRIPTION OFFERS, CLICK HEREGerard Carmody – It takes two years of planning to put together a Lions tour, as the director of operations explainsWhat next for the Lions? – We look at what the future holds for the touring team and what must changePLUS, ALL THIS INSIDEThe Pacific Islands – Columnist Stephen Jones gives his verdict on the problems facing Fiji, Samoa and Tonga in the professional era while Ben Ryan gives an insight into his time as Fiji’s sevens coachTours review – A look at the success of England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales in their June Tests, including the ‘find’ of each tourOn the ball: Hamish Watson in action during Scotland’s triumph in Oz. Photo: Getty ImagesHamish Watson – The Scotland flanker on that famous win over AustraliaProfessional advice – Lions kicking coach Neil Jenkins gives his top tips for managing different kickers while former Bath lock Stuart Hooper explains how to score off a lineout driveJames Lowe – The soon-to-be Leinster wing talks about his struggle with juvenile rheumatoid arthritis TAGS: Highlight The Rugby World team bring you exclusive behind-the-scenes access from the British & Irish Lions tour of New Zealand in the new issue. Not only do we speak to players and coaches but we also meet the unsung heroes who make the Lions tick off the field and chat to their opponents too. Here’s a detailed look at the Lions coverage and what else is in the August edition…INSIDE THE LIONSMaro Itoje – The Lions lock talks politics, religion and emotional wellbeingRed alert: Maro Itoje has stood out for the Lions in New Zealand. Photo: Getty ImagesLions fans – Meet the couple returning to New Zealand to celebrate their wedding anniversary, 12 years after tying the knot during the 2005 Lions tourPaul Stridgeon – The head of strength and conditioning discusses his training techniques, and admits to having a fear of horses!Andy Farrell – How do you develop a defence designed to stop the All Blacks in just a few weeks? The coach explains allPaddy O’Reilly – Meet the kit man known for keeping the Lions’ spirits upConor Murray – The scrum-half has mastered the box-kick and tells RW why it’s so successfulBoot it! Conor Murray puts up a box-kick against the All Blacks. Photo: Getty ImagesEanna Falvey – Discover the unique challenges that being the Lions doctor entailsPhil Pask – A day in the life of a Lions physioKen Owens – We find out more about the personal band of supporters following the hooker around New ZealandOwen Franks – The All Blacks prop on family ties and celebrating triesWarren Gatland – The Lions coach gives us the inside track on photos from throughout his career in his ‘life in pictures’ LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS In the August issue of Rugby World we go behind the scenes on the Lions tour of New Zealand Women’s rugby – Test centurion Tamara Taylor talks about her life in rugby, Sarah Hunter provides a few insights into her personality and we report on England’s first win over the Black Ferns in New Zealand since 2001Scott Robertson – The Crusaders coach on dancing, dream dinner guests and Dagg the joker
LEAVE A REPLY Cancel reply Please enter your comment! Support conservation and fish with NEW Florida specialty license plate Focus on Florida: The LegislatureIn today’s schools, there are several groups of people who have the job of making sure students are safe, happy, and learning efficiently. In fact, besides teachers, 50% of the public school workforce consists of people like nurses, guidance counselors, and speech therapists. And while these people do a great job of taking care of students, it sometimes takes someone outside of the school system to make a necessary change. This is why State Senator Lauren Book proposed a bill to help make drinking water safer for children in Florida schools.Florida State Senator Lauren BookBook’s proposed bill aims to protect students from lead-laced water. Lead has already caused health concerns and issues in some school districts, prompting them to either shut off water flow or increase testing policies.The new bill, Senate Bill 66, will require all schools in Florida that were built before 1986 to test and filter their drinking water. The schools will also have to track the water sources where students can safely consume water with the installation of barcodes.Florida is one of the many states that does not require schools to test for metal toxins or other contaminants. And most schools do not have the funding or resources to begin testing on their own. According to a recent study, only two Florida school districts have current plans to start district-wide lead testing and only 19 schools have their water tested for lead every one to three years.Sarasota County Schools began testing for lead for the first time last month after neighboring school districts found levels of lead that surpasses the EPA’s federal standard. While the test results have not been shared, the school did say they would look into filters if needed.Unfortunately, lead in drinking water is not uncommon, especially for the 15 million households in the U.S. who get their drinking water from private wells. Lead consumption can lead to dire health consequences, especially in children. Dr. Ashfaq Fatmi notes that lead can damage the brain, which can lead to delayed development, difficulty focusing, and can even possibly result in anemia.Dr. Fatmi explains, “Symptoms appear very late when the level goes up to a toxic level, so we cannot wait until then because the damage will be irreversible.”This is one of the many reasons Senator Brook is proposing this bill. Identifying bad and toxic water before it causes damage is essential. And with how inadequate current testing policies are, a state-wide bill has been deemed necessary. Free webinar for job seekers on best interview answers, hosted by Goodwill June 11 Share on Facebook Tweet on Twitter You have entered an incorrect email address! Please enter your email address here TAGSFlorida LegislatureFlorida State Senator Lauren BookFocus on FloridaWater Previous articleLooking for a high-tech gift for a young child? Think playgrounds, not playpensNext articleWhile people pour into Florida’s “four corners” can wildlife and the everglades survive? Denise Connell RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR The Anatomy of Fear Please enter your name here Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.
Projects ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/427584/house-extension-mortsel-bovenbow Clipboard “COPY” Belgium House extension Mortsel / Bovenbouw Architects: Bovenbouw Area Area of this architecture project CopyAbout this officeBovenbouwOfficeFollowProductsWoodConcreteBrick#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesMortselHousesWoodBelgiumPublished on September 16, 2013Cite: “House extension Mortsel / Bovenbouw” 16 Sep 2013. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Public trust and confidence in charities may not be as low as believed, according to the Directory of Social Change (DSC).Responding to yesterday’s (28th June) Charity Commission research, which stated that public trust and confidence in charities has fallen to the lowest recorded level since monitoring began in 2005, DSC policy officer Ciaran Price warned against over-reacting to the findings.According to Price, statistics on how much people donate, how much time they give to charity, and how many people volunteer as trustees provide a better measure of public trust, with trust greater where people have a personal connection to a charity.He said:‘The real test of how much the public trusts us is in how much they give to charity, how much time they give as volunteers, and how many people volunteer as trustees. All I’ve seen recently in those measurements suggests something really positive. Individual charities should be more interested in the trust and confidence of their existing supporters and beneficiaries before deciding they have a problem relating to this report.”He added: Advertisement “It’s obvious that people trust charities more if they are familiar with them. The problem isn’t entirely about charities not communicating enough. The public rightly wants transparency but realistically we can’t spoon feed the public about how we use every penny they donate. We can advertise the fact charities’ accounts are freely available online but that doesn’t mean people are going to read them. One thing we can do is talk more about the big picture – how absolutely everybody benefits from the work of charities, in ways they do not even realise. As a sector we need to get that message out loud and clear.”The DSC has developed a game, called #EverybodyBenefits (pictured), to demonstrate to the public the extent to which every person in every community benefits from the work of charities. It is inviting people to play and share the game at www.dsc.org.uk/everybodybenefits. AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis12 About Melanie May Melanie May is a journalist and copywriter specialising in writing both for and about the charity and marketing services sectors since 2001. She can be reached via www.thepurplepim.com. Tagged with: Charity Commission Directory of Social Change Research / statistics DSC responds to Charity Commission research with more positive outlook 49 total views, 1 views today 50 total views, 2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis12 Melanie May | 29 June 2016 | News
Previous articleFort Worth Walk to End Alzheimer’sNext articleMilton Daniel Hall hosts fifth annual film competition Matt Johnson RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter TCUnderground promotes community and diversity through artistic expression Frog Aides helps supports local businesses with on-campus ‘state fair’ event TCUnderground holds auditions to prepare for its festival in April New library renovation plans draw mixed reactions Students debut performances of drag personas as part of unique new course Linkedin ReddIt Facebook Matt Johnsonhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/matt-johnson/ Frog Corps continues to grow, promote school spirit The audience responded well to the Halloween themed games at SAC. Matt Johnsonhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/matt-johnson/ Matt is a senior film major and journalism minor from The Woodlands, Texas. He covers Arts, Entertainment and Media for TCU360. TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Matt Johnsonhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/matt-johnson/ Facebook Twitter Matt Johnsonhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/matt-johnson/ ReddIt Linkedin + posts Matt Johnson printStudents piled into the Brown-Lupton University Union Auditorium on Thursday evening to watch the comedy troupe Senseless Acts of Comedy perform their 2015 Halloween show.The Halloween show is an opportunity for the troupe to perform games with a horror theme they only bring out once a year.Tori Twomey, a senior member on the team for six semesters, said themed shows such as this allow the organization to keep things new and bring in new audience members.“We create Facebook events for the special shows to spread the word to people and just keep SAC in their newsfeed and on their radar,” Twomey said. “We also try to get more people to come by advertising at the beginning of the semester and sometimes creating promo videos that are short and fun for people to share.”Nicholas Barnette, co-president of the organization, said the thunderstorms kept some of the audience away, but it was a nice change of pace to perform with a more intimate crowd.“Being able to reach out to a freshman and sophomore audience is the best way to boost attendance since they’re the ones who live on campus so it’s most convenient for them to come,” Barnette said. “Also, a lot of freshmen and sophomores are still figuring out where they fit in in the TCU community and SAC might be that place.”Ben Bugg, a junior film major, said his favorite aspect as an audience member is feeling involved in the show through yelling and writing out suggestions.“For me, going to SAC on a Thursday night is a great way to relax after a stressful week of class,” Bugg said.There will not be a show next Thursday night due to the football game, but SAC will return Nov. 5 at 9 p.m. in the BLUU Auditorium.
TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Michelle Rosshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/michelle-ross/ Linkedin Michelle Rosshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/michelle-ross/ Facebook Rec center app aims to make scheduling workouts easier Michelle Ross Aardvark closes, Christ Chapel relocates Michelle Rosshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/michelle-ross/ 41st Jazz Festival gives guest musicians a chance to perform ReddIt printStudents wanting to become a Frog Camp facilitator will need to complete the application before it closes at 5 p.m. tomorrow.The application is on OrgSync under TCU Frog Camp portal and can be found under the forms section.The application is open to students with sophomore standing and above who have good conduct standing with the university, at least a 2.75 GPA and a passion to serve TCU and incoming students.Additionally, new applicants are required to submit a faculty/staff letter of recommendation with their application. However, this rule does not apply to returner applicants.Frog Camp Director Board 2018Photo Credit: Devan PeplowSydney Irvine, sophomore nursing major, said she applied to be a new facilitator this year.“The application involves open-ended questions asking why you want to be a Frog Camp Facilitator, what traits you see in a role model and what you hope the campers experience during the camp,” Irvine said. “The application process was pretty simple.”After students answer the questions, they’re asked to take a personality test and then sign up for their interview time, she said.Frog Camp Director Board member and junior business major Mavis Tang said returner interviews start Jan. 22, and new applicants begin theirs on Jan. 24.What is Frog Camp?Frog Camp is an extended orientation program for incoming students. It gives students the opportunity to learn more about TCU and make friends, Tang said.The program consists of multiple camps through the months of June and August.“Each camp is unique to itself and located all around Texas and the world,” Tang said.The Frog Camp Director Board is looking for people who have leadership potential and care about Frog Camp, TCU and incoming students.Frog Camp Director Board 2018Photo Credit: Devan Peplow“We want different types of people to apply,” Tang said. “No matter what kind of personality they have.”Tang said the application process is similar from last year, but former work crew members who apply again for the facilitator role won’t be doing the traditional two-minute intro. The introduction was created as a way to give applicants two minutes to do whatever they feel represents themselves and is still required for first-time applicants.Chris Dorr, senior strategic communication major, said there’s no way to prepare for the interview because everyone just needs to be themselves.“It’s so important to be yourself because Frog Camp is meant for everyone, so the facilitators can be people from all over TCU,” Dorr said.Tang said the camp’s theme this year is “Frog Camp for Everyone.” Frog Camp Director Board 2018 Twitter Twitter Michelle Rosshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/michelle-ross/ Linkedin Facebook Previous articleMen’s basketball ends losing streak with win over Iowa StateNext articleOkonkwo key to Horned Frog women’s basketball Michelle Ross RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Michelle Ross is a senior Journalism and Communication Studies double major from Austin, Texas. When she is not in the newsroom, she loves to dance, go on random adventures and pet dogs on campus. + posts ReddIt World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Classroom technology frustrates faculty, students Welcome TCU Class of 2025
Previous articleDonegal has the country’s second highest number of flood risk areasNext articleHarkin tells young people from Connaught Ulster- “You can rule the world” admin WhatsApp Google+ Drug-Driving campaigner welcomes progress, but says resources remain a key concern Google+ Twitter Pinterest WhatsApp Facebook A prominent anti-drugs campaigner in Donegal says while its to be welcomed that gardai are finally getting equipment to detect people driving under the influence of drugs, the fact that drug units have been dismantled in Donegal and elsewhere on the border remains an issue.PJ Blake was speaking to Greg on the Shaun Doherty Show today.He said after a 30 year campaign, this is finally been taken seriously, but warned if adequate resources are not provided, the problem cannot be tackled……Audio Playerhttp://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/11/pjdrugdriving.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume. Calls for maternity restrictions to be lifted at LUH Twitter RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Homepage BannerNews GAA decision not sitting well with Donegal – Mick McGrath Pinterest LUH system challenged by however, work to reduce risk to patients ongoing – Dr Hamilton Facebook Nine Til Noon Show – Listen back to Wednesday’s Programme Guidelines for reopening of hospitality sector published By admin – November 23, 2015 Almost 10,000 appointments cancelled in Saolta Hospital Group this week
Pinterest Pinterest 365 additional cases of Covid-19 in Republic RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Man arrested on suspicion of drugs and criminal property offences in Derry Gardai continue to investigate Kilmacrennan fire News WhatsApp Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Tuesday May 25th Previous articleStapleton to start World Cup semi final against EnglandNext articleMac Lochlainn sets out proposed terms of reference for LGH flooding enquiry News Highland Twitter Twitter WhatsApp Google+ Increase in the number of vacant commercial premises in Donegal Facebook Facebook Google+ By News Highland – August 12, 2014 Further drop in people receiving PUP in Donegal 75 positive cases of Covid confirmed in North The number of vacant commercial premises in County Donegal has increased by almost half of percent over the course of the last year.13.2% or 1,218 where lying empty in the second quarter of this year up 0.4% on the same period last year.The Northwest dominated the top three counties in the country with the highest vacancy rate recorded in Sligo at 16.0%, followed by Leitrim with 15.5%.Dara Keogh is CEO of GeoDirectory which compiled the figures – he says Donegal fared well in terms of the manufacturing sector:Audio Playerhttp://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/08/geo1pmVACANT.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume.
Woodland Park Police Department(CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo.) — A Colorado man accused of killing his fiancée in a vicious assault in her home is now on trial for her murder, and on Wednesday, he came face-to-face with his ex-girlfriend, who is now the prosecution’s star witness.Kelsey Berreth, who had a 1-year-old girl with her fiancé, Patrick Frazee, vanished on Nov. 22, 2018, which was Thanksgiving Day. The 29-year-old’s body has never been found.Frazee was arrested in December. Accused of charges including first-degree murder, he began facing trial last week. His ex-girlfriend, Krystal (Lee) Kenney, claims she was called to help clean up the alleged murder scene. She has pleaded guilty to one count of tampering with physical evidence and is awaiting sentencing once Frazee’s case concludes.Prosecutors allege the attack unfolded on Thanksgiving at Berreth’s Woodland Park, Colorado, home as the couple’s baby sat in a playpen in a back bedroom.Frazee allegedly blindfolded Berreth and had her guess the scents of different candles, according to an arrest affidavit. While Berreth was distracted, Frazee allegedly hit her with a bat, which ultimately killed her, the document said.Kenney, the ex-girlfriend, has claimed that Frazee had three prior plots for killing Berreth, including one that involved Frazee asking her to poison Berreth’s favorite Starbucks drink, a caramel macchiato, according to investigators. Kenney claimed she and Frazee discussed potential drugs that were easy to access because Kenney was a nurse, an investigator said.Kenney and Frazee dated in 2006, and after they broke up, Kenney married a man named Chad Lee. But Kenney testified Wednesday that she was still in love with Frazee when she got married.The exes later reconnected, and she testified that after meeting up in 2015, “We ended up having an affair.”In March 2016, Kenney said, she found out she was pregnant with Frazee’s child. Kenney said she ended the pregnancy, but told Frazee she had a miscarriage. She filed for divorce from Lee in May 2016.In March 2018, which was after Frazee and Berreth’s baby was born, Kenney testified that she met Frazee in Colorado and they “made love” at his home.Kenney testified that Frazee never mentioned that he had a baby and that she eventually found out from a mutual friend.Prosecutors argued in opening statements that Frazee was mentally abusing Berreth and wanted custody of their child. They presented a theory that when Berreth talked about possibly moving, Frazee panicked and enlisted the help of his former girlfriend to kill her.But the defense tried to cast doubt, arguing in opening statements that Frazee’s clothes weren’t bloody and he did not have injuries on his body.The defense has also pointed out that the victim’s body and the murder weapon have never been found.Frazee’s older brother, Sean Frazee, who is a Colorado Springs police officer, testified Tuesday that the family sat down for Thanksgiving dinner at 3 p.m.Patrick Frazee did not show up until 5 p.m. and had his and Berreth’s baby with him, Sean Frazee said on the stand. Investigators believe Patrick Frazee had already killed Berreth by the time he arrived at dinner.Berreth’s supervisor, Raymond Siebring, testified Monday for the prosecution that he received a text from the young mom’s phone the night of Thanksgiving. This text did not have an exclamation point or a smiley face, which was unusual for messages from Berreth, Siebring testified.Days later, on Nov. 25, Siebring said he received a text from Berreth’s phone to say she would be out of work the next week to see her grandmother. Siebring described that as unusual and said Berreth had never asked for a week off over text.David Felis, a Verizon store employee, testified Monday that Patrick Frazee came into the store on Dec. 4 asking questions about security of phone accounts and how information could be retrieved. Felis described Frazee as “extremely frustrated and upset.”Copyright © 2019, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.
Related posts:No related photos. Previous Article Next Article Comments are closed. Thisweek’s international newsTelecomsgiant cuts losses by losing staffThetelecoms giant Lucent, formerly known as AT&T International, is axing 10per cent of its employees after revealing first-half losses of £696m. It made a£734bn profit in the same period the previous year. Chief executive RichardMcGinn claimed restructuring would cost up to £1.09 billion but would”serve as the foundation for putting Lucent back on track”. UNpaints gloomy picture for world employmentTheglobal employment picture remains “deeply flawed” according to earlyfindings of the UN’s World Employment Report 2001. It claims that the globaleconomy will at least have to maintain its current pace of expansion in orderto generate the 500 million new jobs needed during the next decade. Despiteimprovements in the labour market in industrialised countries and the potentialof IT to create jobs, one-third of the world’s workforce of 3 billion peopleare unemployed or underemployed. www.ilo-london.org.ukBPAmoco to sever connection to 5,000 stationsBPAmoco is to save an estimated £1bn by closing down or ending supply contractswith 5,000 petrol stations worldwide. It is estimated that 3,000 jobs willlost. Most of the stations are in the US where two recent acquisitions ñ Amocoand Arco ñ are being integrated into the group. Only 12 stations in the UKwould be affected by the cuts. The cutbacks follow BP’s £79bn spending spreebringing Amoco, Arco and Burmah Castrol within the group. InternationalOn 30 Jan 2001 in Personnel Today