Make a comment Herbeauty9 Things You’ve Always Wanted To Know About RihannaHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyThese Fashion Tips Are Making Tall Girls The Talk Of The TownHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyStop Eating Read Meat (Before It’s Too Late)HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty6 Lies You Should Stop Telling Yourself Right NowHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty10 Special Beauty Tips That Make Indian Women So BeautifulHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty6 Strong Female TV Characters Who Deserve To Have A SpinoffHerbeautyHerbeauty Business News Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Top of the News Community News Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday More Cool Stuff News Feature Stories Area Cities, Wowed by CicLAvia Pasadena, Consider Their Own “Golden Streets” Bicycle Festival By BILL GLAZIER, Editor, South Pasadena Now Published on Wednesday, June 3, 2015 | 6:04 pm Subscribe Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes Name (required) Mail (required) (not be published) Website Community News 0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it On the heels of last weekend’s highly successful CicLAvia Pasadena event, South Pasadena and other neighboring cities are considering staging an event next year dubbed the “Golden Streets Festival” which would mimic CicLAvia.South Pasadena City Council members are expected to address in coming weeks the concept for the 2016 Golden Streets Festival, scheduled to depart from South Pasadena next spring.The concept would celebrate the Gold Line light rail extension opening to Azusa.South Pasadena officials are highly aware of the CicLAvia event, which was a huge success last Sunday as about 40,000 reportedly took part in the event.The idea of creating a bike ride along the lines of the successful CicLAvia events has been in the making for about two years.In the spring of 2014, the Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority (Metro) released request for proposals designating $2 million in competitive funding for Los Angeles County cities to host “Open Streets” events.The City of South Pasadena submitted an application with Bike San Gabriel Valley (BikeSGV), a non-profit bicycling advocacy group, to host an open streets event that would traverse approximately 18.5 miles, through at least eight jurisdictions, and coincide with the grand opening of Metro’s Gold Line Foothill extension to Azusa.About a year ago, Metro awarded $393,600 to the City for the San Gabriel Valley Golden Streets Festival.In preparation for the Golden Streets Festival, South Pasadena and other cities including San Gabriel are evaluating whether Saturday or a Sunday is preferable, the best start time, routing preferences, and public safety staffing costs.Two alternative routing options have been suggested in South Pasadena:One, starting at the Mission/Meridian Gold Line station; heading east along Mission Street to Route 66/Fair Oaks Avenue; heading south to Huntington Drive, and east along Huntington Drive. The route would start at the Mission/Meridian Gold Line station; head east along Mission Street to Garfield Avenue; head south along Garfield Avenue to Huntington Drive; and then east along Huntington Drive.A second, starting at Garfield Park; then heading west along Mission Street to Diamond Avenue; heading south along Diamond Avenue to El Centro Street; heading west along El Centro Street to Meridian Avenue; heading north along Meridian Avenue to the Mission/Meridian Gold Line station; and then taking the Gold Line to the next stop.South Pasadena planners reportedly estimate city costs at $66,500, for police, public works and staff time.The current Metro Open Streets Grant includes a 20% local match. If the funds are distributed equally among the eight cities, each city would receive $49,200 and be required to contribute $9,840 for the local match (providing a total of $59,040 per city). These funds would be used to offset the cost to the City. However, additional funding will be required to fund the event. BikeSGV is currently exploring co-sponsorship and partnership opportunities. Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena First Heatwave Expected Next Week EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m.
By Cat HolmesUniversity of GeorgiaWhen it comes to science education, U.S. students don’t reflect the superpower status of their homeland. But a new program at the University of Georgia addresses some of science education’s biggest challenges.Compared with their peers in 38 other countries, U.S. students rank in the ho-hum middle, between Bulgaria and New Zealand in the Third International Mathematics and Science Study.To improve that, “The Science Behind Our Food,” funded by a $1.5 million National Science Foundation grant, pairs 10 UGA graduate teaching fellows with 10 Georgia high school teachers.Together, they will create a high school science curriculum centering on something everybody can relate to: food.Last week, UGA’s College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences announced the 10 NSF graduate teaching fellows, with fields ranging from stem cell research to aquatic toxicology to environmental engineering.”A major goal of this grant is to train scientific professionals as communicators,” said David Knauft, associate CAES dean and a key developer of the program.”Pairing each graduate fellow with a high school teacher,” he said, “ensures that the fellow will learn how to communicate ideas and set up experiments that are accessible to both teachers and their students.”It’s a worthy goal, said Rodney Nash, a Ph.D. student in animal and dairy sciences and a newly appointed graduate fellow in the program.”For a lot of people, science is as incomprehensible as Frankenstein’s lab,” Nash said. “And a lot of scientists don’t help the situation. They make it more complicated than it has to be.”Nash’s doctoral work at UGA focuses on embryonic stem cell research in humans and mice.”There’s still a great deal about stem cells that we don’t know,” he said. “How do we make them turn into what we want them to turn into? That’s the mystery right now.”In his graduate studies, Nash works “with some of the most distinguished scientists in the world … Steve Stice, Steve Dalton, Cliff Baile,” he said. “This program will make their work accessible to high school students. We’re planning to videotape some of the experiments.”Through the program, high school students will be exposed to the latest technology through the graduate fellows and the professors who guide the fellows’ studies.”Many of these scientists are working on research that has direct applications on the food we eat,” Knauft said. “They’re sequencing the genomes of Georgia’s major crops, cloning livestock, developing new breeds of pecans or techniques for detecting genetically modified organisms in food. It’s cutting-edge science.”The program starts July 9, when all 10 teaching fellows and 10 high school teachers begin a two-week crash course on some of the most current research UGA has to offer, touring facilities in Athens, Griffin and Tifton.Nash will present his research on stem cells during this time.”There is so much controversy with stem cells and cloning,” he said. “I would like to clarify some ideas and talk about the ethical and moral principles involved. Some people think we get these cells from aborted fetuses, which is totally not true.”As for learning how to communicate complex scientific principles to regular folks, Nash says he has a great teacher.”I explain everything I’m working on to my grandmother, who is 74,” he said. “I know if I can break it down so she can understand it, I’m doing a good job.”The other graduate fellows are Vedas Burkeen, food science and technology; Anna Cathey, environmental engineering; Emily Duff, animal and dairy science and nutrition; Eva Daneke, environmental health science; Juanita Forrester, entomology; Jackie Hoffman, poultry science; Jeremy Peacock, aquatic toxicology; Amy Rowley, food science and technology; and Christopher Wildman, ruminant nutrition.(Cat Holmes is a science writer with the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences.)
Depending on how useful the videos prove in the investigation, the authors might be rewarded with bonuses specified in the compensation plan of the National Police. I request that you investigate a house on Calle 11 Sur N 20-37 from Santa Ysabel de Neiva. The neighbors are concerned due to the high consumption of hallucinogens by its residents and others that come in from the street to consume. And the worst thing is that there are several underage kids. I’d appreciate you taking action in this matter, since this has always been an area of good morals. By Dialogo May 17, 2013 This initiative will contribute significantly to the development of legal investigations. In fact, it is expected to increase the number of captures attained so far. The email address for this purpose is [email protected], and it will be monitored 24/7. The videos received will be presented formally to authorities, for the purpose of prosecuting those involved in the crimes. In terms of microtrafficking, 30,781 people who were involved in various stages of the criminal chain for trafficking hallucinogens in small quantities were captured in 2013,. The Colombian National Police Office for Citizen Security has created an email address to send videos and photographs showing criminal activity, such as the sale of drugs and theft against people, households, and commercial premises.
The South Ripley Varsity Volleyball team traveled to undefeated and newly named #17 in 3A Lawrenceburg for opening night in their new gym.After a delay due to the sudden activation of the fire alarms, the Raiders started too slow and never gained momentum in the first set coming up short 25-14. With a fresh start the second set, a powerful offense, and an adjusted defense, the Raiders won the second set 25-23. After another fire alarm delay, Lawrenceburg came back to win the next two sets 25-15 and 25-17.SR Game Stats: Elizabeth Bodenberg: 38-39 sets 11 assists 9/9 serving 7 points; Kayla King: 28/31 sets 4 assists 8/9 serving 2 points; Julia Rea: 3/3 attacks 1 kill, 6/7 sets 1 assist, 14/16 serve receive; Tori Tucker: 23/25 attacks 8 kills, 3 blocks (2 solo and 1 assisted), 6/6 serving 1 point, 2 digs; Laken Farrell: 16/19 attacks, 3 kills, 5 digs, 9/9 serving 8/10 serve receive; Morgan Peetz: 7/8 attacks, 2 assisted blocks; Merceded Bowling: 9/10 attacks 4 kills, 1 block, 7 digs, 18/18 serving 1 ace 10 points; Kiley Sparks: 15/17 attacks 6 kills, 5 solo blocks, 30 digs, 14/14 serving 10 points; Mariah Gentile (libero): 24 digs, 33/36 serve receive.“They play smart and adjust well.” “Our girls were reading the hitters much better as the night went on, but got fooled several times.” “We have played some tough 3A schools the past two weeks and although we have played well, it starts to take a toll on your confidence.” “We have the RCT this Saturday and play Batesville, so we hope to play well.” We start conference play on Sept. 22, we need to be peaking going into conference play and sectional.” Raiders Coach Robyn Greiwe.
BUCKSPORT — No matter who comes and goes, the Bucksport softball team expects to win. Even with a young squad this season, that expectation has gone unchanged.Last year marked the end for Bucksport’s decorated 2018 class, which appeared in four consecutive Northern Maine championship games and brought home two Class C titles. Each of the seven seniors in that class was a major contributor to the Golden Bucks’ sustained success as one of the state’s top softball programs.In 2019, the Golden Bucks are going from experienced to youthful with four freshmen starting and a total of nine lowerclassmen on their 13-player roster. Yet even though it doesn’t match up with past Bucksport units in terms of experience, this year’s team showed in its season opener that those championship aspirations haven’t changed.Bucksport opened the season Thursday with an 8-1 over Mount Desert Island at Bucksport High School. Seniors Mikayla Tripp (18 strikeouts in the circle and a home run at the plate) and Brittney Dewitt (two hits, three RBIs and a strong defensive showing) led the way in an all-around solid victory for the Golden Bucks, who also got contributions from their younger players along the way. Bucksport’s Brittney Dewitt makes a diving catch during the fourth inning of a high school softball game against MDI on April 18 at Bucksport High School. Dewitt had a strong day of her own for the Golden Bucks with two hits and three RBIs in addition to her inning-ending grab. RICK MCHALE PHOTOMikayla Tripp crushes a home run over the center-field fence during the fifth inning of a high school softball game against MDI on April 18 at Bucksport High School. The solo shot sparked a late rally for Bucksport, which piled on two more runs in the fifth and three in sixth to break open what was previously a one-run game. RICK MCHALE PHOTOMembers of the Bucksport softball team celebrate Tripp’s fifth-inning home run against MDI on April 18 at Bucksport High School. The win gave Bucksport its biggest victory over a Class B opponent since it beat the Trojans 10-3 on May 24, 2016. ELLSWORTH AMERICAN PHOTO BY MIKE MANDELL123PreviousNextThis is placeholder textThis is placeholder text“We lost a lot from last year, but I think we still have a good mix this year,” Tripp said. “As seniors, [Brittney and I] are really motivated to come out and make one last run, and we have some young players who are really talented and ready to come out here and win.”After Tripp struck out two batters in the top of the first, Bucksport took a 1-0 lead in the bottom of the inning on an RBI single from Dewitt. Tripp then struck out the side in the top of the second, and the Golden Bucks doubled their lead when Victoria Watkins’ slap single scored Zoe Hosford from third base.MDI (0-1) threatened in the top of the third inning when it put runners on second and third with two outs, but Tripp completed another three-strikeout inning to get herself out of the jam. After she struck out the first two batters to begin the fourth, Dewitt made a diving catch on the edge of the infield grass to complete a 1-2-3 inning.“I’ve made a couple of those,” Dewitt said. “It was a tough play, but I knew I had enough time to get over there. My outfield was right there to back me up.”The Trojans finally got on the scoreboard in the top of the fifth when Hannah Chamberlain scored on a passed ball, but Bucksport (1-0) followed with a rally that produced six runs in two innings. That surge began when Tripp restored the Golden Bucks’ two-run advantage with a solo home run.“I knew it [was a home run] as soon I saw it hit,” Bucksport head coach Mike Carrier said of Tripp’s fifth-inning blast over the center-field fence. “We made a few adjustments because she’s been popping up a bit, and that seemed to work quite well.” Mount Desert Island freshman Bailey Goodell lays down a bunt during the third inning of a high school softball game against Bucksport on April 18 at Bucksport High School. MDI started the season 0-1 with the loss. ELLSWORTH AMERICAN PHOTO BY MIKE MANDELLMDI senior pitcher Lindsey McEachern pitches during the third inning of a high school softball game against Bucksport on April 18 at Bucksport High School. McEachern struck out eight batters in the circle and had a single at the plate. ELLSWORTH AMERICAN PHOTO BY MIKE MANDELLMDI’s Hannah Chamberlain slides in safely at home plate during the fifth inning of a high school softball game against Bucksport on April 18 at Bucksport High School. Chamberlain gave the Trojans their only run of the game after scoring from third on a passed ball. ELLSWORTH AMERICAN PHOTO BY MIKE MANDELL123PreviousNextMDI senior pitcher Lindsey McEachern struck out eight batters and walked six in the loss. At the plate, she gave the Trojans their lone hit when she singled to left in the third inning.The win over an MDI team that is returning all but one player from last year’s Northern Maine playoff squad gave Bucksport its biggest victory over a Class B opponent since it beat the Trojans 10-3 in 2016. More importantly, the Golden Bucks have proved they can still compete with top opponents despite a young roster that has undergone such massive turnover from last season.“That’s one of the best teams we’ll play all season,” Carrier said. “They’re a very good Class B team, and I told the kids they ought to be proud of this. We played really well.”Bucksport is scheduled to host Dexter (0-0) at 4:30 p.m. Monday, April 22. The location of that game was moved from Dexter to Bucksport on Thursday after fields at Dexter Regional High School were deemed unlikely to be ready for play by Monday afternoon. The teams will met in Dexter on May 23.MDI will host Hermon at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 23. Hermon opened the season Thursday with an 11-5 home win over Central. Ellsworth runners compete in virtual Boston Marathon – September 16, 2020 Latest Posts Bio Latest posts by Mike Mandell (see all) Hospice volunteers help families navigate grief and find hope – September 12, 2020 Mike MandellMike Mandell is the sports editor at The Ellsworth American and Mount Desert Islander. He began working for The American in August 2016. You can reach him via email at [email protected] MPA approves golf, XC, field hockey, soccer; football, volleyball moved to spring – September 10, 2020