Football Game Preview: Maranatha’s Experiencing Growing Pains, But Has a Proven Leader in Bogan

first_imgSports Football Game Preview: Maranatha’s Experiencing Growing Pains, But Has a Proven Leader in Bogan By BRIAN REED-BAIOTTO, Sports Editor Published on Thursday, September 15, 2016 | 8:37 pm Business News faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyCitizen Service CenterPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena More Cool Stuff Subscribe 2 recommended0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * HerbeautyFollow This Summer Most Popular Celeb Beauty TrendHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyWant To Seriously Cut On Sugar? You Need To Know A Few TricksHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty9 Of The Best Family Friendly Dog BreedsHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyYou’ll Want To Get Married Twice Or Even More Just To Put Them OnHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyStop Eating Read Meat (Before It’s Too Late)HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty12 Signs He’s Ready To Spend The Rest Of His Life With YouHerbeautyHerbeauty Name (required)  Mail (required) (not be published)  Website center_img Community News Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box.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. Community News First Heatwave Expected Next Week Make a comment Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy Top of the News EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Maranatha (0-1-1) at Arcadia (2-0) at 7The Minutemen will likely be without star Terrance Lang, who suffered a high-ankle sprain two weeks ago in a loss to San Dimas.But obstacles are nothing new for Maranatha, who is dealing with a very young and inexperienced, as well as injured squad this season.Maranatha has a proven champion in head coach Steve Bogan.Bogan won four CIF championships at South Hills and will get as much out of a hobbled Minutemen squad as anyone can.Their offense, though, has been almost non existent.The Minutemen average 10 points per game, 136 yards in the air, and just 63 yards per game on the ground.Kwon Peterson is 24 of 49 for 272 yards and has thrown for two TD’s.Daniel Torres has the one breakout play of the season thus far, as the senior running back scored on an 86-yard TD on the last play of the game versus San Dimas.Arcadia’s Jahlique Stephens is the key to victory for Maranatha.The sophomore tailback has a 216-yard average in rushing for 431 yards in the Apaches two wins, including five TD’s.“They have an explosive offense and we’re going to have to play disciplined,” Bogan said. “We are injured and inexperienced and the only thing that will get us more experienced is playing more games. We’re focused on getting better and getting out team ready for league play.”last_img read more

Better Collective goes for Goal in Poland

first_img Mateusz Juroszek – Non-stop STS will expand amid industry disruptions August 12, 2020 Submit Share Polish wagering report highlights STS market dominance  August 17, 2020 Related Articles Better Collective cautious on quick recovery as COVID drags growth momentum August 25, 2020 Super affiliate Better Collective is extending its presence in the regulated Polish market by picking up the assets of the popular Group, marking the eighth major acquisition achieved by the company in 2017.Better Collective says that this particular acquisition helps further its long term strategy of expanding its presence within regulated markets. The firm is particularly interested in boosting its reach in the Polish market, due to its growing economy and recent regulation of the sports betting was an attractive prospect thanks to its alignment with Better Collective’s core competencies relating to sports betting. Founded in 2002, the Group consists of over 15 domains that attract over a million visitors per month thanks to its engaging approach to sports content.Run by CEO and sports journalist Cezary Brzuzy, the group’s assets are all built around sports journalism and high quality sports content. Its biggest site, with domains including and, has become one of Poland’s biggest and most trusted sources for European football news. Another major site in the Group’s inventory includes, which is the biggest news site for fans of the top tier football team Wisła Krakow.As part of the deal, Brzuzy will remain on board with his editorial team to continue their journalism work, while working in close co-operation with Better Collective’s office in Copenhagen.He explained: “We have decided to sell our assets to Better Collective because we believe that together we will be able to further develop the websites belonging to Group. I am convinced that with the support of specialists working for Better Collective and their industry experience, our sites will become a more attractive place for both football fans and our business partners, including the legal bookmakers present on the Polish market.”Michal Kopec, Head of M&A at Better Collective, commented: “We are very excited to announce this acquisition. We see a lot of potential in the sports betting sector in Poland, and we are confident that with the 2018 World Cup around the corner, and new operators applying for Polish sport betting licences, we will be able to drive this business forward.“ Group’s previous owner has done a great job in developing their network, and we are keen to add our own expertise to bring the sites to the next level. Plus, after making seven other acquisitions across Europe in 2017, I’m personally very happy to close out the year with a deal being reached in my home nation of Poland.”Kopec will be discussing the M&A environment at this year’s Betting on Football Conference, held at Stamford Bridge across 20-23 March. He will be part of a panel looking at investment in the gambling and affiliate industries. To find out more, click here. Share StumbleUponlast_img read more

Hilleard joins the famous with Ôplayer of the month’ award

first_img England international Josh Hilleard has followed in the footsteps of players such as Rickie Fowler, Hunter Mahan, JB Holmes and Michelle Wie to win a prestigious American award. His feat in winning four titles in 22 days has been recognised with the Southern Golf Association’s Amateur of the Month Award for April. Other nominations included the amateur world number one Jon Rahm of Spain. Hilleard, from Farrington Park in Somerset, won the Berkhamsted Trophy, the Faldo Series Wales championship, the Hampshire Salver and the West of England Amateur, in a stunning run which has taken him to the top of the England Golf order of merit.  Buford McCarty, secretary of the SGA, told Hilleard: “This run comprised an amazing string of victories, certainly an accomplishment worthy of this award and something you will recall for the rest of your life. Hilleard received the award from England Golf Performance Director, Nigel Edwards, at the recent England v France international, where he was joint top scorer, helping England to a 10-14 win. He remarked: “It’s a privilege – and always nice – to be recognised on a wider scale than you imagined. I had no idea that anyone would know about this in the States.”  Previous English amateurs to win the award include Matt Fitzpatrick, now a winner on the European Tour, and Alice Hewson who has been selected for the GB&I team for next month’s Curtis Cup. The award is decided by a ‘Blue Ribbon’ panel of college coaches, sports writers and golf administrators throughout the US. Image © Leaderboard Photography 19 May 2016 Hilleard joins the famous with Ôplayer of the month’ award last_img read more

New Saint Martin’s Certificate in Software Systems Opens Career Opportunities

first_imgFacebook0Tweet0Pin0Submitted by Saint Martin’s University Saint Martin’s University will begin offering a new Certificate in Software Systems at its Lacey campus in late October, building on the success of its Microsoft Software and Systems Academy, a program currently offered in partnership with the Microsoft Corp. at the University’s Extension Campus at Joint Base Lewis-McChord’s Stone Education Center. The new certificate program is primarily designed to serve active-duty military and veterans but also will be open to others in the community, says David Olwell, Ph.D., dean of the University’s Hal and Inge Marcus School of Engineering. Final program approval was recently received from the Northwest Commission on Colleges and Universities, making it fully eligible for financial aid through the Veterans Administration.Dean of the University’s Extended Learning Division Radana Dvorak, who has been instrumental in the program’s success at JBLM, said, “I am absolutely delighted that the NWCCU approved the certificate program and grateful to all my colleagues for working so hard to get this off the ground. It’s great news for our wider community population that includes so many veterans, service members and others who stand to benefit from this opportunity.” Olwell says the one-semester certificate course will be offered in the University’s new Panowicz Foundry for Innovation and the E. L. Wiegand Laboratories. Microsoft has equipped the classroom with cutting-edge computers and software. For veterans who have earned their certification, Microsoft also provides a comprehensive program to support employment readiness, including individual mentoring.Since it was launched in 2013, the certificate program at JBLM has proved highly successful, with 98 percent of its 141 graduates now employed in the industry. “They are successfully placed in excellent-paying, high-tech jobs with major employers such as Microsoft, Google, Amazon, and other industry leaders,” Olwell said. “The University expects to prepare students for similar career-focused success through this new certificate program on campus.”The first cohort of students on the University’s Lacey campus will begin in late October, and the next in February. In January, Saint Martin’s will begin a 42-week evening/weekend cohort, Olwell said. About 20 students will be enrolled in each group.For more information or to begin the application process, interested veterans and active-duty military can contact Robert Bone, manager of the Microsoft Academy at Saint Martin’s JBLM extension campus, 253-964-4688; [email protected] Others interested in the Lacey campus program can contact Computer Science Chair Mario Guimaraes, Ph.D., 360-688-2662;[email protected]last_img read more

Red Bank Charter School Proposes Expansion

first_imgImpact on public schools is a concernBy John BurtonRED BANK –  A plan to double the size of Red Bank Charter School is necessary in order to meet the needs of the entire community, said Meredith Pennotti, the charter school’s principal.But some traditional public schools supporters fear the increased size would compromise the budgets, resources and extracurricular activities for Red Bank’s diverse school population.And there are the taxpayers, who wonder what it would mean for their property tax bills – should the plan move forward.“The reality is this is not good for the children of Red Bank. It’s not good for the taxpayers of Red Bank. It’s not good for Red Bank,” stressed Jared Rumage, Red Bank superintendent of schools.“We feel we have a model that can be shared more in Red Bank,” for the educational community’s betterment, Pennotti said of the plans.In December, The Red Bank Charter School, 58 Oakland St., submitted a proposal to state Department of Education (DOE) Commissioner David Hespe in Trenton to increase enrollment and facility.Hespe is expected to make his determination toward the end of February, according to DOE spokesman David Saenz.The plan calls for doubling the school’s current student population to 400 from its current 200. That would be done over a three-year period period. In essence, it means adding an additional class of students per grade for the pre-K-8th grade school, according to Pennotti.For the past three years, Pennotti said the wait list for students has been “robust,” roughly 112 students, believing that filling the additional 200 seats is an easy call.The “clincher” for school officials in favor of seeking the expansion, according to Pennotti, was the availability of an adjacent property, 135 Monmouth Street, which the school would use for its S.T.E.M. (science, technology, engineering and math) lab and additional classroom and activity space.Another deciding factor for the school is recent changes in state education policy that allow other factors to be considered when evaluating students’ and families’ socio-economic status as part of admission.Charter school students are selected by an annual lottery, but siblings are accepted without submitting to the lottery. Last year, however, DOE officials changed the lottery to give more weight to family income and other factors, to give those students a better chance to be selected.“This will increase our ability to serve the economically disadvantaged,” Pennotti said.The charter school is increasing its community outreach by mailing a bilingual application to every residence in the community that also makes families aware of the changes in the lottery system, according to Pennotti.Concern about how a proposed expansion of the Red Bank Charter School could impact public schools drew people to the borough’s middle school auditorium Wednesday. They marched to the Borough Council meeting at Borough Hall. Photo: Tina ColellaThe fact that the charter school population is significantly less diverse than the public school population and the community at large has long been a source of contention. Early in the charter school’s history, which was established in 1998, the district Board of Education waged a lengthy and rather bitter legal battle arguing the school allowed for creating a segregated school district, providing for “white flight” from the public school – on the taxpayer’s dime. The lawsuit was eventually unsuccessful and the two entities had entered into a sort of separate peace, letting live and let live, until this development.Increasing the enrollment, fears Rumage, “It is fairly accurate to say that funding would double over that period.” And given the state finances, no one expects funding from Trenton to increase in an appreciable way, he added.The public school district is currently required to provide $1.67 million for the 2015-2016 school year to cover 90 percent of the cost to provide under state guidelines what is determined to be a “thorough and efficient education.” It is up to the charter schools to find the additional 10 percent of the cost and provide and upkeep a facility.Should the state education commissioner allow this plan, departing students will result in less state education aid to the district. And that Rumage maintained, would mean having to raise property taxes, likely to the maximum 5 percent cap, to cover some of the shortfall. And given those limitations, he said, the likely scenario would mean cuts to programs, possibly eliminating positions and abandoning some programs.“It will lead to cuts here that will be devastating,” Rumage said. “I can’t emphasize that enough.”Pennotti countered, saying state aid dollars follow the student, so that money wouldn’t have gone to the district anyway and any decision the charter school makes has no impact on the public school budget.“What happens to the tax rate is the decision the borough makes in its spending,” Pennotti argued, referring to the borough board of education. “We have no input in the school budget.”The charter school was established by activist parents in the late 1990s when Gov. Christine Todd Whitman signed the legislation allowing for such schools to operate. In Red Bank the school was in response to a failing public school district, with rundown facilities and dismal test scores.Charter schools are public schools but have greater freedom and are exempt from much of the bureaucracy that critics say bogs down traditional public education. This freedom, charter school supporters argue, allows for more creative and effective education and gives families a choice.Families braved bitter cold Wednesday night to express concern about proposed plans for a charter school expansion. Photo: Tina ColellaRumage insisted, “I’m not anti-charter school. I’m just anti-expansion,” at this point. He hoped the charter school would postpone the expansion to give the district time to evaluate its situation.Pennotti dismisses the idea of waiting. “Waiting for what?” she asked. “We waited for a promise of a new day from five superintendents,” to turn around the public schools in the 18 years the charter school has been operating. Pennotti maintained her school’s standardized test scores far exceed the public schools’ and “for the sake of the children we have to move forward.”Rumage, who has been in the district for less than two years, fired back that Pennotti and others have mischaracterized the public school students’ achievements. “The big issue here is that people don’t know the full story,” and the strides the public district has been making over the years.The public school disproportionately faces more challenges than the charter school population. Ninety percent of the 1,410 students at the middle and primary schools qualify for (mostly) free and reduced cost lunch, a traditional measure of family income levels. The population also includes 33 percent of students who are limited English language proficient.By contrast, 52 percent of charter school are white (as compared to the 8 percent in the public schools), with a 4 percent population that is limited English-language proficient. The charter school population is 34 percent Hispanic; the public school population is 78 percent Hispanic. The number of charter school students who qualify for the free and reduced cost lunch is currently 38 percent.And some sources indicate that the per pupil funding results in the charter school receiving $2,000 more per student, per year.Julia Sass Rubin, an associate professor at Rutgers University’s Edward J. Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy, and an adjunct professor at Princeton University, has been studying Red Bank and its Charter School as part of her research on state funding of charter schools. Her analysis indicates the charter school has yet to live up to its potential even with its additional resources and continues to contribute to a segregated school district. “The data is pretty straightforward,” she said. “The district is underfunded relative to the charter school, under the current formula.”And when factoring in other variables, the larger percent of special needs students, among others, the divide is closer to $5,000 more per charter school student. And taking all of that into consideration, Rubin said, “if you look at all of those considerations, the charter school is really underperforming,” she said.In her final analysis, this expansion, “would either be devastating for the district or devastating for the taxpayers.”It should be noted Rubin has her detractors. In response to a report on charter school funding, enrollment and demographics she did with a doctoral candidate Mark Weber last year, the New Jersey Charter School Association, a charter school advocacy group, took Rubin to task. The association accused Rubin of having a personal agenda against charter schools.Rubin, this week denied that, offering, “Am I pro-public schools? Absolutely. But I’m not anti-charter school,” noting her daughter had attended a charter school for couple of years and Rubin had served on a nonprofit board that provided charter school facility funding.Rubin planned on providing her research to local educational and elected officials on Friday.This debate has spilled over into the political arena, as well. Mayor Pasquale Menna at this year’s annual reorganization meeting called it “The elephant in the room.”While the borough council has no formal say in the matter or decision, Menna plans to form a “blue ribbon committee,” of objective educational and financial professionals to evaluate the plan’s impact. Their report will be submitted to the DOE for consideration.In addition, on Wednesday evening the borough council was expected to vote on a nonbinding resolution asking the charter school to delay any actions until more information can be collected.Council sources said there was unanimous and bipartisan support for the resolution.last_img read more

Former Recycling Yard Re-Use Eyed

first_imgBy John Burton |OCEANPORT — The Mazza family is looking to find out the extent of the contamination of its Port Au Peck Avenue property as it weighs possible future development.“We don’t have plans right now for what we’re going to do with the site,” said Dominick Joseph Mazza Jr. about the 6 ½-acre property his family owns at 275 Port Au Peck Ave., near Monmouth Park.Regardless of any future plans, the property owners are undertaking an investigation into how extensive the contamination is at the location, which in the past had been used as a dump site for the Mazza family’s primary business, Mazza Recycling Services, Tinton Falls.In recent years, the owners have proposed several possible projects, among them a single-family home sub-division and more recently a plan to use the location for a mix of two single-family homes and a commercial horse-boarding business. Those plans were eventually abandoned.Mazza and his environmental consultant made their presentation to Mayor John “Jay” Coffey, Borough Council and members of the public at the Sept. 7 council workshop meeting.“A lot people are here for this,” Coffey said, noticing the crowd attending the workshop.The Mazza family has retained Brinkerhoff Environmental Services, Manasquan, to conduct an investigation of the site to determine the extent of the contamination and “for the best way to address the problem,” said Laura Brinkerhoff, the firm’s president.The firm plans to excavate a series of approximately 2-by-4-foot pits over a period of time to gain a more comprehensive grasp of what’s in the soil, according to Brinkerhoff. “We’re going to map it out and monitor it,” she said.Brinkerhoff said she is awaiting permits from the state Department of Environmental Protection (NJDEP) to allow them to proceed with the testing.The property owners have applied for an investigative permit, which is forthcoming, according to Lawrence Hajna, a NJDEP spokesman, “to characterize the waste and determine the extent of the footprint of the landfill.”On about three of the property’s acres, located at the rear of the site, discarded house shingles containing asbestos have been found, Brinkeroff said. Asbestos is a prohibited known carcinogenic.“The greatest concern is the disturbance of the ground,” on the site, given the nature of the contamination, Coffey said. Area residents have said in the past they feared the asbestos would be released into the environment, posing a health risk.Brinkerhoff attempted to allay those fears, telling the audience and governing body no excavation would be done on windy days and NJDEP would be monitoring the process. And when the borings were completed the pits would be covered with about two feet of clean fill.Neighbors again voiced reservations about the contaminations and other environmental considerations, such as wetlands on the property, which backs up to a creek, and nesting eagles.“We have to concern ourselves with the runoff,” from the site, said Karen Long, a Revere Drive homeowner. Whose home is in the vicinity of this property.“We’re investigating to see if there is a bigger problem,” Brinkerhoff said.NJDEP’s Hajna said, “What we believe to be in the landfill is construction and demolition waste.”And Long, who has lived in the area for many years, recalls others finding an old auto chassis, auto batteries, and an old water heater, among other debris. Long accused the Mazzas of “negligence across the board.”“Your family’s not doing the right thing,” Long told the Mazzas.The Mazza family has owned the property since the 1920s, Dominick Mazza said. Over the years, they considered constructing age-restricted housing and the borough land use board had previously approved a subdivision plan to create 12 separate residential lots, but the plan never moved forward.In April 2016, the owners again appeared before the board seeking a use variance to permit the construction of two homes and a stable and exercise area that could accommodate as many as 12 horses. The property owners withdrew the application without explanation in May 2016, but had faced opposition from residents who objected to a commercial use for the residential area and the concerns over the contamination.Borough officials said they would keep residents apprised of developments with the property investigation, reporting updates on the borough website. Residents within 200 feet of the site would be directly notified of any activity, as required by law.This article was first published in the Sept. 14-21, 2017 print edition of The Two River Times.last_img read more

31st Nelson Cyswog ‘N’ Fun Triathlon results

first_img31st Annual Nelson Cyswog ‘N’ FunNelson, BCOlympic Distance Individual Results(1.5 Km Swim – 39 Km Bike – 10 Km Run)1     2:03:43 Eddie SMITH             Penticton      1/6   Men 30-392     2:04:18 Gary WADE               Kelowna        1/14  Men 40-493     2:07:25 Chad REID               Kelowna        2/6   Men 30-394     2:08:09 Todd MARTIN             Kelowna        3/6   Men 30-395 DQ  2:09:44 Helen MUNRO             Kelowna        1/86     2:10:40 Kyle MOORE              Calgary        1/8   Men 20-297     2:11:23 James YOUNG             Kelowna        2/14  Men 40-498     2:14:21 Sarah MACARTHUR         Calgary        1/5   Women 20-299 DQ  2:16:19 Stephanie HALL          London         1/6   Women 30-3910     2:17:22 Ron SHERMAN             Nelson         3/14  Men 40-4911     2:17:39 Kelly GEISHEIMER        Rossland       2/6   Women 30-3912     2:18:03 Greg WELWOOD            Burnaby        4/14  Men 40-4913     2:19:59 Mike KONKIN             Trail          5/14  Men 40-4914     2:20:51 Mark WOOD               Edmonton       1/13  Men 50-5915     2:22:27 Kim B HEINZE            Calgary        2/13  Men 50-5916     2:22:56 Jaime FREDERICK         Nelson         6/14  Men 40-4917     2:23:11 Travis KELLN            Swift Curren   7/14  Men 40-4918     2:24:53 Christopher SWIFT       Castlegar      2/8   Men 20-2919     2:25:43 Michael OGLOFF          Salmon Arm     3/8   Men 20-2920     2:28:16 Matthew JACKSON         Penticton      3/13  Men 50-5921     2:28:48 Jackson GIROUX          Nelson         4/6   Men 30-3922     2:28:58 Claire YOUNG            Kelowna        3/6   Women 30-3923     2:30:26 Curtis SCHREIBER        Kelowna        4/13  Men 50-5924     2:32:28 Danita SCHREIBER        Kelowna        2/8   Women 50-5925     2:35:45 Josh LEHMAN             Edmonton       4/8   Men 20-2926     2:36:34 Rachel OLDRING          Calgary        4/6   Women 30-3927     2:37:08 Chris CHARBONNEAU       Kelowna        1/7   Men 60-6928     2:38:14 Andrew KYLE             Calgary        5/13  Men 50-5929     2:39:04 Scott DRESSLER          Fernie         8/14  Men 40-4930     2:40:49 Mark FROMBERG           Kelowna        6/13  Men 50-5931     2:41:05 Sharisse KYLE           Nelson         3/8   Women 50-5932     2:42:52 Malcolm SARGENT         Kimberley      7/13  Men 50-33     2:43:09 Stephen HARRIS          Nelson         9/14  Men 40-4934     2:44:12 Stephane GRONDIN        Surrey        10/14  Men 40-4935     2:44:48 Tavis HORKOFF           Nelson         5/6   Men 30-3936     2:45:04 Lyle CRISPIN            Rossland      11/14  Men 40-4937     2:45:09 Robbi LEBLANC           Nelson         6/6   Men 30-3938     2:45:18 Catherine LUNDSTROM     Nelson       4/8   Women 50-5939     2:49:10 Kim IRVING              Nelson         5/8   Women 50-5940     2:49:19 Luke LEHMAN             Edmonton       5/8   Men 20-41     2:50:10 Con DIAMOND             Nelson         2/7   Men 60-6942     2:50:23 Lauren KOCH             Salmon Arm     5/6   Women 30-3943     2:50:33 Amanda BAXTER           Vancouver      2/5   Women 20-2944     2:52:19 Melanie MOBBS           Salmo          1/5   Women 40-4945     2:54:22 Curtis SHERSTOBITOFF    Castlegar     12/14  Men 40-4946     2:55:41 Milo FINK               Regina         3/7   Men 60-6947     2:55:50 Nancy JOHNSON           Calgary        2/5   Women 40-4948     2:56:09 Peter WARD              Nelson         8/13  Men 50-5949     2:56:51 Marie WREDE             Nakusp         6/8   Women 50-5950     2:57:51 Sabrina YULE            Castlegar      3/5   Women 20-51     2:58:03 Beth DIBELLA            Edmonton       4/5   Women 20-2952     2:58:17 Devin CORRIGALL         Victoria       6/8   Men 20-2953     2:58:17 Kelsey LAW              Castlegar      1/1   Women 18-1954     2:58:40 Alyson JENKINS          Calgary        6/6   Women 30-3955     2:58:59 Ashley GIBBENHUCK   Castlegar      5/5   Women 20-2956     2:59:37 Mal FINCH               Vancouver      4/7   Men 60-6957     3:00:09 Jim WERNHAM             Winnipeg       9/13  Men 50-5958     3:03:09 Wendy HENLY             Kelowna        7/8   Women 50-5959     3:06:28 Peter LEE               Nelson        10/13  Men 50-5960     3:06:28 Jon PIDERMAN            Nelson         7/8   Men 20-2961     3:07:54 Mel HUNT                Kelowna        5/7   Men 60-6962     3:09:12 Sem KELPIN              Salmo         13/14  Men 40-4963     3:10:50 Linda JOHANNSON         Nelson         3/5   Women 40-4964     3:11:11 Trevor YONKMAN          Castlegar      8/8   Men 20-65     3:11:51 Geoff YULE              Castlegar     11/13  Men 50-5966     3:12:40 Valerie MCTAVISH        Kelowna        4/5   Women 40-4967     3:16:32 Mike COCHLIN            Calgary       14/14  Men 40-4968     3:16:43 Christine PARADIS       Whitehorse     8/8   Women 50-5969     3:19:56 Dwain BOYER             Nelson         6/7   Men 60-6970     3:28:06 Graham JAMIN            Nelson        12/13  Men 50-5971     3:31:35 Al SMITH                Osoyoos        7/7   Men 60-6972     3:31:37 Roger FONTAINE          Nelson        13/13  Men 50-5973 DNF         Dana JACOBSEN           Denver         5/5   Women 40-49Olympic Distance Team Results 2     2:14:24 Goggles Gear And Gatorade          3/8   Open Team         Swim:  Hannah DEVRIES  — Nelson                  3   27:21Bike:  John DEVRIES  — Nelson                            3 1:05:18Run:  Anthony MALEY  — Nelson                          3   41:45 8     1:38:07 Etoiles                                   6/9   Open Team        Swim:  Pierre MAGNAN  — Nelson              6   11:06Bike:  Pierre SABOURIN  — Nelson             8   47:44Run:  Caroline MAGNAN  — Nelson           10   39:18 6    3:03:19 Isaidrunnotfun                            7/8   Open Team           Swim:  Robin HALL  — Fruitvale             6   30:24Bike:  Richard LOFTHOUSE  — Fruitvale     4 1:13:53Run:  Douglas HALL  — Fruitvale           8 1:19:03 4     2:38:20 Bickhicklin                               5/8   Open Team           Swim:  Larry BICKERTON  — Nelson           7   33:54Bike:  Mary ASSELIN  — Nelson        6 1:18:38Run:  Dennis HICKSON  — Nelson       4   45:50 9     1:39:05 Little Lost Longhorns                     7/9   Open Team       Swim:  Kelly CRAWFORD  — Dallas             8   12:50Bike:  Robert CRAWFORD  — Dallas                2   44:53Run:  Kelly CRAWFORD  — Dallas                11   41:22 3     1:21:01 Team Oahu                                 1/2   Team Under 16     Swim:  Mary Sage COWAN  — Nelson      2    9:26Bike:  Charlie STEWART  — Hong Kong     7   46:57Run:  Nicolas STEWART  — Hong Kong      4   24:39 5     2:51:44 Beauties And The Beast       6/8   Open Team          Swim:  Meg WHYTE  — Balfour         4   27:50Bike:  Chris TALBOT  — Castlegar            7 1:21:00Run:  Vicky ISSOTT  — Nelson        7 1:02:55 Sprint Distance Team Results(0.5 Km Swim – 22 Km Bike – 5 Km Run)1     1:03:43 Greater Trail Swim Club                   1/9   Open Team       Swim:  Eden KORMENDY  — Fruitvale             1    7:55Bike:  Adrian HAMILTON  — Rossland              1   35:12Run:  Jackson KONKIN  — Trail                 1   20:37 21     1:25:05 Shane PEARSALL          Calgary        2/8   Men 50-22     1:25:24 Allison SCHLOSSER       Nelson         2/11  Women 18-2923     1:25:36 James STEWART           Hong Kong      2/7   Men 60+24     1:25:38 David KONKIN            North Vancou   5/8   Men 30-3925     1:25:55 Tom MURRAY              Nelson         4/12  Men 40-4926     1:26:00 Kelly WATERFIELD        Nakusp         1/12  Women 50-5927     1:26:28 Dylan FOSTER-VIRTUE     Robson         3/6   Men 18-2928     1:26:39 Nicola EVERTON          Nelson         4/13  Women 40-4929     1:26:46 Otis LIPPITT            Three Hills    4/6   Men 18-2930     1:27:06 Justin LIVINGSTONE      Rossland       5/6   Men 18-2931     1:27:19 Brian VANOENE           Kelowna        3/8   Men 50-5932     1:27:28 Sandra DORGELO          Christina La   5/13  Women 40-4933     1:27:33 Jim LOGGIE              Calgary        3/7   Men 60+34     1:27:35 Kristin BOND            Vancouver      7/16  Women 30-3935    1:27:51 Lynal DOERKSEN          Wycliffe       5/12  Men 40-4936     1:28:19 Amber GENERO            Prince Georg   8/16  Women 30-3937     1:29:46 Amanda ROBB             Three Hills    3/11  Women 18-2938     1:29:58 Wendy ANDERSON          Bonnington     6/13  Women 40-4938    1:30:17 Robert BAIRD            Lethbridge     6/8   Men 30-3940     1:30:48 Kevin MCGUIRE           Nelson         6/12  Men 40-4941     1:31:10 Peter POLLHAMMER        Kelowna        4/7   Men 60+42     1:31:45 Andrea BLAIR            Trail          4/11  Women 18-2943     1:32:13 Danielle DAROUX         Rossland       7/13  Women 40-4944     1:32:24 Dylan DEVRIES           Nelson         1/1   Men 16-1745     1:32:30 Hugo ACOSTA-RAMIREZ     Calgary        6/6   Men 18-2946     1:33:32 Bernardino CARPIO       Nelson         7/12  Men 40-4947     1:34:04 Paul MCCREEDY           Calgary        4/8   Men 50-5948     1:34:18 Jodie STEVENS           Kelowna        5/11  Women 18-2949     1:34:25 Gary THOMPSON           Bonnington     8/12  Men 40-4950     1:34:35 Lindsay JENNINGS        Nelson         6/11  Women 18-2951     1:35:00 Stacy James FRY         Calgary        9/12  Men 40-4952     1:35:04 Blaine MCFADDEN         Kimberley      7/8   Men 30-3953     1:35:38 Alissa BRYDEN           Rossland       9/16  Women 30-3954     1:35:43 Pete SCHRODER           Fruitvale     10/12  Men 40-4955     1:35:50 Tim WOHLBERG            Kelowna       11/12  Men 40-4956     1:36:55 Katie SHARPE            Edmonton       7/11  Women 18-2957     1:37:03 Tammy KING              Castlegar     10/16  Women 30-3958     1:37:07 Victor COMMANDEUR       Nelson         5/8   Men 50-5959     1:38:43 Jessica LAROCQUE        Nelson        11/16  Women 30-3960     1:38:55 Brent IRVING            Nelson         6/8   Men 50-5961     1:39:01 Kendra PERRY            Nelson         8/11  Women 18-2962     1:39:22 Cheryl MUELLER          Nelson         2/12  Women 50-5963     1:40:16 Blaire SMITH            Nelson         9/11  Women 18-2964     1:40:42 Mark SCHMUTZ            Fruitvale      7/8   Men 50-5965     1:41:19 Irene BRINKMAN          Meadow Creek   3/12  Women 50-5966     1:41:32 Sheri ALLARIE           Nelson        12/16  Women 30-3967     1:43:43 Miriam SKELTON          Three Hills    4/12  Women 50-5968     1:44:44 Alison ROSE             Kelowna       13/16  Women 30-3969     1:45:15 Sarah MCAULEY           Trail         14/16  Women 30-3970    1:46:20 Doug MATTHEWS           Nelson         5/7   Men 60+71     1:47:21 Allison BUTLER          Vancouver      8/13  Women 40-4972     1:47:41 Emily GANONG            Calgary       10/11  Women 18-2973     1:49:40 Brent HOLOWAYCHUK       Nelson         8/8   Men 30-3974     1:51:49 Samantha VAN SCHIE      Nelson        11/11  Women 18-2975     1:52:13 Preet BAINS             Nelson        12/12  Men 40-4976     1:52:16 Wendy BRYDEN            Rossland       5/12  Women 50-5977     1:52:56 Deborah BIRD            Nelson         6/12  Women 50-5978     1:53:54 Dale FROMBERG           Kelowna        7/12  Women 50-5979     1:54:22 Peter MOLL              Castlegar      6/7   Men 60+80     1:55:56 Alan HYSSOP             Tagish         8/8   Men 50-5981     1:56:30 Yvonne PHILLIPS         Red Deer      15/16  Women 30-3982     1:56:56 Rachel WARKENTIN        Lethbridge    16/16  Women 30-3983     2:02:35 Karen HACKETT           Vancouver      8/12  Women 50-5984     2:08:48 Laurilee COMMANDEUR     Nelson         9/12  Women 50-5985     2:12:02 Heather CHOPKO BUTLER   North Van   9/13  Women 40-4986     2:12:02 Lisa RILEY              Vancouver     10/13  Women 40-4987     2:16:56 Sylvia MARION           Calgary       11/13  Women 40-4988     2:16:56 Lisa RAPLEY             Calgary       12/13  Women 40-4989     2:17:16 Lorelei OLSEN           Nelson        13/13  Women 40-4990     2:20:04 Michael PRATT           Nelson         7/7   Men 60+91     2:25:34 Barb WILLIAMS           Nelson        10/12  Women 50-5992     2:26:30 Hazel MILLER            Nelson         1/1   Women 60+93     2:29:02 Monique JAMIN           Calgary       11/12  Women 50-5994     2:29:02 Judy MOORE              Cochrane      12/12  Women 50-59DQ  1:06:02 Connor BREITKREUZ       Robson         1/6   Men 18-29 7    3:03:55 Twinbays Babes                            8/8   Open Team           Swim:  Kathryn SOMMERFELD  — Boswell                   8   40:07Bike:  Tara KEIRN  — Nelson                         8 1:22:24Run:  Candis KEIRN  — Delta                     6 1:01:25 1     2:06:28 Hodge Podge                               2/8   Open Team           Swim:  Gerald KLASSEN  — Trail                               2   26:11Bike:  Graham COCKSEDGE  — Powell River              2 1:03:13Run:  Graham COCKSEDGE  — Powell River               1   37:04 5     1:23:51 Nerds On The Go                           2/2   Team Under 16      Swim:  Olivia COWAN  — Nelson          3   10:02Bike:  Jack MCKIMM  — Nelson            6   46:44Run:  Lucy CARVER-BRENNAN  — Nelson         5   27:06 DQ  1:47:09 The Big Nickels                           1/8   Open Team        Swim:  Adrian COURT  — Calgary                     1   25:17Bike:  James LONGSTREET  — Calgary               1   40:20Run:  Adrian COURT  — Calgary                          2   41:33Sprint Distance Individual Results(0.5 Km Swim – 22 Km Bike – 5 Km Run)1     1:08:02 Ian SHARP               Kelowna        1/8   Men 30-392     1:11:05 Joel DELEENHEER         Victoria       1/12  Men 40-493     1:13:42 Dannica STEVENSON-WADE  Kelowna     1/13  Women 40-494     1:16:00 Juergen BAETZEL         Gray Creek     2/12  Men 40-495     1:16:25 Darrin MOREIRA          Castlegar      2/6   Men 18-296    1:17:07 Matthew LOZIE           Kelowna        2/8   Men 30-397     1:17:37 Renee SOENEN            Calgary        1/16  Women 30-8     1:18:49 Stefan SPERFELD         Nelson         3/8   Men 30-399     1:19:03 Robin WATT-SUTHERLAND   Salmon Arm 2/16  Women 30-3910     1:20:00 Randy TRERISE           Grand Forks    1/7   Men 60+11     1:20:18 John KOGA               Kelowna        3/12  Men 40-4912     1:22:07 Nikki JOMHA             Victoria       2/13  Women 40-4913     1:22:14 Suzie POIRIER           Medicine Hat   3/16  Women 30-3914     1:22:27 Jennifer KOGA           Kelowna        4/16  Women 30-3915     1:22:32 Stewart DAROUX          Rossland       1/8   Men 50-5916     1:23:33 Lisa GEORGE             Penticton      1/11  Women 18-29717     1:23:38 Janice POETSCH          Nelson         3/13  Women 40-4918     1:23:48 Darci WIWCHAR           Fort Mcmurra   5/16  Women 30-3919     1:23:53 Jennifer JOHNSON        Trail          6/16  Women 30-3920     1:24:07 Chauncy BLAIR           Nelson         4/8   Men 30-39 10     1:40:35 Cd Fitz                                   8/9   Open Team         Swim:  Denise FITZSIMMONS  — Chilliwack             11   16:16Bike:  Chris FITZSIMMONS  — Chilliwack       10   56:33Run:  Denise FITZSIMMONS  — Chilliwack             6   27:47 2     1:19:09 Yolo                                      2/9   Open Team          Swim:  Emily BARTLE  — Kamloops           4   10:06Bike:  Darion NORDICK  — Kamloops         5   46:43Run:  Matthew BARTLE  — Kamloops           2   22:21 7     1:31:52 Burning Diesel                            5/9   Open Team         Swim:  Mike TOLFREE  — Calgary          5   10:16Bike:  Dianna DUCS  — Nelson               9   49:24Run:  Liane BELLAND  — Calgary            8   32:13 6     1:28:22 Juicy                                     4/9   Open Team          Swim:  Shannon HARTSON  — Castlegar            7   12:22Bike:  Julie CRISPIN  — Rossland                 3   45:07Run:  Julie CRISPIN  — Rossland         7   30:55 3     2:35:52 Arrrrrr                                   4/8   Open Team          Swim:  Chris SCOTT  — Vancouver          5   29:41Bike:  Chris SCOTT  — Vancouver      5 1:14:02Run:  Kelly CARSWELL  — Vancouver              5   52:10 4     1:23:30 No Idea                                   3/9   Open Team          Swim:  Sarah DORGELO  — Christina Lake       9   14:15Bike:  Harold DORGELO  — Christina Lake        4   46:31Run:  Tyler ROBINSON  — Chilliwack             3   22:44 11     1:48:57 Two Kool Kats                             9/9   Open Team        Swim:  Colleen DRISCOLL  — Nelson                10   15:30Bike:  Robin CHERBO  — Nelson                  11   57:30Run:  Colleen DRISCOLL  — Nelson                9   35:57last_img read more

Sibella, Karoo’s queen of the cheetahs, dies

first_img15 September 2015Sibella the cheetah died early in the morning in the Samara Private Game Reserve near Graaff-Reinet after a clash with a duiker buck it was hunting. The cheetah suffered a deep wound to its abdomen.Born wild in North West province, Sibella was rehomed in Samara in 2003. It had been captured and tortured by hunters at the age of two. Sibella died on Friday, 11 September.“Lying at death’s door, she was fortunate enough to be rescued by the De Wildt Cheetah and Wildlife Trust. She owes her life to the five-hour surgery and dedicated rehabilitation that ensued,” said Margie Varney, Samara general manager, said at the time of the relocation.Sibella began a new chapter in December 2003, when it was released on to the Samara game reserve. The release surpassed all expectations.Samara Private Game Reserve lies 20km southeast of Graaff-Rienet in Eastern Cape. It encompasses not only the Karoo mountain complex and parts of the Great Escarpment, but also sweeping plains to create a unique area for wildlife, including four of South Africa’s seven natural biomes. It is home to a variety of buck, birdlife and smaller carnivores, including the African wild cat and brown hyena, but is most famous for its Cheetah Metapopulation Programme, managed by the Endangered Wildlife Trust, of which Sibella was the most fruitful participant.Sibella reared an astonishing 20 cubs in four litters at Samara, alone contributing to a 3% increase in the wild cheetah population in South Africa.According to Varney, Sibella was a consummate mother, giving birth on steep mountain slopes to evade other predators, and always making sure the cubs had enough to eat and were well-protected before going out on their own.Sibella had shared an extraordinary bond with humans. “With the birth of each new litter, when the cubs were old enough to leave their den, this wild cat dutifully presented to her human guardians her latest bundles of fur. The degree of trust she vested in human beings, walking to within just a few metres of them, was simply astounding – her past suffering at the hands of her tormentors all but forgotten,” Varney said.On the official Samara blog, a simple message from Varney and the rest of the reserve team offered some final words on the loss of Sibella: “We mourn her loss but seek comfort in knowing that she lived and died in a wild environment. We feel incredibly privileged to have been witness to the life of this exceptional cat.”On social media, wildlife photographers, conservationists and ordinary people from around the world posted heartfelt messages and photos of Sibella, queen of the Karoo cheetahs.Rest in Peace, Sibella . @samarakaroo #cheetah #SouthAfrica— Marcy Mendelson (@MendelsonImages) Septemb er 11, 2015Iconic “matriarch’ Cheetah Sibella dies #Sibella— #Op4Cheetahs (@Op4Cheetahs) September 12, 2015Ah. But what a legendary cheetah she was! Samara’s Sibella is no more.— Julienne du Toit (@KarooSpace) September 12, 2015SAinfo reporterlast_img read more

The best return on investment with host resistance in soybeans

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest The first and most economical approach (a.k.a. save money) to manage many of the pathogens that impact soybean in the state of Ohio is to pick varieties that have the right resistance package.If the resistance is effective then there is no need for any further measures during the season. The soybean plant can take care of itself, especially during years when conditions are favorable for disease development.We routinely use both resistant and susceptible varieties/germplasm in our test locations. Germplasm are soybean lines that may have come from another country or are in the breeding pipeline of a public breeder — they are not quite ready for “prime time” but the genetics are on the way to keep improving soybean varieties. A major contribution to soybean development from the public land grants has been the assessment and genetic discovery of key genes that contribute not only to yield but also to disease, pest, and abiotic stress reduction.Here are some examples from our studies in Ohio. Sudden death syndromeI don’t talk about this disease too often, as it is mainly limited to a few geographic regions in this state, is very sporadic and unpredictable when it will occur, is associated with soybean cyst nematode and the yield losses have not been as impressive as other pathogens. However, we have evaluated new germplasm every year as well as some of the seed treatments to address this. Here is some data from 2014 when disease symptoms were severe. Test A. Examined the performance of two cultivars with SCN resistance but one is SDS susceptible (Cultivar A) and the second is Resistant (Cultivar B).Soybean VarietySDS severityFinal YieldCultivar A30357.9Cultivar B1.761.6   Test B. Evaluated the performance of soybean germplasm for resistance to SDS. These are the checks, and this test demonstrates the variability in disease levels that we seem to face here in Ohio.Checks20142015Resistant A2.84.4Resistant B2.2ntResistant C0.6ntSusceptible A27.8ntSusceptible B44.428 Disease severity of sudden death syndrome is measured first by the percentage of the plants within the plot that have symptoms of the disease followed by a score for the severity of the symptoms. The score ranges from 1 to 9, where 1 is no disease; 2 to 5 based on the amount of the yellow and necrotic spots on the plants; 6 to 8 based on the amount of defoliation; 9 is based on the amount of prematurely dead plants. nt indicates that the line was not tested.  Sclerotinia white moldThe resistance levels to this pathogen have slowly been improving over the years to the point that it is really hard to show the benefit of mid-season fungicide applications. From 2014 we evaluated four cultivars in a field with a long and sordid history of white mold.VarietyPercent Incidence Sclerotinia stem rot (no. of plants killed prematurely) 2014Loc A-2015Loc B-2015A8NtntB29NtntC3100D3600   Frogeye leaf spotThis leaf pathogen has a wide range of responses among northern cultivars. For the most part many of our varieties have resistance,however there are a few that are highly susceptible and do require a fungicide treatment mid-season. This year we had two varieties planted at Western Research station and within the study they were placed throughout the study to measure the levels of disease within the field. As you can see, the response was consistent across the field.VarietyPercent leaf area affected by frogeye leaf spot 1234A0.30.10.71B3.  Phytophthora root and stem rotThis disease is most common on poorly drained soils and we have recovered or found plants with symptoms in all of Ohio’s soybean production regions, it is not just a northwestern Ohio problem. The key to managing this disease is with host resistance, which is a combination of Rps genes and partial resistance (also known as tolerance and field resistance). This past year under heavy flooding and disease pressure, several of the new public varieties had significantly higher yields than some of the older standards. These varieties were also planted in 30-inch rows near the end of May, received between 15 and 20 inches of rain within 2 weeks after planting.CultivarResistance packageDefianceBu/APauldingBu/AConradno Rps genes/high partial resistance (PR)13.87.2DennisonRps1k + 3a, high PR25.318.2KottmanRps1k+3a, high PR20.423.3LorainRps1c, high PR25.021.6Sloanno Rps genes/low PR10.86.8StreeterRps1c + 3a, high PR22.320.1SummitRps1k + 3a, high PR24.020.4 For each of these diseases, companies use a different scoring system for resistance and on top of that, each company uses different values. For example, for Phytophthora, companies will list which Rps gene(s) are present in the variety. For Ohio, the gene stacks of Rps1c + 3a; Rps1k + 3a provide the best management, followed by single genes Rps1k, Rps3a, and Rps6.For partial resistance towards Phytophthora, Sudden Death syndrome, frogeye leafspot or white mold, the scoring is very different. Most often it is on a 1 to 9 scale and depending on the company, 1 can be great or it can be dead. The only way to tell is to read the fine print in the tables.last_img read more

PBA Finals: Durham tows Meralco past Ginebra to avoid 0-3 hole

first_imgPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netAllen Durham did a little bit of everything and Meralco needed all of it to finally beat Barangay Ginebra, 94-81, and avoid a 0-3 hole in the 2017 PBA Governors Cup Finals Wednesday night at Smart Araneta Coliseum.Durham scored in a variety of ways no matter who he was up against or how many while also anchoring the Bolts’ defense. He was an unstoppable force, finishing with 38 points, 20 rebounds, four assists and five blocks.ADVERTISEMENT Frontrow holds fun run to raise funds for young cancer patients  BSP sees higher prices in November, but expects stronger peso, low rice costs to put up fight Fire hits houses in Mandaluyong City Read Next Brownlee nails buzzer-beater as Ginebra wins title PLAY LIST 01:40Brownlee nails buzzer-beater as Ginebra wins title03:06Ginebra, Meralco expect ‘tough, rough’ finals series to go the distance03:49Will Ginebra’s Barangay be a huge factor in the PBA Finals?01:37Protesters burn down Iran consulate in Najaf01:47Panelo casts doubts on Robredo’s drug war ‘discoveries’01:29Police teams find crossbows, bows in HK university01:35Panelo suggests discounted SEA Games tickets for students02:49Robredo: True leaders perform well despite having ‘uninspiring’ boss02:42PH underwater hockey team aims to make waves in SEA Games Nonong Araneta re-elected as PFF president LATEST STORIES Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Kammuri turning to super typhoon less likely but possible — Pagasacenter_img “The game becomes a lot easier when you can make shots. Today we did a much better job at making our perimeter shots and a lot of credit goes to Reynel Hugnatan, who stepped up and made a lot of threes for us today,” said Meralco head coach Norman Black.“Our defense was solid just like it was in our last game. The difference was we played defense for 48 minutes instead of 44. It’s gonna be tough going forward especially with Ranidel being out but at the same time we still have guys who out there fighting and we will go to war with them,” Black added.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSWATCH: Drones light up sky in final leg of SEA Games torch runSPORTSSEA Games: Philippines picks up 1st win in men’s water poloSPORTSMalditas save PH from shutoutThe Bolts, who lost the first two games by double-digits, got a much-needed lift from veteran forward Reynel Hugnatan, who played extended minutes after starting forward Ranidel de Ocampo went down with an injury early.Hugnatan fired 22 points, going 7-of-12 from long range and grabbed five rebounds in close to 39 minutes of play. His last 3-pointer capped a 19-4 charge by the Bolts in the final six minutes and four seconds. Typhoon Kammuri accelerates, gains strength en route to PH Durham, the back-to-back Best Import of the conference, scored 23 points in the second half, 13 in the final frame to counter the Gin Kings’ punches.A jumper by Justin Brownlee gave Ginebra a 72-66 edge with 9:36 left but Durham quickly led Meralco back and his coast-to-coast dunk over Japeth Aguilar put the Bolts ahead, 75-74, with under seven minutes remaining.Durham continued his rampage. He scored on a reverse layup against two defenders, rejected Aguilar’s shot on the other end, blocked Brownlee then converted a three-point play for an 86-77 buffer with 2:47 to go.Meralco goes for the equalizer on Friday still at the Big Dome.Ginebra had four players in double-figures led by Brownlee’s 15 points.ADVERTISEMENT MOST READ Brace for potentially devastating typhoon approaching PH – NDRRMC Kin of Misamis Oriental hero cop to get death benefits, award — PNP Foton, Branislav ready for PSL’s biggest conference View commentslast_img read more