Anna

19 Jun 19
Archy news nety

The blockbuster debut of Marvel Comic's $ 1 billion cosmic super heroine flies into high definition home theaters Captain Marvel: Cinematic Universe Edition (Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment, Rated with PG-13, 124 minutes, aspect ratio 2.39: 1, 39.99 USD), The directors Anna Boden and Ryan Fleck, who also co-wrote the screenplay, take the audience on […]

19 Jun 19
Literary Hub

Even now, it is strange to me. I have no idea why I am telling it. * In May 2016, I was diagnosed with breast cancer. I have a history of breast calcifications, and had undergone, three years before, a needle biopsy on the same spot that later held malignant cells. Left breast, over my […]

19 Jun 19
Heavy.com

Must-See Celebrity news for June 19: Jed Wyatt’s ex calls him out for being on ‘The Bachelorette,’ Whoopi Goldberg makes Bella Thorne break down and more…

19 Jun 19
ALL STAR BIO

Being in the constant limelight can sometimes be very unhealthy as many people want to get the information about you. But wait, people want to be in the spotlight for the recognization, right? Today we are going to talk about the NESN Reporter Kacie Mcdonnell who rose to fame due to her personal as well […]

19 Jun 19
Not an expert in anything

Like most great novels One Moment, One Morning starts with a shock event on a train, which interlinks the three main characters. It follows Karen who is widowed on the train, leaving her a single mother to Luke and Molly. Anna is Karen’s best-friend who lived with Steve an alcoholic, painter and decorator. Lou is […]

19 Jun 19
The Ukiah Daily Journal
On June 1-2, two Ukiah High School teams represented Northern California at the SeaPerch Challenge competition held at the University of Maryland College Park. The “Torque Team” finished 7th and “H2Bros” finished 29th out of 84 high school teams. SeaPerch is an underwater robotics program that equips students with the resources they need to build an underwater Remotely Operated Vehicle (ROV) from a kit comprised of low-cost, easily accessible parts. To win the competition, students must use their knowledge of physics, engineering and mathematics to improve the “bot” (as they call it) to increase its speed and mobility as they maneuver it underwater. This is Ukiah High’s third consecutive year to earn a spot at the national competition. The students spent every day after school as well as some weekend time for months refining the buoyancy, balance, waterproofing, hydrodynamics, weight distribution, and mechanics to create their final ROV designs. The Torque Team included seniors Dion Deng and Daniel Lieben, and juniors Sean Coursey, Anna Fetherston, and Mojo Holstine. H2Bros included seniors Azaliah Garami, Estrella Munoz, and Marciela Rodrigues, and sophomores Daniel Au and Sofia Parsons. Just weeks before the competition, their advisor, teacher Chatnaree Upton, gave birth to her first child and began her maternity leave; however, according to UHS Principal Gordon Oslund, “Ms. Upton had always encouraged the students to work independently and be self-sufficient, so her departure did not derail them.” Teacher Patty Halpin stepped in as the SeaPerch advisor, and both Halpin and Oslund accompanied the students to the East Coast for Nationals. Oslund said he was inspired by the hundreds of students who reached such an elite level of engineering and problem-solving. It was also heartwarming because “you could see they’d found their group,” he said. He likened the connection among SeaPerch competitors to the common bond athletes sometimes feel: even if they never competed on the same team, they have similar interests and experiences with regards to their sports. The UHS teams were the center of a lot of attention because they had used 3D printers to create their ROVs rather than the more common PVC pipe. Because 3D-printed ROVs are not waterproof, the students incorporated a foam-filled capsule for ideal buoyancy. During the competition, students were judged on three things: the engineering journal, the obstacle course, and the challenge course. The journal chronicles each team’s process in designing and building the ROV. The obstacle course requires the ROVs to be maneuvered underwater through 18-inch rings as quickly as possible. The challenge course is the most difficult event, requiring the ROVs to open an underwater vault by pressing a lever, picking up weighted wiffle balls and placing them in small cups, moving large, somewhat buoyant masses to a specific location, and activating a sensor using a magnet. Oslund noted that in addition to acquiring technical skills, the students who participated learned many other important lessons. He said, “They worked as well as many professional groups I’ve seen, transferring their meticulous and precise process of building a bot to their teamwork and communication. They put their egos aside and assigned tasks according to each person’s strengths.” They also benefited from other aspects of the experience. He said, “Some students had never been out of Northern California, so exposing them to Washington DC and the University of Maryland helped open their eyes to what’s out there, what’s possible.” Both teams supported each other. Their goal at the outset had been a top-ten finish. When the H2Bros team members had a disappointing result in part of the competition, they immediately began rooting for the Torque Team to achieve the goal (which it did). Team members thanked community members and the school district for funding their travel, lodging, and entry fee, with a special thanks to Sports Attic 2 for hosting a fundraiser, and Oslund welcomed UHS students interested in robotics to check out the STEM club when school starts again in August. “The team is already gearing up for next year, looking forward to recruiting new team members,” he said.
19 Jun 19
booking hotel

Situated in Coporaque in the Arequipa region, Ayni Anna Wasi has a patio and garden views. The country house features a TV. #hotel #Inca #Hotels #lodging #accommodation #special offers #packages #specials #weekend breaks #city breaks #deals #budget #cheap #discount #savings via Ayni Anna Wasi

19 Jun 19
Thrive Global India
Almost two-thirds of Americans take at least one trip outside the home each year, and as much as we want to make our family vacations a perfect mix of learning, fun, and relaxation, they often end up being stressful. We asked members of the Thrive community to share their strategies to make family vacations more manageable — and enjoyable. From packing lists to road trip games, here are some clever ideas to stay calm. Be open to change “Don’t plan too rigidly, and keep an open mind to ensure safe and burnout-free travel. Set tentative plans, but be open to change when it comes. Try to release control mechanisms that may serve you at work or at home, and focus on what you want to do.” —Anna Rozwadowska, M.A., freelance writer, editor, researcher, and environmental management specialist, Alberta, Canada Don’t sweat the small details “I used to plan out vacations to the last detail — what we were doing and where we would be each minute of the day. It would stress me out and give me anxiety when the schedule wouldn’t go as planned. I quickly learned that vacations are supposed to be relaxing, fun, and carefree. Now, I just plan out what area we will be in and list out four to five things we could do in each of them. Then, each day, we pick something that would feel good for everyone. There was no more stress, and we get to enjoy our time together as a family, which is the whole reason we go away!” —Darlene Hawley, branding and business coach, Murrieta, CA Stay organized “A family vacation can be fun, but planning one can be stressful — especially when you need to pack for multiple people. Each person needs the basics, but they also have specific items they want or need to take with them. This means there are a lot of little things I can forget. The biggest tip I have is to make a master packing list. I keep a packing list in an Excel sheet, and edit it depending on the type of trip, like if it’s to a beach or city. I check off each item as it is packed. As my kids have gotten older, I give them a copy of the list and have them pack their own things. I also list the things I need to do for our home to prepare for our time away (stop the mail, turn down the heat or air conditioning, have someone check on the cat, turn on light timers, etc.). I do a lot of planning and preparation to get us to our destination, but I don’t book our activities on the vacation ahead of time. I usually have a few ideas of what I would like to do when we are there, but I plan the details once we arrive. I prefer to be more relaxed and have a bit of flexibility — no one likes an over-scheduled vacation.” —Bernadette Vega, stay at home mother, Katonah, NY Set boundaries “On our vacations, my family makes sure to set clear boundaries. As much as we love each other, we acknowledge that everyone needs a little personal space, especially if the vacation lasts for days on end. My family often sets down time for us to separately read, journal, or take walks in the early afternoon. That way, we can all recharge before heading back into activities. After our rest, we are all happier, less stressed, and ready to engage in some solid bonding time.” —Katie Santamaria, student, New York, NY Strategize your car ride “My wife and I have driven 28 hours roundtrip to visit family twice a year since our daughter was born. She’s 4 now, and I’ve always felt that planning the drive is as critical as planning the vacation. Nothing puts a damper on things like a rotten road trip. So grab a cooler and pack two meals each. Use small individual containers for everything so it’s easy to pass snacks around the car. Fresh fruit, veggies, and cheese are a must. Find a town near the halfway point of your journey that has a nice park, and have a picnic near a playground to break up the drive.” —Matt Veto, professor, Bethlehem, PA Get creative “Our kids get bored easily on road trips, so we play the usual games, like I-Spy and “spotto,” where we say “spotto” to every yellow car we see, and whoever spots the most wins. We also play “guess the lyrics” when a song comes on the radio, and if all else fails, we ask our youngest child to tell us the most exciting thing that happened in his week.” —Madylene Planer, knowledge management consultant, Sydney, Australia
19 Jun 19
Redwood Times
Humboldt Masonic Lodge No 79 awarded six $1,000 scholarships this year to high school seniors from Humboldt, Del Norte and Trinity counties. Pictured back row from left are Lodge Senior Deacon Adam Carter, Senior Warden John Prince, Master Phillip Elcock, Chaplain Keith Crossley and Tiler Michael Biesen. In the front row are recipients Coco Rael, Anna Mauro and Mariela Rodriguez-Campos. Not pictured are Kevin Noel, Karina Zumbrum and Joseph Ignacio. For lodge information, visit http://www.humboldtlodge79.org.
19 Jun 19
Times-Standard
Humboldt Masonic Lodge No 79 awarded six $1,000 scholarships this year to high school seniors from Humboldt, Del Norte and Trinity counties. Pictured back row from left are Lodge Senior Deacon Adam Carter, Senior Warden John Prince, Master Phillip Elcock, Chaplain Keith Crossley and Tiler Michael Biesen. In the front row are recipients Coco Rael, Anna Mauro and Mariela Rodriguez-Campos. Not pictured are Kevin Noel, Karina Zumbrum and Joseph Ignacio. For lodge information, visit http://www.humboldtlodge79.org.
19 Jun 19

Hi, I was very happy to receive a gifted copy of this amazing book to review as part of the blog tour. I absolutely loved this  ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ read. Firstly the concept is so wonderful and i was hooked at the description of Im a celebrity/pride and prejudice. I must say I 100% agree with this description. […]

19 Jun 19
WallStreetWindow.com

In consecutive issues of The Freeman, Richard Timberlake has contributed an interesting trilogy of articles advancing a monetarist critique of the conduct of U.S. monetary policy during the 1920s and 1930s.1 In the first of these articles, Timberlake disputes the late Murray Rothbard’s “Austrian” account of the boom-bust cycle of the 1920s and 1930s. Timberlake contends that […]