Changed

19 Jun 19
homefurnish

One-of-a-Kind Franks Hand-Knotted Runner 2’9″ x 9’9″ Wool Red/Ivory Area Rug by Isabelline However immediately’s metal patio furnishings is extra rustproof, due to new manufacturing techniques, higher primer and paints and improved upkeep and care strategies. With correct care metal patio furniture ought to final as long, if not longer, than furnishings fabricated from wooden […]

19 Jun 19
The Benin Chapter

May 2019 Goodbyes are important to me; they always have been. As a person would needs closure, who can’t stand the thought of not recognizing departure (if only briefly), “goodbye” is saturated with as just meaning to me as “hello”. I’d like to think it was my mother, who insists everyone who comes into her […]

19 Jun 19
Life Of Davies

Ive not posted anything on this blog since last year. I really wanted to start blogging and have my own place where I could write down a bunch of random things that random strangers could read. However I have been really busy. This year I’ve had my hands full with my GCSEs and I have […]

19 Jun 19
Finding Myself

Here is my 10 page paper I had to write about my study abroad. Final Reflection – Nordic Study Abroad This will be structured in sections to reflect the things I have personally felt and gone through throughout this Study Abroad. Personal development How has this impacted me personally? The trip has opened my eyes […]

19 Jun 19
Worthit2bme

The Great Francine Shapiro has died. She has changed the lives of hundreds of thousands of people and worked to make the world a better place. I am honoured to witness the power of EMDR and how it has helped and continues to help so many people. May the EMDR community continue to pass on […]

19 Jun 19
WVOW Local News

The Logan County Republican Executive Committee hosted a watch party for President Trump’s re-election announcement Tuesday night at Gatti’s Pizza of the Fountain Place Mall. The President announced his intention to run for re-election before a capacity crowd in Orlando’s Amway Center. Approximately 50 residents of varying political registrations were on hand in Logan to […]

19 Jun 19
Daily Breeze
The Ducks formally parted ways with right wing Corey Perry on Wednesday morning, buying out the final two years and $17.25 million of his contract, closing the books on his remarkable 14-season career with the club and ending one era while starting another heading into 2019-20. General manager Bob Murray attempted to trade Perry, but it’s believed Murray’s options were limited. Perry’s hefty contract, declining production in recent seasons and age were factors in Murray’s inability to move the former Hart Trophy winner. Compounding matters was the fact Perry underwent knee surgery ni September and was limited to only six goals and 10 points in 31 games in 2018-19. He departs the Ducks with 372 goals and 776 points in 988 games, the most in team history. Wednesday’s move was not unexpected. Murray signaled his intentions to part ways with Perry when news leaked earlier this month that the Ducks were attempting to trade Perry, who turned 34 on May 16. The NHL’s buyout window opened Saturday and runs through June 30. “This is one of the most difficult decisions I’ve had to make in my 44 years in the NHL,” Murray said in a statement. “Corey gave everything to this franchise for 14 years, never giving an inch to his competitors. While his scoring touch is undeniable, his will to win became his greatest attribute. We thank Corey for everything he’s meant to the Ducks organization. No matter what he elects to do from here, Corey, his wife, Blakeny, and his son, Griffin, will always be a part of the Ducks’ family.” [related_articles location=”left” show_article_date=”false” article_type=”automatic-primary-section”] Ducks owners Henry and Susan Samueli also praised and thanked Perry. “We consider Corey’s career to date to be Hockey Hall of Fame worthy, based on his accomplishments with the Ducks and his six separate team championships (including a Stanley Cup championship in 2007 and Olympic gold medals with Canada in 2010 and ’14),” the Samuelis said. “But we are most proud that winning a championship at every level never changed who he is, a selfless and dedicated individual committed to enriched the lives of youth and those in need.” More to come on this story.
19 Jun 19
Daily Bulletin
The Ducks formally parted ways with right wing Corey Perry on Wednesday morning, buying out the final two years and $17.25 million of his contract, closing the books on his remarkable 14-season career with the club and ending one era while starting another heading into 2019-20. General manager Bob Murray attempted to trade Perry, but it’s believed Murray’s options were limited. Perry’s hefty contract, declining production in recent seasons and age were factors in Murray’s inability to move the former Hart Trophy winner. Compounding matters was the fact Perry underwent knee surgery ni September and was limited to only six goals and 10 points in 31 games in 2018-19. He departs the Ducks with 372 goals and 776 points in 988 games, the most in team history. Wednesday’s move was not unexpected. Murray signaled his intentions to part ways with Perry when news leaked earlier this month that the Ducks were attempting to trade Perry, who turned 34 on May 16. The NHL’s buyout window opened Saturday and runs through June 30. “This is one of the most difficult decisions I’ve had to make in my 44 years in the NHL,” Murray said in a statement. “Corey gave everything to this franchise for 14 years, never giving an inch to his competitors. While his scoring touch is undeniable, his will to win became his greatest attribute. We thank Corey for everything he’s meant to the Ducks organization. No matter what he elects to do from here, Corey, his wife, Blakeny, and his son, Griffin, will always be a part of the Ducks’ family.” [related_articles location=”left” show_article_date=”false” article_type=”automatic-primary-section”] Ducks owners Henry and Susan Samueli also praised and thanked Perry. “We consider Corey’s career to date to be Hockey Hall of Fame worthy, based on his accomplishments with the Ducks and his six separate team championships (including a Stanley Cup championship in 2007 and Olympic gold medals with Canada in 2010 and ’14),” the Samuelis said. “But we are most proud that winning a championship at every level never changed who he is, a selfless and dedicated individual committed to enriched the lives of youth and those in need.” More to come on this story.
19 Jun 19
Orange County Register
The Ducks formally parted ways with right wing Corey Perry on Wednesday morning, buying out the final two years and $17.25 million of his contract, closing the books on his remarkable 14-season career with the club and ending one era while starting another heading into 2019-20. General manager Bob Murray attempted to trade Perry, but it’s believed Murray’s options were limited. Perry’s hefty contract, declining production in recent seasons and age were factors in Murray’s inability to move the former Hart Trophy winner. Compounding matters was the fact Perry underwent knee surgery ni September and was limited to only six goals and 10 points in 31 games in 2018-19. He departs the Ducks with 372 goals and 776 points in 988 games, the most in team history. Wednesday’s move was not unexpected. Murray signaled his intentions to part ways with Perry when news leaked earlier this month that the Ducks were attempting to trade Perry, who turned 34 on May 16. The NHL’s buyout window opened Saturday and runs through June 30. “This is one of the most difficult decisions I’ve had to make in my 44 years in the NHL,” Murray said in a statement. “Corey gave everything to this franchise for 14 years, never giving an inch to his competitors. While his scoring touch is undeniable, his will to win became his greatest attribute. We thank Corey for everything he’s meant to the Ducks organization. No matter what he elects to do from here, Corey, his wife, Blakeny, and his son, Griffin, will always be a part of the Ducks’ family.” [related_articles location=”left” show_article_date=”false” article_type=”automatic-primary-section”] Ducks owners Henry and Susan Samueli also praised and thanked Perry. “We consider Corey’s career to date to be Hockey Hall of Fame worthy, based on his accomplishments with the Ducks and his six separate team championships (including a Stanley Cup championship in 2007 and Olympic gold medals with Canada in 2010 and ’14),” the Samuelis said. “But we are most proud that winning a championship at every level never changed who he is, a selfless and dedicated individual committed to enriched the lives of youth and those in need.” More to come on this story.
19 Jun 19
Pasadena Star News
The Ducks formally parted ways with right wing Corey Perry on Wednesday morning, buying out the final two years and $17.25 million of his contract, closing the books on his remarkable 14-season career with the club and ending one era while starting another heading into 2019-20. General manager Bob Murray attempted to trade Perry, but it’s believed Murray’s options were limited. Perry’s hefty contract, declining production in recent seasons and age were factors in Murray’s inability to move the former Hart Trophy winner. Compounding matters was the fact Perry underwent knee surgery ni September and was limited to only six goals and 10 points in 31 games in 2018-19. He departs the Ducks with 372 goals and 776 points in 988 games, the most in team history. Wednesday’s move was not unexpected. Murray signaled his intentions to part ways with Perry when news leaked earlier this month that the Ducks were attempting to trade Perry, who turned 34 on May 16. The NHL’s buyout window opened Saturday and runs through June 30. “This is one of the most difficult decisions I’ve had to make in my 44 years in the NHL,” Murray said in a statement. “Corey gave everything to this franchise for 14 years, never giving an inch to his competitors. While his scoring touch is undeniable, his will to win became his greatest attribute. We thank Corey for everything he’s meant to the Ducks organization. No matter what he elects to do from here, Corey, his wife, Blakeny, and his son, Griffin, will always be a part of the Ducks’ family.” [related_articles location=”left” show_article_date=”false” article_type=”automatic-primary-section”] Ducks owners Henry and Susan Samueli also praised and thanked Perry. “We consider Corey’s career to date to be Hockey Hall of Fame worthy, based on his accomplishments with the Ducks and his six separate team championships (including a Stanley Cup championship in 2007 and Olympic gold medals with Canada in 2010 and ’14),” the Samuelis said. “But we are most proud that winning a championship at every level never changed who he is, a selfless and dedicated individual committed to enriched the lives of youth and those in need.” More to come on this story.
19 Jun 19
Daily News
The Ducks formally parted ways with right wing Corey Perry on Wednesday morning, buying out the final two years and $17.25 million of his contract, closing the books on his remarkable 14-season career with the club and ending one era while starting another heading into 2019-20. General manager Bob Murray attempted to trade Perry, but it’s believed Murray’s options were limited. Perry’s hefty contract, declining production in recent seasons and age were factors in Murray’s inability to move the former Hart Trophy winner. Compounding matters was the fact Perry underwent knee surgery ni September and was limited to only six goals and 10 points in 31 games in 2018-19. He departs the Ducks with 372 goals and 776 points in 988 games, the most in team history. Wednesday’s move was not unexpected. Murray signaled his intentions to part ways with Perry when news leaked earlier this month that the Ducks were attempting to trade Perry, who turned 34 on May 16. The NHL’s buyout window opened Saturday and runs through June 30. “This is one of the most difficult decisions I’ve had to make in my 44 years in the NHL,” Murray said in a statement. “Corey gave everything to this franchise for 14 years, never giving an inch to his competitors. While his scoring touch is undeniable, his will to win became his greatest attribute. We thank Corey for everything he’s meant to the Ducks organization. No matter what he elects to do from here, Corey, his wife, Blakeny, and his son, Griffin, will always be a part of the Ducks’ family.” [related_articles location=”left” show_article_date=”false” article_type=”automatic-primary-section”] Ducks owners Henry and Susan Samueli also praised and thanked Perry. “We consider Corey’s career to date to be Hockey Hall of Fame worthy, based on his accomplishments with the Ducks and his six separate team championships (including a Stanley Cup championship in 2007 and Olympic gold medals with Canada in 2010 and ’14),” the Samuelis said. “But we are most proud that winning a championship at every level never changed who he is, a selfless and dedicated individual committed to enriched the lives of youth and those in need.” More to come on this story.
19 Jun 19
Press Telegram
The Ducks formally parted ways with right wing Corey Perry on Wednesday morning, buying out the final two years and $17.25 million of his contract, closing the books on his remarkable 14-season career with the club and ending one era while starting another heading into 2019-20. General manager Bob Murray attempted to trade Perry, but it’s believed Murray’s options were limited. Perry’s hefty contract, declining production in recent seasons and age were factors in Murray’s inability to move the former Hart Trophy winner. Compounding matters was the fact Perry underwent knee surgery ni September and was limited to only six goals and 10 points in 31 games in 2018-19. He departs the Ducks with 372 goals and 776 points in 988 games, the most in team history. Wednesday’s move was not unexpected. Murray signaled his intentions to part ways with Perry when news leaked earlier this month that the Ducks were attempting to trade Perry, who turned 34 on May 16. The NHL’s buyout window opened Saturday and runs through June 30. “This is one of the most difficult decisions I’ve had to make in my 44 years in the NHL,” Murray said in a statement. “Corey gave everything to this franchise for 14 years, never giving an inch to his competitors. While his scoring touch is undeniable, his will to win became his greatest attribute. We thank Corey for everything he’s meant to the Ducks organization. No matter what he elects to do from here, Corey, his wife, Blakeny, and his son, Griffin, will always be a part of the Ducks’ family.” [related_articles location=”left” show_article_date=”false” article_type=”automatic-primary-section”] Ducks owners Henry and Susan Samueli also praised and thanked Perry. “We consider Corey’s career to date to be Hockey Hall of Fame worthy, based on his accomplishments with the Ducks and his six separate team championships (including a Stanley Cup championship in 2007 and Olympic gold medals with Canada in 2010 and ’14),” the Samuelis said. “But we are most proud that winning a championship at every level never changed who he is, a selfless and dedicated individual committed to enriched the lives of youth and those in need.” More to come on this story.
19 Jun 19
San Gabriel Valley Tribune
The Ducks formally parted ways with right wing Corey Perry on Wednesday morning, buying out the final two years and $17.25 million of his contract, closing the books on his remarkable 14-season career with the club and ending one era while starting another heading into 2019-20. General manager Bob Murray attempted to trade Perry, but it’s believed Murray’s options were limited. Perry’s hefty contract, declining production in recent seasons and age were factors in Murray’s inability to move the former Hart Trophy winner. Compounding matters was the fact Perry underwent knee surgery ni September and was limited to only six goals and 10 points in 31 games in 2018-19. He departs the Ducks with 372 goals and 776 points in 988 games, the most in team history. Wednesday’s move was not unexpected. Murray signaled his intentions to part ways with Perry when news leaked earlier this month that the Ducks were attempting to trade Perry, who turned 34 on May 16. The NHL’s buyout window opened Saturday and runs through June 30. “This is one of the most difficult decisions I’ve had to make in my 44 years in the NHL,” Murray said in a statement. “Corey gave everything to this franchise for 14 years, never giving an inch to his competitors. While his scoring touch is undeniable, his will to win became his greatest attribute. We thank Corey for everything he’s meant to the Ducks organization. No matter what he elects to do from here, Corey, his wife, Blakeny, and his son, Griffin, will always be a part of the Ducks’ family.” [related_articles location=”left” show_article_date=”false” article_type=”automatic-primary-section”] Ducks owners Henry and Susan Samueli also praised and thanked Perry. “We consider Corey’s career to date to be Hockey Hall of Fame worthy, based on his accomplishments with the Ducks and his six separate team championships (including a Stanley Cup championship in 2007 and Olympic gold medals with Canada in 2010 and ’14),” the Samuelis said. “But we are most proud that winning a championship at every level never changed who he is, a selfless and dedicated individual committed to enriched the lives of youth and those in need.” More to come on this story.
19 Jun 19
Redlands Daily Facts
The Ducks formally parted ways with right wing Corey Perry on Wednesday morning, buying out the final two years and $17.25 million of his contract, closing the books on his remarkable 14-season career with the club and ending one era while starting another heading into 2019-20. General manager Bob Murray attempted to trade Perry, but it’s believed Murray’s options were limited. Perry’s hefty contract, declining production in recent seasons and age were factors in Murray’s inability to move the former Hart Trophy winner. Compounding matters was the fact Perry underwent knee surgery ni September and was limited to only six goals and 10 points in 31 games in 2018-19. He departs the Ducks with 372 goals and 776 points in 988 games, the most in team history. Wednesday’s move was not unexpected. Murray signaled his intentions to part ways with Perry when news leaked earlier this month that the Ducks were attempting to trade Perry, who turned 34 on May 16. The NHL’s buyout window opened Saturday and runs through June 30. “This is one of the most difficult decisions I’ve had to make in my 44 years in the NHL,” Murray said in a statement. “Corey gave everything to this franchise for 14 years, never giving an inch to his competitors. While his scoring touch is undeniable, his will to win became his greatest attribute. We thank Corey for everything he’s meant to the Ducks organization. No matter what he elects to do from here, Corey, his wife, Blakeny, and his son, Griffin, will always be a part of the Ducks’ family.” [related_articles location=”left” show_article_date=”false” article_type=”automatic-primary-section”] Ducks owners Henry and Susan Samueli also praised and thanked Perry. “We consider Corey’s career to date to be Hockey Hall of Fame worthy, based on his accomplishments with the Ducks and his six separate team championships (including a Stanley Cup championship in 2007 and Olympic gold medals with Canada in 2010 and ’14),” the Samuelis said. “But we are most proud that winning a championship at every level never changed who he is, a selfless and dedicated individual committed to enriched the lives of youth and those in need.” More to come on this story.
19 Jun 19
Press Enterprise
The Ducks formally parted ways with right wing Corey Perry on Wednesday morning, buying out the final two years and $17.25 million of his contract, closing the books on his remarkable 14-season career with the club and ending one era while starting another heading into 2019-20. General manager Bob Murray attempted to trade Perry, but it’s believed Murray’s options were limited. Perry’s hefty contract, declining production in recent seasons and age were factors in Murray’s inability to move the former Hart Trophy winner. Compounding matters was the fact Perry underwent knee surgery ni September and was limited to only six goals and 10 points in 31 games in 2018-19. He departs the Ducks with 372 goals and 776 points in 988 games, the most in team history. Wednesday’s move was not unexpected. Murray signaled his intentions to part ways with Perry when news leaked earlier this month that the Ducks were attempting to trade Perry, who turned 34 on May 16. The NHL’s buyout window opened Saturday and runs through June 30. “This is one of the most difficult decisions I’ve had to make in my 44 years in the NHL,” Murray said in a statement. “Corey gave everything to this franchise for 14 years, never giving an inch to his competitors. While his scoring touch is undeniable, his will to win became his greatest attribute. We thank Corey for everything he’s meant to the Ducks organization. No matter what he elects to do from here, Corey, his wife, Blakeny, and his son, Griffin, will always be a part of the Ducks’ family.” [related_articles location=”left” show_article_date=”false” article_type=”automatic-primary-section”] Ducks owners Henry and Susan Samueli also praised and thanked Perry. “We consider Corey’s career to date to be Hockey Hall of Fame worthy, based on his accomplishments with the Ducks and his six separate team championships (including a Stanley Cup championship in 2007 and Olympic gold medals with Canada in 2010 and ’14),” the Samuelis said. “But we are most proud that winning a championship at every level never changed who he is, a selfless and dedicated individual committed to enriched the lives of youth and those in need.” More to come on this story.
19 Jun 19
The 77 Sports Stop

Another day, and another day where the All Star voting in baseball becomes a complete joke. Baseball has tried to fix this, but let’s be real, when it comes to being cool baseball always get in their own way and make it everything but cool. The All Star Game should be fun. We should celebrate […]