Facebook Twitter Linkedin LaDainian Tomlinson calls for racial understanding, asks TCU to lead the charge In this Oct. 25, 2014, file photo, TCU quarterback Trevone Boykin (2) and running back Kyle Hicks (21) celebrate after a touchdown against Texas Tech in the second half of an NCAA college football game in Fort Worth, Texas. TCU won 82-27. All that scoring caused this seasons average length of game to hit 3 hours, 23 minutes in late November, according to the NCAA. (AP Photo/Tony Gutierrez, File) Sarah Breuner is a senior journalism major from Portland, Oregon. She is working as copy chief for tcu360.com as well as interning with Fox Sports Southwest. Sarah Breunerhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/sarah-breuner/ A host of rookie Horned Frogs find roles in the NFL Sarah Breunerhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/sarah-breuner/ + posts George W. Bush comes to town: Trivia with students Sarah Breunerhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/sarah-breuner/ Record-setting duo heads to Atlanta as national award finalists First TCU spring game since 2018 gets fans primed for a highly-anticipated fall Facebook Sarah Breuner Slideshow: TCU overcomes 31-point deficit to beat Oregon in Alamo Bowl Previous articleMcGuire named Big 12 Offensive Player of the WeekNext articleGopher holes: surviving the trap Sarah Breuner RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Linkedin Sarah Breunerhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/sarah-breuner/ Frogs, Ducks both have San Antonio connections Twitter ReddIt ReddIt printTake a look at the projected lineup for TCU’s offensive scheme, and you may lean back in your chair with content.And for good reason.With ten starters returning from last season’s 12-1 campaign, 2015 appears ripe for a playoff run.A No. 2 preseason ranking puts the target square on the Frogs’ backs, and a certain rival 85 miles down I-35 sits at a dangerous No. 4.Returning leadershipAnchored by the defensive mind of Gary Patterson, the Frogs have long been skilled at stuffing their opponents’ offense. The duo of Sonny Cumbie and Doug Meacham has brought TCU’s offense up to par, to say the least.The co-offensive coordinators have turned down head coaching offers to remain in Fort Worth and once again guide TCU’s offense.Last year, Cumbie and Meacham revamped the team’s offense to be faster during and between plays, introducing the “air raid” style to a previously dragging tempo.From 2013 to 2014, TCU had the nation’s most improved offense in total yards and scoring. The Frogs doubled their points scored between the two seasons and improved points per game by 21.That offense broke several school records last fall including total points, total offensive yards, and touchdowns in a season.Experience on the LineFour starters on the Frogs’ offensive line are returning, and two of them were All-Big 12 selections last season.Both center Joey Hunt and tackle Halapoulivaati Vaitai earned the honor, and they will be leading the line along with guards Brady Foltz and Jamelle Naff.Vaitai will take on the responsibility of left tackle since Tayo Fabuluje graduated.The newcomer to the line will probably be sophomore Joseph Noteboom, who finished spring practice as a first-team right tackle. Noteboom played in all 13 games last year.Austin Schlottman has not started for TCU, but the sophomore will likely get some good playing time this season. He also appeared in every game last season and can play either center or tackle for the Frogs.Key ReturnersTrevone BoykinNot a whistle has been blown, and Trevone Boykin is already on Heisman watch lists.Off the field, the quarterback has recovered from last season’s injury to his non-throwing wrist and has represented the university well in the off-season.On the gridiron, the offense as a whole broke TCU records last year, but Boykin alone set eight new marks for the Frogs.The Big 12 Preseason Offensive Player of the Year broke four of Andy Dalton’s records, including season touchdown passes and total offense in a season.Boykin’s completion rate crept over 61 percent last season, and he threw 10 interceptions in 13 games.The Dallas native also came out as a dual-threat quarterback in 2014, rushing for more than 700 yards and averaging nearly five per carry.Josh DoctsonTwenty Frogs had at least one reception in the 2014 campaign.Josh Doctson had 65.A highlight-worthy one-handed touchdown reception in last year’s victory over Minnesota put Doctson in the national spotlight, but he continued to impress throughout the fall.The senior wide receiver was another record-breaker last season, setting school-high marks for season receiving yards and season touchdown receptions, with 1,018 and 11, respectively.Doctson’s consistency was key in 2014, and his experience should play a large role during his senior season.Who to WatchTrevorris Johnson In his only year of game experience at TCU, Trevorris Johnson ranked fourth on the roster with 302 rushing yards.At 5 feet 11 inches and 221 pounds, Johnson will provide the power needed for short, explosive plays in the red zone.The sophomore tailback entered TCU as the No. 7 running back in Texas, and he averaged 5.7 yards per carry over 12 games last season.Johnson ran for a career-high 105 yards and two touchdowns in the 82-27 blowout over Texas Tech.
RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter By News Highland – January 25, 2010 Pinterest WhatsApp Pinterest Google+ Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Tuesday May 25th Twitter Gardai continue to investigate Kilmacrennan fire Man arrested on suspicion of drugs and criminal property offences in Derry News Government looking to withdraw from Greencastle Harbour Project Further drop in people receiving PUP in Donegal It seems the governments involvement in the Greencastle Harbour Project is coming to an end.Concerns were raised earlier this month when the government said only 104,000 euro would be made available for the 35,000,000 euro project this year. It was confirmed at today’s council meeting that to date 8,000,000 euro has been spent on constructing a breakwater in the harbour. Of that Donegal County Council is liable for 900,000 – just 300,000 euro has been paid over to date. In a response to a question on the issue from Councillor Martin Farren, the council says that following meetings with the Department of Fisheries and Food, it is understood that the Department wishes to make the project safe, disengage from it and hand responsibility back to Donegal County Council. 75 positive cases of Covid confirmed in North Google+ Facebook Facebook Previous articleCouncillors squable over Twin Towns leisure centreNext articleUdaras reports a net loss of 21 jobs in Donegal last year News Highland WhatsApp 365 additional cases of Covid-19 in Republic
News UpdatesRejection Of Anticipatory Bail Not a Ground For Not Entertaining Petition For Quashing Of The FIR: Allahabad High Court Nupur Thapliyal24 Dec 2020 11:29 PMShare This – xA division bench of Allahabad High Court, Lucknow Bench while dealing with a petition seeking anticipatory bail in a case of abetment of suicide, held that rejection of anticipatory bail from the High Court is not a ground for the Court for not entertaining a petition under the jurisdiction of Art. 226 for quashing of the FIR.The Court observed that the scope of Art. 226 is much broader than…Your free access to Live Law has expiredTo read the article, get a premium account.Your Subscription Supports Independent JournalismSubscription starts from ₹ 599+GST (For 6 Months)View PlansPremium account gives you:Unlimited access to Live Law Archives, Weekly/Monthly Digest, Exclusive Notifications, Comments.Reading experience of Ad Free Version, Petition Copies, Judgement/Order Copies.Subscribe NowAlready a subscriber?LoginA division bench of Allahabad High Court, Lucknow Bench while dealing with a petition seeking anticipatory bail in a case of abetment of suicide, held that rejection of anticipatory bail from the High Court is not a ground for the Court for not entertaining a petition under the jurisdiction of Art. 226 for quashing of the FIR.The Court observed that the scope of Art. 226 is much broader than the scope of Sec. 438 Cr.PC.The case concerned to an FIR registered under Sec. 147, 323, 504, 506 and 306 of Indian Penal Code, 1860. The petition was filed by sister in law of the deceased seeking anticipatory bail from arrest against the allegations of harassment and abetment to suicide. The petitioner argued that except for the allegations of mere harassment, there was no direct or indirect incitement of the petitioner to the deceased for committing suicide. The petitioner relied on an earlier order dated 17.09.2020 of the division bench of Allahabad High Court in the case of Prem Chandra v. State of UP & Ors. granting interim protection in a similar case.The bench while granting interim relief to the petitioner touched upon the aspect of the scope of anticipatory bail in writ jurisdiction of the High Courts and also dealt with the essential elements in meeting the requirements of Sec. 306 IPC. The Court held that in order to make on offence under Sec. 306 IPC, mere allegation or assertion regarding harassment of the deceased does not suffice. There must be a proof of direct or indirect act of incitement leading to commission of suicide. The Court observed that in the present case, there is no prima facie assertion of any such direct or indirect incitement of the petitioner towards the deceased committing suicide. The observation is in accordance with a similar observation made by the Supreme Court recently in the case of Arnab Manoranjan Goswami v. State of Maharashtra & Ors. (2020) where the Court discussed the essential ingredients of Sec. 306 IPC. On the aspect of the scope of anticipatory bail under writ jurisdiction of High Court, the Court ruled that the scope of writ jurisdiction under Article 226 of the Constitution of India is much larger than the scope of Section 438 Cr.P.C. The Court while granting interim relief to the petitioner directed that there will be no arrest till the next date of hearing in connection with the FIR. Case name: Nasim Bano v. State of UP & Ors.Click Here To Download Order[Read Order]Subscribe to LiveLaw, enjoy Ad free version and other unlimited features, just INR 599 Click here to Subscribe. All payment options available.loading….Next Story
Pinterest Twitter Loganair’s new Derry – Liverpool air service takes off from CODA Homepage BannerNews Community Enhancement Programme open for applications Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic Facebook Previous articleNo plans to build homes on Council owned land in LiffordNext articlePSNI investigating attempted murder of elderly woman in Aughnacloy News Highland Letterkenny Gardai catch disqualified motorist on N13 News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th Twitter WhatsApp By News Highland – January 24, 2018 WhatsApp Pinterest RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Gardai in Letterkenny have stopped a driver this morning who has already been disqualified from driving.The motorist was caught on the N13 earlier today and was arrested at the scene.Court proceedings are to follow: Google+ Arranmore progress and potential flagged as population grows Google+ Nine til Noon Show – Listen back to Monday’s Programme Facebook
What is the experience of OH practitioners when trying to give advice on managing employees with bipolar disorder? And what specific advice is helpful for managers? Jane Downey investigates.In her memoir An Unquiet Mind, the clinical psychologist and leading authority on bipolar disorder (or “manic depression” as it was referred to in the past) Professor Kay Redfield Jamison describes both her professional and personal perspective struggles and triumphs in trying to manage this often misunderstood, maligned and stigmatised condition.Redfield Jamison describes bipolar disorder “as an illness that is biological in its origins, yet one that feels psychological in the experience of it; an illness that is unique in conferring advantage and pleasure, yet one that brings in its wake almost unendurable suffering and, not infrequently, suicide”.The “advantage” that Jamieson refers to could be interpreted as the creative temperament that is often associated with this condition and which no doubt has been fuelled by the number of celebrities across the artistic spectrum whose struggles with this condition have been either openly acknowledged or deduced from historical accounts of their symptoms and behaviours.A few of such luminaries include Sylvia Plath and Ernest Hemingway from the world of literature; musicians Jimi Hendrix and Ian Curtis; maverick artists Caravaggio and Van Gogh, not to mention numerous figures from stage and screen.However, the vast majority of people with this condition are not celebrated artists, and there is a concern from certain quarters that this attitude can “glamorise” the way the condition is perceived.Novelist Matt Haig, when discussing this subject in an article in The Telegraph wrote that as a teenager he had viewed the suicide of Kurt Cobain, Nirvana’s frontman, in this stereotypical way.However, in his mid-twenties Haig himself suffered a serious episode of depression where he states he did consider suicide. Fortunately, with support he recovered and, now nearing 40 and looking back at his youth and at the misconceptions he had about mental illness, he goes on to say that: “Depression is an illness. It is not a ticket to genius… You don’t have to be a creative maverick to have a troubled mind. You just have to be human.”Back in August 2015 a paper published in The British Journal of Psychiatry indicated that there is a possible link between intelligence, creativity and bipolar disorder. As part of the study, referred to as the ALSPAC study (Avon Longitudinal Study of Parents and Children), scientists at the Universities of Glasgow, Bristol, Cardiff and Texas looked at data from children of the 1990s’ birth cohort.They discovered that higher childhood IQ, which was measured in the study at age eight, could indicate a risk of bipolar disorder in adulthood and was particularly associated with verbal IQ (VIQ).Professor Daniel Smith, the study’s main author, was quick to emphasise that it does not indicate that high IQ in childhood is a “clear-cut” risk factor for later development of bipolar disorder in adulthood. As he states, that there are other factors such as: family history of mental illness; childhood adversity; drug misuse and other serious life stressors to take into account.However, he did go on to say that: “Our finding has implications for understanding of how liability to bipolar disorder may have been selected through generations. One possibility is that serious disorders of mood such as bipolar disorder are the price that human beings have had to pay for more adaptive traits such as intelligence, creativity and verbal proficiency.”So, what is the experience of OH practitioners when trying to give advice on managing this particular client group? And what specific advice is helpful for managers when faced with employees who are struggling to manage this condition at work? To get a wider perspective, I spoke to two experienced practitioners from different backgrounds and work cultures.The consultant psychiatrist’s perspectiveDr Stephen Pereira is a consultant psychiatrist, CBT specialist and much sought-after speaker on mental health conditions. He has a varied (mostly London-based) clientele stretching from the arts to the world of finance, for whom he has provided a service since 2000.As such, he has wide experience and knowledge of managing the needs of employees from varied backgrounds. But he has also gained particular expertise in managing the needs of those from the legal and financial sectors. These, of course, are sectors that have a reputation for long working hours and attracting notably “driven” individuals, some of whom can resort to less than holistic methods of managing these demands.Although Dr Pereira states that the causes of a bipolar episode “are often biological” the triggers, especially in this type of environment, can in his experience be as a result of “an employee being perceived as a star trader/employee as when they are hypomanic they will characteristically display excessive energy, so they can often work to the early hours of the morning. Then following a couple of hours of sleep return to repeat the same cycle.”However, he goes on to state that “when they are exhausted and can’t complete and so are perceived by others and themselves as not delivering these perceptions can then often trigger a depressive episode in a vulnerable individual.”This situation Dr Pereira states can then result in some employees relying on illegal drug use to manage their symptoms. For the younger city worker this is likely to be MDMA commonly known as Ecstasy, and for the older one cocaine. The employee is unlikely to have recognised their condition, but they may get referred to him with symptoms of insomnia, high energy, impulsivity, low mood or excessive alcohol use.When asked about the frequency of this condition, Dr Pereira states that “although 2% of the population may fall into the classical bipolar l or bipolar 11 disorder, a further 5-6% of the population are now thought to have what is termed as ‘subthreshold bipolar disorder.” This means that they may have fewer symptoms or symptoms that endure for less time than the classical bipolar types discussed above. Nevertheless, these symptoms can still mean they are suffering from significant psychological symptoms, which could also include suicidal ideation.Dr Pereira states that this type of presentation, in his experience is not uncommon and, sadly, it is often diagnosed later in life when the condition has often “wreaked havoc due to wrecked relationships and unwise career moves.” He goes on to state “if this condition could be picked up earlier, these symptoms could be managed more effectively which would not only impact positively on their personal relationships but also their employability.” However, quite commonly “GPs and even psychiatrists have picked up on their depression but not their hypomania unless the person mentions it as they often see it as part of their personality,” he adds. Dr Pereira goes on to state that people with this condition are at greater risk of suicidal ideation and self-harm than people with unipolar depression.Management of bipolar disorderDr Pereira stresses that early diagnosis is key to managing bipolar disorder effectively so that appropriate treatment can be implemented. This usually requires medication “as this is a biochemical condition and so it needs a biochemical solution”, he argues. Therapy, such as Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT) can be helpful, particularly “for mild to moderate symptoms of depression, but CBT is less effective for severe symptoms of bipolar disorder due to the difficulties an individual is likely to experience in engaging in therapy,” Dr Pereira states.Dr Pereira also recommends that psychoeducation, in other words the implementation by the individual of good self-management strategies (such as appropriate diet, regular exercise and good sleep hygiene and so on) is also a very important part of their management programme.However, Dr Pereira is also keen to stress the pivotal role organisations can and should play in supporting individuals with bipolar disorder, particularly line-managers. Like many practitioners who are responsible for supporting employees with these type of symptoms, Pereira has seen at first hand the difference a caring, supportive manager can make.As Dr Pereira puts it: “Undertaking mental health training is crucial for a manager not only to de-stigmatise stress (as we all get stressed) but also so that the manager realises the importance of noticing symptoms that may indicate all is not well, so that they are not frightened to ask employees ‘are you ok?’ and ask simple questions about wellbeing such as ‘are you sleeping well etc.?’.”Dr Pereira goes on further to state that a caring, holistic approach to management is essential for all employee wellbeing, or as he articulates it: “good management should promote an attitude of general caring for the individual not just assessing if they are delivering or not.”Dr Pereira also believes that employees with bipolar disorder can be high achieving and of considerable value to an organisation, so long as their talents are channelled appropriately with the right support in place.The OH adviser’s perspectiveMy second interviewee was Frances Harries, OH adviser who has worked in occupational health for more than 30 years. Her experience has predominantly being within local authorities.Like most OHNs over the years she, together with the OH physician, has provided occupational health advice to management on supporting a number of employees with bipolar disorder.There was one case that Harries remembers where the employee was having particular difficulties settling in to a new, fairly demanding role. Although the role was new, the employee had very good transferrable skills but there were certain aspects of the job that appeared to be causing her some anxiety, in the first few months she had raised absence.What really helped “was having a manager that listened to her and carried out a risk assessment so that a couple of tasks that were causing her anxiety were modified slightly without needing to make major changes to the role itself” emphasises Harries.Similarly, she believes that, from the employee’s perspective, what transformed her attendance and performance “was the employee gaining insight about her specific personal triggers which appeared to relate to staying later and later at work which then affected her sleep and would then often result in an episode of depression or hypomania.”Apparently after an initially bumpy start, the above support measures (particularly the supportive and creative approach of the manager) together with the growing insight of the employee regarding what issues triggered and mitigated their symptoms seemed to be what made the difference in managing their condition effectively at work.Over time the employee flourished in her role and, when there was the occasional hiccough, a supportive working environment, regular OH reviews and implementation of the employee’s personal “WRAP” (Wellness Recovery Action Plan) lessened the effect of symptoms and related absence (See table 1).Bipolar disorder as categorised in the past by DSM-IV (Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders 4th edition published by the American Psychiatric Association) could result in under-diagnosis of the condition. This was not least because a person’s symptoms did not always fall neatly into the defined subgroups arranged in terms of severity, for example bipolar 1; bipolar 11; cyclothymic disorder and so on.This meant that a large proportion of treated patients were classified as NOS (“Not Otherwise Specified”). DSM-5, the 2013 revised edition, although not perfect, is thought by many clinicians to be a more helpful classification system as it now includes, among other previously excluded groups, those who have subthreshold symptoms.However, although knowledge of the symptoms of bipolar disorder is very useful to the OH practitioner, particularly when up to 5-6% of the working population may be struggling at work with subthreshold symptoms, diagnosis per se is obviously not part of the OH remit.Nevertheless, OH does have an important role in giving the best advice to management and supporting an employee to function as effectively as possible should they present with related issues at pre-placement, whilst in employment, or following a period of related absence is very much part of our role.Bipolar disorder is a complex condition and, like other mental health disorders, an individual’s symptoms may not always fall neatly into the various categorisations. Its fluctuating and cyclical nature can mean that employees can often go for many years without a major episode. But much of this will depend on the particular type of bipolar disorder they have and whether they adhere to their specific treatment plan and self-management strategies as advised by their psychiatrist and mental health practitioners.However, from an employment perspective, as pointed out by Dr Pereira and Harries, what can be just as crucially important is whether the employee feels they can discuss their condition with their line manager. This can allow them to be properly supported by appropriate adjustments, some of which may often only need to be temporary.Ignorance about mental health issues is often at the root of poor management and, consequently, poor outcomes. Training, adherence to good mental health policies and an open, flexible approach are all key to enabling a manager to support an employee appropriately. However, as OH practitioners, we can and should be playing a major role in enabling this to take place.What the organisation can doProvide and encourage a culture that destigmatises mental health issues and places an importance on having good mental healthEnsure mental wellbeing policies and procedures are in place and implementedProvide training to managers and employees on mental health awarenessPut in place training and procedures in place for managers to combat workplace stressEnsure managers actively encourage dialogue with the individual and understand the importance of early interventionIf sickness absence occurs, ensure action planning is implemented early to support a positive return to workHave good OH support in place to advise and assist on the implementation of the above.What the line manager can doUndertake mental health trainingImplement good management – take an interest in the person as an individual not just their outputWhen a person is experiencing the early symptoms of a possible episode, discuss with them what temporary adjustments may assist them through a difficult period (flexibility and a little creative thinking can have a very positive impact on outcome)Refer to occupational health for advice on managing difficulties at work or related absence and liaise with HR so the employee receives optimal support.What the employee can doMaintain medication as advised by psychiatrist and ensuring attendance at reviews and blood tests etcPsychoeducation (ensure they are finding out more about bipolar disorder)Mood monitoring – to elicit when mood is swinging (apps can now be used to assist with this)Mood strategies – to help prevent mood swinging into a full blown manic or depressive episodeDevelop general coping skillsCognitive behavioural therapy(CBT) for depressionAim to maintain a good work/life balance, so have time for work, leisure and relationshipsReferencesRedfield Jamison, K, ‘An Unquiet Mind’ . Picador 1997, p6 The Telegraph, 04 March 2017Smith D et al, British Journal of Psychiatry Open, August 2015 View all posts by Jane Downey → Mental ill health accounted for more than half of sickness absence in last yearA total of 38.8 million working days were lost because of work-related illness and workplace injury in 2019/20, with more… Reply Together alone: staying well as OH practitioners in challenging timesDr Nerina Ramlakhan explains how occupational health professionals can balance supporting the health needs of employers and employees while, at… Jane, an absolutely spot on article. Dr Pereira almost describes my wrecked life (Not that I’m not fighting to put it back together!).Unfortunately I’ve not had the benefit of workplace support other than through lip service. I’ve made a solemn vow to change this for others. Through charity, giving talks, my business, it doesn’t matter how if it saves someone 3 suicide attempts, £21k of debt and the loss of several partners including the loss of the love of my life.Oh, BTW, I’m replying here for others to read and take on board that this needs to happen as part of chasing my goal. It’s a complex illness. People don’t always know when they’re becoming unwell. It needs to be understood. Up to 10% of people with bipolar take their own lives. Around 1:100 people have bipolar. People with bipolar need support. Working itself is essential to wellbeing. Sue Chapman 5 Aug 2018 at 5:04 pm # Previous Article Next Article Talking toolkits: unpicking Covid-19 return-to-work advice for occupational healthWith the UK now gradually reopening for business, organisations across the workplace health spectrum have been developing toolkits and resources… Leave a Reply Click here to cancel reply.Comment Name (required) Email (will not be published) (required) Website Related posts: Supporting employees with bipolar disorderBy Jane Downey on 3 Aug 2018 in Anxiety, Stress, Mental health conditions, Disability, Occupational Health, Personnel Today About Jane Downey Jane Downey MSc (Org Psychiatry and Psychology), RGN, SCPHN (OH), OND is a senior occupational health practitioner at Richmond and Wandsworth Councils as well as a freelance occupational health and wellbeing specialist. One Response to Supporting employees with bipolar disorder
View post tag: Navy In view of the New Year, the Navy held a New Year festival at SLNS Gemunu in Welisara on 11th April 2013. President of the MOD Seva Vanitha Unit, Mrs. Ioma Rajapaksa graced the occasion as the Chief Guest.Commander of the Navy, Vice Admiral Jayanath Colombage, President of the Navy Seva Vanitha Unit, Mrs. Srima Colombage, Commander Western Naval Area, Rear Admiral Sirimevan Ranasinghe, Senior Naval Officers were also present on the occasion.Naval personnel and their family members in large numbers participated in the New Year games conducted celebrating the festive occasion. Winners were presented with fabulous prizes.A New Year trade fair organized by the Navy Seva Vanitha Unit was also held at the premises to coincide with the festivities. A wide range of consumer goods were available at concessionary prices.[mappress]Naval Today Staff, April 12, 2013; Image: Sri Lanka Navy View post tag: Naval Share this article View post tag: Year View post tag: Defence View post tag: New Back to overview,Home naval-today Sri Lanka Navy Holds New Year Festival View post tag: Defense View post tag: Lanka View post tag: holds Sri Lanka Navy Holds New Year Festival April 12, 2013 View post tag: Sri Training & Education View post tag: FESTIVAL View post tag: News by topic
Ocean City’s Danielle Donoghue, in white uniform, on the draw against a Garnet Valley player. By Lesley GrahamThe Ocean City High School girls’ lacrosse team lost to Garnet Valley, Pa., Tuesday evening, 19-7.Danielle Donoghue led Ocean City with three goals and two assists. Maddie McKee led Garnet Valley with nine goals. The loss dropped the Red Raiders to 7-2 overall, with both defeats coming to non-conference opponents this season. Eighth-ranked Ocean City jumped up in the state rankings after a big win over Eastern High School last Saturday. Ocean City’s Emily DiMarino (24) looks toward the goal for a scoring opportunity.Ocean City Coach Alyssa Morrison made it a point to let her team know she was proud of them. “You have nothing to lose, you have proven yourselves this season and that’s what you should take with you,” Morrison said. “The team fought hard, never giving up, even after they got up quick on us to start the game. That’s something to be proud of,” she added. Ocean City fell into a 4-0 hole during the first five minutes of the game. The Red Raiders then started to find their groove and chip away at the lead, with Donoghue adding the first goal and assisting on the second. Garnet Valley then added five more goals in the next five minutes to bolster its lead to 9-2. Ocean City struggled to get the ball out of the defensive third of the field, allowing the Jaguars of Garnet Valley second opportunities at the cage. Abbey Fenton made some fantastic saves in net for Ocean City throughout the game, but the offensive firepower was too much for the team to handle. The Red Raiders chipped in two more goals with a beautiful feed and finish from Donoghue to Emily DiMarino low off the crease to cut the lead to 9-4. Ocean City goalie Abbey Fenton (82) keeps an eye on the ball behind the cage.With under five minutes remaining in the first half, the Jaguars tallied four more goals, expanding their lead to 13-4 to enter halftime. As the second half got underway, Ocean City attempted to mount a comeback, coming out strong early on. Both teams traded goals in the middle of the second half before Garnet Valley added the final three of the game to seal the victory. In assessing her team’s performance, Morrison said, “This was a highly competitive game that will help the girls prepare for states in the upcoming weeks and we can learn from our mistakes going forward in the season.”Ocean City is back in action Wednesday to face conference foe Lower Cape May with a 5:30 p.m. start at Carey Stadium.The ball is fed inside to a waiting attacker for a shot.
== Online trade show ==The US baking industry’s first online trade show, eBakery-Show International 2009, will run from 16 September to 14 November 2009. The free show will serve as a launchpad for new products and ideas. On its opening day, six web seminars will be available on its website, covering topics such as future trends, marketing ideas and cake decorating tips. Details at: www.ebakeryshowinfo.com.== Tracing the Venns ==Do you remember Alexander Venn, a master baker who lived and worked in Combe Martin, North Devon, from the 1920s onwards or his two sons, Francis Gerald Venn and Charles Alexander Gordon Venn, also master bakers? If so, Alexander’s grandson Barry Venn, who is tracing his family tree, would like to hear from you. Email [email protected] or call 01342 311 794.== Crantock’s bonanza ==Crantock Bakery has announced it has been doing a roaring trade on Cornish pasties during the recession, with sales up 30% on last year. With turnover currently at £15m, chairman and managing director Nick Ringer said the company has had its best year.== Square Pie architect ==Cada Design worked as the architect on Square Pie’s new store in Spitalfields, not as a shopfitter, as incorrectly described in our article A Bridge Too Far, published on 3 July.== Cost reduction guide ==MCP Consulting and Training, currently maintenance and engineering sector champion for the National Skills Academy for Food and Drink Manufacturing, has launched a new guide to reducing operational costs. For details contact Sarah James on 0121 506 9034 or email [email protected]
The last few years have been relatively quiet for longtime jam band Tea Leaf Green, but they’ve been playing at full force in 2016. The band previously announced a seven show run in Colorado, and began it last Thursday, February 25th at the Aggie Theatre in Fort Collins, CO. With a deep catalog, TLG brought out a number of their classic jams, opening with “Kali-Yuga” and rocking through an eleven-song playlist. Hot Buttered Rum provided opening support for what was a spectacular show.If you want to get down to the first 2016 show for Tea Leaf Green, stream taper Eric Wilkens’ audio below:Setlist: Tea Leaf Green at the Aggie Theatre, Fort Collins, CO – 2/25/16Set: Kali-Yuga, Can’t Get High, Don’t Look Back, Hanging From A Tree, All Washed Up, Stick To The Shallows, Papa’s In The Backroom, I’ve Got A Truck, I’ve Been Seeking, Incandescent Devil, Penny Saved
To round out its phase one announcement, Resonance Music & Arts Festival at Legend Valley has certainly put together a stacked diverse musical line-up to draw fans to the late-season festival in Thornville, Ohio. With its first announcement phase completed, Resonance will be bringing big acts such as STS9, Beats Antique, Amon Tobin/Two Fingers DJ Set, and Yonder Mountain String Band to the midwest from September 21st through 23rd of this year. Also on the line-up are acts such as Wookiefoot, The Motet (including a 1979 mixtape set), Kyle Hollingsworth Band, Jeff Austin Band, Thriftworks, Moon Hooch, and a reunion of Turbo Suit, as well as two nights from jam scene favorites such as Spafford, Mungion, The Main Squeeze, Tauk, and The Magic Beans.Tickets for the festival are available here, and more information about Resonance can be found on the festival’s website.[Cover photo by Keith Griner]