Kress named dean of Ohio State CFAES

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest The Ohio State University has recommended the appointment of Cathann Arceneaux Kress, PhD, as vice president for agricultural administration and dean of the College of Food, Agricultural, and Environmental Sciences (CFAES). She currently is vice president for extension and outreach and director of cooperative extension at Iowa State University. Subject to approval by Ohio State’s Board of Trustees, Kress will begin her appointment May 1.“It’s an honor to join the incredible community of faculty, staff and volunteers dedicated to all of CFAES’s missions in education, research, outreach and service. I’m excited by the opportunities and multiple ways we can enhance the capacities and impacts of CFAES,” Kress said. “I’d like to thank the members of the search committee for their service, and I look forward to meeting many colleagues, students, alumni and friends in the coming months.”As vice president for agricultural administration and dean of CFAES, Kress will be the chief academic and administrative officer of the college and will be responsible for leading its education, research, service and outreach missions. The dean also leads fundraising efforts and facilitates strategic internal and external relationships of the college.“I look forward to working with Cathann as we move forward with an ambitious agenda for our college and university,” said Bruce A. McPheron, PhD, Ohio State’s executive vice president and provost.In her current role, Kress leads the land-grant mission of teaching, research and service for the public good at Iowa State. This $100 million operation connects the full assets of the university with all of Iowa. Her success in using university-wide outreach programs to enhance education and innovation in Iowa communities has aligned with her key responsibility to advise the president and provost on extension and outreach issues.Kress has taught undergraduate and graduate students at all levels. In addition, her research and applied research efforts have focused on impacts on rural populations. For example, her work has included the impacts of multiple deployments on dependent children of National Guard and Reserve service members; programs to assist disadvantaged children, youth and families; and on achievement gaps that impact rural youth.Prior to her leadership at Iowa State, Kress served as a senior policy analyst of Military Community and Family Policy at the Department of Defense in Washington, D.C. In addition, she has served as director of youth development at the National 4-H Headquarters, U.S. Department of Agriculture, also in Washington, D.C.; and as assistant director, Cornell Cooperative Extension, and state program leader at Cornell University, Ithaca, New York.Among her many national leadership roles, she currently serves as a trustee of the W.K. Kellogg Foundation Board in Battle Creek, Michigan; secretary and incoming chair, administrative heads section of the Board on Agriculture Assembly, Association of Public and Land-grant Universities; and as a National 4-H Council trustee.Kress earned a BS in social work at Iowa State and an MA in counselor education/college student development and a PhD in education, both from the University of Iowa.last_img read more

Heating a Bathroom Floor

first_imgOur expert’s opinionGBA Technical Director Peter Yost added this:Here are a few thoughts on this thread, particularly about thermal comfort:Thermal comfort versus energy efficiency: For C. L., with a central HVAC system covering loads in the bathroom, the radiant floor heat is all about thermal comfort.Thermal comfort of feet: ASHRAE Standard 55 gives this range for thermal comfort of feet in shoes as between 66.2° and 84.2° F. That’s not terribly helpful for a bathroom floor around a walk-in shower. This paper provides more information (see Table 5). It’s interesting that the “comfortable” temperature range for a concrete floor is narrower and higher (78.8° to 83.3°F) than for a cork floor (73.4° to 82.4°F) and even narrower and higher for a marble floor (perhaps the most like ceramic tile (82.4° to 85.1°F).Flooring contact coefficient and foot thermal comfort: The most interesting paragraph to me in this paper came under the start of “Discussion” section:“It is apparent from the series of experiments performed with 16 persons that it is not possible to find a floor temperature where all persons are satisfied. Neither is it possible to achieve less than 2% dissatisfied for short periods of occupancy (1 min) nor less than 11% dissatisfied for longer periods (10 min). These values can be attained when the temperature of the floor is optimal, i.e., that temperature which causes a group of persons occupying the floor on an average to evaluate foot comfort as neutral (voting = 0). If the floor temperature deviates from the optimal, the increase in the number of dissatisfied persons will depend on the flooring material. For floors with a small contact coefficient (e.g., cork, wood) the increase in the number of dissatisfied-persons will be moderate compared to floors with a large contact coefficient (e.g., concrete, stone).”In additional experiments covered in this paper, with occupants standing and seated and with “light” clothing on, the change in clothing had little or no significant impact on comfort results.Service life and performance of grouts: I have done quite a bit of ceramic tile work over the years and used both epoxy and polyurethane grouts. I have found both superior in terms of watertightness and stain/discoloration resistance but have found the polyurethane grouts a bit easier to work with. First, how efficient is electric heat?C.L. begins his post with a question on whether there’s a recognized metric for measuring the efficiency of electrically heated bathroom floors. Actually, there is, points out GBA Editor Martin Holladay. RELATED ARTICLES All About Radiant FloorsRadiant-Floor HeatingQ&A: Radiant for Comfort, Not HeatingBathroom Design Understanding heat deliveryIt’s not a hydronic system C.L. system has in mind, but an electric under-floor mat made by SunTouch. How effective would that be in delivering heat to the floor?Dana Dorsett suggests C.L. look for a chart provided by the manufacturer of the electric heat that describes the amount of heat it can deliver through different types of subflooring and flooring.“If this system is not temperature-controlled but has a watts per square foot spec or watts per length spec, the R-value of the subfloor + floor don’t matter as much as the ratio of the R-value of the floor materials to the R-value of the insulation below,” Dorsett says “If it [is] R-1 of floor materials to R-20 of insulation, about 95% of the heat will be coming through the floor. If it’s R-2 flooring to R-11, something like 85% will be coming though the floor. To convert watts to BTU/hr, multiply by 3.412.”He uses as an example the system C.L. has referenced, which delivers 72 watts for a 6-foot-long section or 12 watts (41 Btu/hour) per running foot.“If it’s between joists 16 inches (1.33 feet) on center it can deliver 41/1.33 = 39 BTU/hr per square foot of floor going into the system, but only part if it is going up,” Dorsett says. “Some is going down through the insulation. If it’s only delivering 85% of it up, the rest [is] going through the insulation and joists. It’s about 33 BTU/hr per square foot coming through the floor, and the surface temperature of the floor will be about 16 F° warmer than the room temperature. In a 75°F bathroom that would be a bit north of 90°F, which is warmer than most people like on bare feet, but not super uncomfortable.”At 50 Btu/hour, the surface temperature would be about 25 F° warmer than the room temperature. “On a tile or stone floor in a 75°F room that can be pushing the limits for barefoot comfort,” he adds. “Yes,” he writes. “The metric is called ‘efficiency.’ It describes the conversion of electrical energy into heat energy. All electric-resistance floors have the same efficiency, namely 100%.”This is technically true of all electric resistance heat, whether it’s in the floor or not. But Jon R suggests that definition doesn’t go far enough.“A reasonable definition of efficiency would involve useful work,” he says, “so I’d exclude any heat lost to the underside of the floor. This efficiency will be less than 100% and cork will lower it (as compared to something more thermally conductive like tile).”Would it make any difference if the radiant heat in the floor were provided by a hot water loop installed beneath the subfloor, C.L. asks. One advantage of this option, he adds, would be the opportunity to replace the finish floor in the bathroom at a later date without affecting the heat distribution system.“I think this would be less efficient as the heat would need to transmit through the subfloor,” C.L. adds. “The subfloor material probably has an impact — temperaturei.e. Advantek vs. OSB vs. plywood. Is there any simple way to calculate the efficiency hit of going through that additional layer?”There’s no need to make it that complicated, Holladay says.“As long as your home’s thermal envelope has adequate insulation, an electric-resistance heating pad or PEX tubing installed as part of a radiant-floor heating system aren’t less ‘efficient’ if there is a thick subfloor or inappropriate flooring. The heat remains indoors, so it isn’t ‘lost.’ The problem is that a floor assembly with a thick subfloor or inappropriate flooring is less responsive, and takes longer to heat up, than a floor assembly with well-chosen materials. Moreover, the heat may end up in a different room than intended (the room below the floor assembly).” Is cork an appropriate floor finish?The Schluter Ditra system is typically used with tile, not cork, says Holladay. “I’ve never heard of anyone installing cork flooring above this type of heating mat,” he says, “and I’m skeptical as to whether it’s a good idea.”Steven Knapp has similar concerns, adding that the cork products he’s researched are not recommended for bathrooms because they can swell and buckle when they get wet.C.L., however, says that a manufacturer of cork flooring actually recommends the Schluter Ditra system topped with cementitious layer made by Ardex.“This provides a waterproof membrane (Ditra) and a cementitious ‘subfloor’ (Ardex),” C.L. says. “Then install their cork tiles with contact adhesive onto the Ardex. This also allows for a future finish floor replacement without destroying the heated floor — you scrape the cork tiles off the Ardex.”C.L. also makes a distinction between solid cork flooring and engineered cork flooring in which a top layer of cork has been applied on a backing made from a different materials.“In regards to cork being unsuitable for wet areas due to swelling and buckling, wouldn’t that only apply to engineered cork products on a backing that would swell?” he asks “The [manufacturer] does warn that their engineered floating product is not suitable for wet area installation. They have no such warning on their solid cork product. Solid cork tiles have air pockets; would that preclude or reduce swelling?”If the manufacturer warranties a glue-down, solid cork tile, there’s no need to worry about it, Knapp replies, although it would be smart to check whether the backer plus the tile will create an “awkward elevation change” between the bathroom floor and any adjacent flooring. How much floor should be covered?Whether C.L. uses cork or tile as a finish floor, there’s still the question of exactly what parts of the bathroom should be covered. Should the shower floor, for example, be included?“We have Ditra heat under our bathroom tile floor,” says Stephen Sheehy. “It works very well. We generally turn it on 30 minutes or so before a shower. I suspect tiling your entire floor, with heat underneath, won’t be more costly than doing part with tile and part with something else. You wouldn’t need to manage the transition between the two floor types.”In Sheehy’s bathroom, the shower is included. The shower is open to the rest of the room, with the floor in the shower sloped toward a linear drain near the wall. “There’s no shower door or partition,” he says. “The whole floor is heated. When I shower, I usually don’t bother with turning on the floor heat, but my wife likes it.”One caution about the extent of under-floor heat comes from Dorsett: Do not put radiant floor under a toilet. The heat could melt the wax seal connecting the toilet with the drain line.And then Peter Engle made this suggestion: “You do want to run the radiant at least under the toekick if you have standard vanities, or about 6 inches past the front if you have furniture-style vanities (open bottoms with furniture feet),” he says “Otherwise, your toes are touching cold tile when you brush your teeth. Voice of experience, here.” A warm bathroom floor is a something to look forward to on a chilly winter morning, and C.L. is poking around for ideas on the best way of accomplishing that.One option is installing a grid of electric cables beneath the finish floor in tandem with a polyethylene underlayment manufactured by Schluter Systems called Ditra. These installations are often topped with ceramic tile, which is impervious to water damage and readily transmits heat from the buried cables.But C.L. has another idea.“In regards to finish flooring over the heated floor in the non-shower part of the bath, cork looks like an interesting product,” C.L. says in a recent Q&A post. “Although cork is sometimes discussed as an insulator, the [manufacturers] of solid cork flooring propose it as an ideal finish floor for a heated floor; supposedly it heats fast.“Does this sound reasonable, or is this just marketing hype?”That’s the topic for this Q&A Spotlight.last_img read more

Fujinon’s Affordable New Cine Zoom Lenses for Sony E-Mount Cameras

first_imgPro Video Coalition Reviews the Fujinon MK 18-55mm T2.9Image via Pro Video Coalition.Another great in-depth review, this one from Adam Wilt at Pro Video Coalition. This review includes focus chart tests, color tests, bokeh, and lens flare. If you need that level of ultimate control that only a true cine lens provides and you rock an E-mount camera, the MK18-55mm T2.9 lens and its longer brother the MK50-135mm T2.9 are worth serious consideration.Read the full Pro Video Coalition review here.Fujinon MK 18-55mm and 50-135mm from B&HHere is a look at both the Fujinon MK 18-55mm T2.9 and 50-135mm from B&H. Cinema5D Reviews the Fujinon MK 18-55mm T2.9Johnnie Behiri also got his hands on the MK 18-55mm T2.9 in his Cinema5D review.It looks like FUJIFILM has hit the sweet spot when it comes to lens quality, portability and price.I highly recommend checking out the always in-depth and technical insight from the team at Cinema5d. Sony shooters rejoice! There are two new Fujinon E-mount Cine zoom lenses priced to own the independent shooter market.Top image via Philip Bloom.Cine zoom lenses are notoriously expensive at $10,000+ for a nice set of glass. Fujinon has just jumped into the solo shooter market with their latest lenses — both starting at $3,799.The Fujinon MK 18-55mm T2.9 and Fujinon MK 50-135mm T2.9 lenses are compatible with Sony Super 35mm/APS-C sensor E-mount cameras. That means you can use them on the Sony a7 series (and a6300/a6500), FS5, FS7, FS100, FS700. For the a7 series, you’ll need to set your a7R II to S35 mode, or a7S II to HD mode with clear image zoom.Fujinon MK 18-55mm T2.9 Specs:Sony E-MountCovers Super 35 formatT 2.9 to T 22 and closedConsistent T2.9 aperture over zoom range3 x standard 0.8 MOD gearsClickless 9-Blade Iris200° focus rotation and macro modeColor matched to Fujinon HK/ZK/XK series85mm front outside diameterWeight 2.16 lbs (0.98 kg)Length 8.12″ (20.63 cm)Flange focal distance adjustmentShips March 2017$3,799 USD Fujinon MK50-135mm T2.9 Lens Specs:Sony E-MountCovers Super 35 formatT2.9 to T22 and closed3 x standard 0.8 MOD gearsClickless 9-blade iris200° focus rotation and macro modeColor matched to Fujinon HK/ZK/XK series85mm front outside diameterWeighs 2.16 poundsFlange focal distance adjustmentShips Summer 2017$3,799 USDThere are plenty of reviews and test footage already made available today. Here are are few of the best.Philip Bloom Talks about the Fujinon MK 18-55mm T2.9Fujifilm brought in Philip Bloom to experiment with the new glass. Here is his take on the Fujinon MK 18-55mm T2.9.The lens was an absolute pleasure to use. The focus was smooth and it has a perfect 200 degree rotation which makes it easy to focus by hand or with a focus puller. Many cine lenses are 300 degrees which is too much for a one person operator.Basically this lens is marvellous.You can read much more of Bloom’s thoughts and see his Fujinon MK footage on his blog. Are you excited about these new lenses? Let us know in the comments below.last_img read more

Now pro-Tamil groups ask BCCI not to send team to Sri Lanka for T-20 World

first_imgProtests in Tamil Nadu against Sri Lanka took a new turn with Tamil chauvinists on Tuesday demanding that the Indian cricket team not be sent to the island nation for the forthcoming Twenty-20 World championship.While Yuvraj Singh was making a comeback in international cricket after his battle against a rare germ cell cancer representing the Indian team in the second T-20 match against New Zealand, Tamil protesters held a demonstration outside the Chepauk stadium in Chennai on Tuesday evening.The protesters also disrupted traffic near the stadium.Pro-Tamil groups have also issued a warning to the Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI) against sending the Indian team to Sri Lanka.Mainstream political parties in Tamil Nadu have not taken a stand on the matter so far. DMK chief M. Karunanidhi had earlier said that sports and politics should not be mixed.last_img read more

NCAA can claim victory after losing federal antitrust case

first_imgLATEST STORIES FILE – In this March 21, 2013, file photo taken with a fisheye lens, the NCAA logo is displayed at mid-court before Albany’s practice for a second-round game of the NCAA college basketball tournament in Philadelphia. A judge has ruled against the NCAA in a federal antitrust lawsuit, saying football and basketball players should be permitted to receive more compensation from schools but only if the benefits are tied to education. (AP Photo/Matt Slocum, File)The NCAA was able to claim victory Friday night after a judge ruled against the governing body for college sports in a federal antitrust lawsuit.U.S. District Judge Claudia Wilken in Oakland, California, said college football and men’s and women’s basketball players competing at the NCAA’s highest level should be permitted to receive compensation from schools beyond the current athletic scholarship, but only if the benefits are tied to education.ADVERTISEMENT The claim against the NCAA and the 11 conferences that have participated in the Football Bowl Subdivision was originally brought by former West Virginia football player Shawne Alston. It was later merged with similar lawsuits, including a notable case brought by former Clemson football player Martin Jenkins.Plaintiffs argued the NCAA illegally restricts schools from compensating football and men’s and women’s basketball players beyond what is traditionally covered by a scholarship. That includes tuition, room and board and books, plus a cost-of-attendance stipend to cover incidentals such as travel.Plaintiffs touted the ruling as “monumental.”“We have proven to the court that the NCAA’s weak justifications for this unfair system are based on a self-serving mythology that does not match the facts,” said Steve Berman, the Seattle-based lead attorney for the plaintiffs. “Today’s ruling will change college sports as we know it, forever.”Feldman, though, said: “The remedy is relatively narrow and this is certainly not the sea change that the plaintiffs were looking for in college sports,”ADVERTISEMENT 1 dead, 3 injured in Quezon road crash Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. PH underwater hockey team aims to make waves in SEA Games PLAY LIST 02:42PH underwater hockey team aims to make waves in SEA Games01:44Philippines marks anniversary of massacre with calls for justice01:19Fire erupts in Barangay Tatalon in Quezon City01:07Trump talks impeachment while meeting NCAA athletes02:49World-class track facilities installed at NCC for SEA Games02:11Trump awards medals to Jon Voight, Alison Krauss SEA Games hosting troubles anger Duterte View comments The NCAA argued altering amateurism rules would lead to pay-for-play, fundamentally damaging college sports and harming academic integration of athletes.“The court’s decision recognizes that college sports should be played by student-athletes, not by paid professionals,” NCAA chief legal counsel Donald Remy said in a statement. “The decision acknowledges that the popularity of college sports stems in part from the fact that these athletes are indeed students, who must not be paid unlimited cash sums unrelated to education. NCAA rules actively provide a pathway for tens of thousands of student-athletes each year to receive a college education debt-free.The Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals has already said it expects to take the case. It is possible the injunction will be stayed until the Ninth Circuit rules. Feldman said both sides could have incentive to appeal the ruling.“We believe the ruling is inconsistent with the decision by the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals in O’Bannon,” Remy said. “That decision held that the rules governing college athletics would be better developed outside the courtroom, including rules around the education-related support that schools provide.”Wilken is the same judge who ruled on the so-called O’Bannon case, which challenged the NCAA’s right to use athletes’ names, images and likenesses without compensation. The case also produced a mixed ruling that eventually went to the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals.In O’Bannon, Wilken ruled schools should be permitted, but not required, to compensate athletes for use of their name, image and likeness, with payments capped at $5,000 per year. The appeals court overturned that and said payments “untethered” to education were not required by schools.”Wilken also ruled the NCAA was required to allow schools to factor in their federally determined cost of attendance into the value of an athletic scholarship. That is now common practice in major college sports, though schools were already moving toward NCAA legislation allowing for cost of attendance when Wilken made her ruling.The plaintiffs argued in the Alston case that implementation of cost-of-attendance stipends prove paying athletes even more would not hurt college sports. MOST READ Lacson backs proposal to elect president and vice president in tandemcenter_img P2.5 B shabu seized in Makati sting, Chinese national nabbed The NCAA cannot “limit compensation or benefits related to education,” Wilken wrote. That opens the door to athletes receiving more scholarship money to pursue postgraduate degrees, finish undergraduate degrees or study abroad. The NCAA could not, under the court’s injunction, limit schools if they choose to provide athletes items that could be considered school supplies such as computers, science equipment or musical instruments.“Technically the plaintiffs won the case and the NCAA will not be happy that they were found to be in violation of antitrust law, but ultimately this allows the NCAA to keep the bulk of their amateurism rules in place,” said Gabe Feldman director of the Tulane University sports law program.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSPrivate companies step in to help SEA Games hostingSPORTSUrgent reply from Philippine ‍football chiefSPORTSPalace wants Cayetano’s PHISGOC Foundation probed over corruption chargesThe plaintiffs in the so-called Alston cases were seeking much more.Plaintiffs had asked the judge to lift all NCAA caps on compensation and strike down all rules prohibiting schools from giving athletes in revenue-generating sports more financial incentives for competing. The goal was to create a free market, where conferences set rules for compensating athletes, but this ruling still allows the NCAA to prohibit cash compensation untethered to education-related expenses. Trump campaign, GOP groups attack Google’s new ad policy Private companies step in to help SEA Games hosting With sights set on U23 team, UE’s Kath Arado ‘surprised’ to make seniors pool Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next For the complete collegiate sports coverage including scores, schedules and stories, visit Inquirer Varsity. P2.5 B shabu seized in Makati sting, Chinese national nabbed Hong Kong tunnel reopens, campus siege nears endlast_img read more

NRL Touch Premiership Team Announcement

first_imgDave MaherPaije Hockings Matthew SinclairPhoebe Steele Liam BauerGrace Griffin Ferghus KernahanKate Ryan Joel WilloughbyMick Moussa Mitch WiltonLauren Thorne Justin OttoCatherine Sargent Cody GreenMelia Larkin Jack HughesKelly Kennedy Cooper MarshallEmma Paki Hayden MoffatPaige Parker Tim BaartzBella Bauer Zach BouzounisStephanie Kelly Men’sWomen’s Jesse ParkerSamantha Rodgers David SenKim Sue See Carlos SavageVictoria Pone Nicholas GoodPaige Markey Ifor JonesCharlotte Davis Georgie PalauSarah Peattie Jayden BenbowJaya Acutt Kristian CongooNatasha Adams Peter NormanAsh Kearney Sam CarmodyEmily Hennessey Ciaran TonerElesha Te Paa Shaun FrancisSophie Duff Lachlan HochMeckensie Hudson Connor HarveyHayley Maddick Jake GrechPatricia Michaelopoulos John KennedyPihuka Duff Mita GrahamSavarna Asafo-Tavita Daniel LangbridgeRachel Jeffs Alex LangbridgeAmelia Hughes CoachCoach Awa MorrisJessica Mahar Mark BolandBarry Gibson Jordan HillEmily Reid Maurice KennedyShellie Davis Pokaiaua KurukaangaNicole Drummond Jordan HoroBrittney Clifford Terry DeeganSophie Broadhead Wayne UnuwaiEmily Ward Michael LawMikayla Newman Simon LangHannah Dyball Tiaan McIntyreJaymie Kolose Mitch de RossiMia Johnstone Lachlan PierceRylie Seamark Jakob HallSammy-Jo Curtis Jayden LoveLucia Fildes Tjadyn AshbyToni Breeze James ShuteBethany Webb Scott BuckleyLogan Flanagan Damon MooreChloe Sawtell CoachCoach Brayden HegartyRebecca Goulding Rob McCarthyClare Vanzino Daniel StoneCourtney Young Men’sWomen’s CoachCoach Jack EdwardsMadi Crowe Steve RobertsLaura Waldie Lincoln LittleTaryn Love Rahul DasLeana Fox Jimmy de VeerTaylah Connell James CourtneySammy Hopkin Josh MoffittLaura Peattie Dave NolanMick Lovett Jordan WattsToni Wells Men’sWomen’s Men’sWomen’s Bailey HaywardElin Mortimer CoachCoach Dave ZanetteMel Wilks Shaquille StoneDayna Turnbull Flynn Angles-CorkeRebecca Beath Men’sWomen’s Jake NotleyTahlia Rolph CoachCoach Brad RussellGeorgina Rackemann Bart HillSian Filipo Tristan WaggMarikki Watego Jason BoydLeasha Thouard Jared TownsonSharni Vilila Phil GyemoreCraig Morrow Mitch WickhamShannon Rose Kyle JermynDanielle Davis Jaymon BobKasey Dragisic Chris BarakatElizabeth Brooks Jack WeatherillElise Wilson Benjamin MoylanAndrea Roditis Jackson MillsZara Nicholas Men’sWomen’s Luke MansourStephanie Maiolo Tyla LoveNicole Saldern Matt TopeAmy Regal Edward BurrellTyla Gambell Justin CostelloKirstie Jenkins CoachCoach James SharpRachel Walsh Connah PamatatauKayla Mi Mi Jesse CurtisTarryn Aiken Dean SpringfieldJessica McCall Luke TonegatoJessica Potts Dylan HennesseyBrit Donovan James BlackwoodHaley Crawford Robert NakhlaIsabella Slattery Tommy QuinlivanKaitlin Shave Tony TradPaul Sfeir Malcolm KennyAbby King Adam PrydeRebecca Mi Mi Josh RozairoClaire Tandek Sean HooperKatee Maller Adam RussellKatherine Stevens Danyon Morgan-PuterangiHayley Lee Jason KazziAbbey Papenhuyzen Men’sWomen’s Michael SinghChloe Watt Harrison GriffinJenaya Paul CoachCoach Tim GlazebrookLeah Percy Drumayne Dayberg-MuirTiarni Boyce Chris LothRenee Murphy Jacob MarrinanJessica Shanahan Scott BundyAngel Barber Madalitso MasacheAshleigh Quinlan Here are the 2019 NRL Touch Premiership teams!Get behind them by getting to a stadium near you from Saturday 6th April or tune into games on Kayo – enjoy a 14-day free trial by using this link: bit.ly/kayonrltp Jake FitzpatrickAmy Dufour Stuart BriertyMeg Muir Maurice StoneCodie Taute Men’sWomen’s Justin CridlandKirralee Costello Corey RussellMarama Thomas Sean LawPrincess Elliot Dylan ThompsonRhiannon Podmore Marley SimbolonBillie Taylor Caidyn WynyardAaliyah Paki Mase ParsonsAriia Tainui-McIntyre Ashton RobinsonIsla Norman-Bell Michael CavanaghTay-a Antonievic Cormac HochGeorgia Harris Reihana Soutar-FinchMeg Sycamore Jordan Marshall-KingFaith Nathan CoachCoach Kurt DonoghoeSophie Crouch Daniel BartonTayla Cliffordlast_img read more

a month agoBorussia Dortmund winger Sergio Gomez defends Barcelona attacker Dembele

first_imgAbout the authorCarlos VolcanoShare the loveHave your say Borussia Dortmund winger Sergio Gomez defends Barcelona attacker Dembeleby Carlos Volcanoa month agoSend to a friendShare the loveBorussia Dortmund winger Sergio Gomez insists Ousmane Dembele can be a success at Barcelona.Dembele will face his old club in the Champions League tonight.Gomez, formerly of Barca, was asked about Dembele’s problems at the Nou Camp.He told Sport: “Dembélé is a player who has given a lot to Borussia. With (Thomas) Tuchel, he learned a lot. And thanks to that, he is now in Barça. “Why does it not work in Barça? These are different championships. I do not know what problem Dembélé has. But he is a very good player, young and I am sure that in the years to come, he will be one of the greatest.” last_img read more

a month agoMan Utd midfielder Paul Pogba fit to face Rochdale

first_imgMan Utd midfielder Paul Pogba fit to face Rochdaleby Paul Vegasa month agoSend to a friendShare the loveManchester United midfielder Paul Pogba is fit to face Rochdale in the Carabao Cup tomorrow.United host the League One side in the third round of the Carabao Cup and will be boosted by the return of Pogba, who has missed the last three games against Leicester, Astana and West Ham.Solskjaer said: “He’ll probably get some minutes against Rochdale. “But we definitely think he’s ready for Arsenal.”Also returning is 17-year-old striker Mason Greenwood, fresh from his match-winning goal against Astana in the Europa League on Thursday. About the authorPaul VegasShare the loveHave your saylast_img

January 18 2005 To continue the report on sto

first_imgJanuary 18, 2005 To continue the report on storm damage repair: at the southern most part of the dam is a spillway that let’s overflow water run into the field behind the dam. The spillway is clogged by deposits of silt and stone by the tremendous traffic of water. [Photo & text: sa] C.A. McDonald from Camp Verde cleans the chanel with heavy equipment. [Photo & text: sa] Silt deposits reach far into the field. [Photo & text: sa]center_img The power of the rushing water moved big rocks. [Photo & text: sa] last_img

July 18 2008 Photo text sa Th

first_imgJuly 18, 2008 [Photo & text: sa] The June 15. workshop participants graduated. Congratulations to: [from left] Lindsay Marsh, Todd Findley, Brendan Siegl, Tyler Scott, Toa Rivera, Mark Moynihan, TJ Bogan, Jonathan Schafer, Rebecca Brown, Mateo Mir Bashiri and Magda Lojewska. [Photo & text: sa]last_img