17SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,John Pettit John Pettit is the Managing Editor for CUInsight.com. John manages the content on the site, including current news, editorial, press releases, jobs and events. He keeps the credit union … Web: www.cuinsight.com Details Weekends are fantastic. While your job may be awesome, you can definitely burn out if you’re not giving your brain a chance to log out of work mode on a regular basis. If you’re regularly spending your weekend relaxing, I applaud you. If you have trouble rejuvenating on the weekends, you need to take a few steps to make sure your weekends are a success.Have an easy morning: When you’re up before dawn during the week, an easy morning can be as simple as not getting out of bed until the sun comes up. Make a delicious breakfast, enjoy a cup of coffee, and just take it slow.Make a plan: If you have a busy schedule every weekend, you’re probably not doing yourself any favors. Be productive with the personal things you need to get done, but also have plenty of time set aside to rejuvenate your body and mind.Hang out with those you love: Whether it’s family or friends, make time on the weekends to see the people who mean the most to you. When you spend your week hustling, it’s hard to find time to be social. Connecting with those you care about is good for your soul and is a great way to recharge your spirit after a long week.Get away from your devices: It’s a good idea to spend a good portion of your weekend unplugged. The last thing you need to do is constantly check your email on your day off, and if you’re spending a lot of you work week looking at screens, it’s good for your sanity to let your body refresh and get away from the technology.Go somewhere and do something: Volunteer your time or just sit on the beach. While completely different, both of these activities will provide you with the chance to think about something other than your busy week at the office. You should spend your weekend focused on things outside of work, and sometimes that just means you need to be lazy.
India-based Great Eastern Shipping (G E Shipping) is continuing with the fleet expansion as it has signed a contract to buy a secondhand LR2 product carrier.G E Shipping has not disclosed the seller of the 105,000 dwt vessel.As informed, the 2009-built tanker is expected to join the company’s fleet in Q2/Q3 FY2018.In June, the company took delivery of Jag Pavitra, a secondhand medium range (MR) product tanker bought in April this year.Currently, G E Shipping’s fleet stands at 46 vessels, comprising 30 tankers and 16 dry bulk carriers with an average age of 9.76 years aggregating 3.80 mn dwt.
The patient is now isolated at a quarantine center together with several family members. At least 20 families were affected by lockdown, she added. The result showing her positive for COVID-19 was release on June 28. According to CHO’s data, the LSI is a 24-year-old pregnant woman who got stranded in Angono, Rizal in Luzon. The CHO rolled out contact tracing in the said barangay after learning that the patient went to a videoke bar./PN Palma said the LSI was initially quarantined at an isolation facility in this city but was sent home pending the release of her test result. Punta Taytay village chief Leah Palma said the City Health Office (CHO) recommended sealing off the several houses to preempt a possible massive spread of the infection. BACOLOD City – Health authorities here ordered the lockdown of a neighborhood in Barangay Punta Taytay after a locally stranded individual (LSI) who recently returned tested positive for SARS-CoV-2, the virus which causes coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19). The now Western Visayas Patient No. 250 returned to this city on June 19 and was immediately subjected to a reverse transcription-polymerase chain transcription (RT-PCR) test.
East Central Freshman won in two against Colerain High School: 25-17, 25-17.The Lady Trojans had 17 aces as a team. Leading the pack was Sammi Skeens with 6, followed by Mary Brand with 5.EC started a bit shakey, with some serve receive errors but Lauren McComas and Mary Brand really stepped it up and made some great passes.Emily Whitehead came in the game and adjusted to a different defensive position covering a lot of ground and making some great defensive plays to help us turn this around.‘The team continues to work on transition and reaction which caused defensive errors, but we made some adjustments and picked up the intensity. Proud of the girls for being aware of areas they need to improve and for putting in the work to get better each week.’ EC Coach Rachel James.Freshman are 3-0 for the season. Our next match is Thursday at home against Batesville at 5 P M.Courtesy of Trojans Coach Rachel James.
Loading… Schmeichel came to Leicester’s rescue when he plunged to his right to stop Maupay’s spot-kick early in the first half at the King Power Stadium. That was the highlight of a patchy performance from third-placed Leicester in Rodgers’ 50th game in charge. “Kasper has made a great save from the penalty, he’s invaluable,” Rodgers said of the Denmark international. “He’s a world-class goalkeeper. There is absolutely no doubt that he is one of the top goalkeepers in this league. “Just his presence in the goal and his leadership. He studies penalty takers and puts in the work and he’s so agile. “He’s been absolutely brilliant in the two games back.” The Foxes are now four points clear of fourth-placed Chelsea and nine ahead of fifth-placed Manchester United in the race to qualify for the Champions League. Brighton move six points clear of the relegation zone, but Maupay’s miss denied them a second successive victory after the French striker scored the winner against Arsenal on Saturday. Brighton gave first Premier League starts to Tariq Lamptey, 19, and Alexis Mac Allister, 21, making Graham Potter’s starting line-up the youngest the Seagulls had ever fielded in the Premier League. Potter hailed his raw team’s never-say-die spirit, saying: “We have to fight all the way. From the last two games, you can see we are ready for the fight. “We had to battle. The first half we were really good, carried a threat and reduced a good side to not too much. Promoted ContentThis Guy Photoshopped Himself Into Celeb Pics And It’s HystericalThe Very Last Bitcoin Will Be Mined Around 2140. Read More6 Incredibly Strange Facts About Hurricanes7 Universities In The World With The Highest Market ValueYou’ve Only Seen Such Colorful Hairdos In A Handful Of Anime8 Superfoods For Growing Hair Back And Stimulating Its GrowthTop 10 Most Romantic Nations In The WorldA Guy Turns Gray Walls And Simple Bricks Into Works Of ArtA Soviet Shot Put Thrower’s Record Hasn’t Been Beaten To This Day10 Risky Jobs Some Women DoA Hurricane Can Be As Powerful As 10 Atomic BombsThe Funniest Prankster Grandma And Her Grandson Brendan Rodgers hailed Kasper Schmeichel as “world class” after the Leicester goalkeeper saved Neal Maupay’s penalty in his side’s 0-0 draw with Brighton on Tuesday. “I’m proud of the endeavour and work rate. Sometimes Kasper Schmeichel is good at saving them. It happens, you move on.” – Early drama – Just 24 hours after a ‘White Lives Matters’ banner organised by Burnley fans flew over their match against Manchester City, both teams at the King Power maintained the trend of taking a knee before kick-off in solidarity with the Black Lives Matter movement. Leicester were held to a 1-1 draw at Watford in their first game back from the coronavirus hiatus on Saturday, with Ben Chilwell’s 90th-minute strike cancelled out by Craig Dawson’s stoppage-time equaliser for the hosts. The only drama came early this time and it was another of Brighton’s youngsters, 20-year-old Aaron Connolly, who unlocked the Leicester defence in the 14th minute. Racing onto Aaron Mooy’s long pass, Connolly muscled his way ahead of Leicester defender James Justin, who responded to the threat by clipping the forward in the penalty area. The penalty was confirmed after a VAR review, but Schmeichel came to Leicester’s rescue as he dived to his right to save Maupay’s strike. It was a miss that might have drawn a few smiles from the Arsenal players Maupay accused of lacking “humility” after a stormy clash that saw the forward accused of deliberately injuring Gunners keeper Bernd Leno. Brighton keeper Mat Ryan nearly gifted Leicester a goal when he threw the ball behind him by mistake as he attempted a roll out, only avoiding huge embarrassment by scrambling to save at Jamie Vardy’s feet. Leicester goalkeeper Kasper Schmeichel saved Neal Maupay’s penalty Read Also: Video: Ivan Rakitic fires Barca in front against Athletic Bilbao On a scorching hot summer evening, Leicester were dominating possession but their top-scorer Vardy was held in check as he chased his 100th Premier League goal. Vardy did have a penalty shout in stoppage-time when his header struck Lewis Dunk’s arm, but Leicester’s appeals were in vain. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享
Nationwide — Sunshine Mills, Inc. is issuing a voluntary recall of certain dog food products due to levels of Aflatoxin that are potentially above the acceptable limit. Aflatoxin is a naturally occurring mold by-product and can be harmful to pets if consumed in significant quantities.The affected products were distributed in retail stores nationally. Retailers who received the recalled lots have been contacted and asked to pull these lots from their inventory and shelves. There are no other Family Pet®, Heartland Farms®, or Paws Happy Life® products or other lot codes of these products affected by this precautionary recall.Consumers who have purchased the recalled products should discontinue use of the product and may return the unused portion to the place of purchase for a full refund. Consumers may contact Sunshine Mills, Inc. Customer Service at (800) 705-2111 from 7 am to 4 pm Central Time, Monday through Friday, or by email at email@example.com for additional information.Affected Products:Family Pet® Meaty cuts beef chicken & cheese flavors premium dog foodHeartland Farms® Grilled favorites in beef chicken & cheese flavorPaws Happy Life® Butcher’s choice dog food
Westwood, the defending champion, started the day level with Graeme McDowell on six under and registered his first birdie on four in Kuala Lumpur. A bogey on the par-five fifth set him back, but he birdied seven before playing an impressive back nine where he registered four under-par scores. The Englishman played a neat bunker shot at the 10th, before holing a 12-footer at the 13th and a solid approach saw him able to hole from six feet at the 16th. Westwood went three clear of the rest after a 20-foot putt for birdie at the last, but Spaniard Canizares was closing in. Starting the day in sixth, Canizares birdied one, five and eight on the front nine, before scoring four more on the back, including a 20-footer at 15 in a blemish-free round. Westwood had an impressive opening three rounds in the Gulf last week before a level-par 72 on Sunday in Dubai ruled him out of challenging winner Rory McIlroy. “I played nicely again,” Westwood told the European Tour website. “It was pretty solid again and I probably only hit one poor shot all day, from the middle of the fairway on the fifth hole – I was going in with a five iron and blocked it right into the water. “Other than that it was very good and I felt very comfortable out there; I hit a lot of fairways and some good iron shots and made some nice putts. It was great to birdie two of the last three and go from one in front to three in front.” Canizares won his first European Tour title in eight years in Morocco last year, and finished 12th in Abu Dhabi and eighth in Qatar this year. “It was a lot of fun and I played really well,” said the 32-year-old. “I wasn’t so good off the tee today, but I putted really well. Lee Westwood and Alejandro Canizares shared the lead on 11 under par at the halfway stage of the Maybank Malaysian Open. Press Association “I made some great up-and-downs when I missed a shot, and I’m very happy overall. I can’t wait for the weekend – it will be a lot of fun. “It’s a great position to be in and I couldn’t ask for any better; hopefully I can keep it going.” McDowell shot one over and finds himself back in eighth. Bernd Wiesberger is third on eight under after a second-round 66, with England’s Paul Waring and Peter Lawrie of Ireland a further shot behind. It was a day to forget for Tommy Fleetwood, who started the day in third, but a nightmare score of seven over saw him finish the day back in 64th and two over par, just above the cut line.
EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. – Tommy Palasek wishes he could have the sequence back.With a little more than three minutes remaining in the game and the score knotted at 10, the Syracuse attack stood on the crease and squared up to the cage for a one-on-one with Duke goaltender Dan Wigrizer. Palasek had the chance for a go-ahead goal, his fifth score of the day. But he shot high and the ball bounced off the goaltender’s head.Palasek knows how he would have changed his approach. But hindsight is 20-20, and the Orange’s second straight loss still stands.‘I didn’t change my plane,’ Palasek said. ‘I shot high and kept it to the near side. If I’d do it again, I’d probably fake high, shoot low.’AdvertisementThis is placeholder textIn a back-and-forth game that had No. 14 Syracuse (4-4, 2-1 Big East) and No. 8 Duke (9-3, 1-1 Atlantic Coast Conference) fighting for momentum and the lead, SU’s offense went silent for nearly the entire fourth quarter, while the Blue Devils scored two goals to propel them to a 12-10 win in the Big City Classic at MetLife Stadium on Sunday. For much of the game, Syracuse’s attack was efficient, working for shots and creating opportunities. But four final-period turnovers and four fourth-quarter Wigrizer saves ruined the Orange’s chances of staving off another loss.It’s the first time since 2007 that SU has lost back-to-back games. Head coach John Desko said he was happy with his team’s effort, but not with the repeated mistakes. ‘They played well, and I think we played with a lot of heart today,’ Desko said. ‘I think we had a lot of energy. I was happy with our effort, and now I think if we get rid of some of our mistakes and make better decisions, I think this team will get better.’The fourth quarter was essentially a whole new game. Less than two minutes into the final period, midfielder JoJo Marasco shot a hard bullet from about seven yards out low into the cage to tie the game at 10. Marasco raised his arms up in the air and followed with an emphatic fist pump as his teammates ran over to celebrate. The Orange had the game right where it needed it.But Blue Devils midfielder Robert Rotanz had other ideas. The senior scored four goals for the game and took an aggressive 11 shots. With 12:04 left in the game, Rotanz shot low past SU goaltender Dominic Lamolinara to put Duke ahead 11-10. With four giant television screens hanging from the upper level of the stadium, Desko said he had the opportunity to look at every Duke goal to see what went wrong. He could tell if it was a well-placed shot – which he said the Blue Devils had plenty of – or a blown assignment by his defense.That being said, he couldn’t have liked what he saw on Rotanz’s game-winning goal. ‘Jordan (Wolf) passed it to me, and they had already slid, so I just attacked,’ Rotanz said. ‘I dodged pretty much down the side there. There was no slide, so I just shot and it went in, thankfully.’Syracuse would still have chances. Three minutes after Rotanz scored, Marasco had another chance to tie the game. He stood wide open in the offensive zone, but shot high and the ball landed square in Wigrizer’s stick. The midfielder put his hands on his head and stared into the ground, knowing he missed an opportunity.Syracuse still had nine minutes. Plenty of time. With less than seven minutes left, SU attack Collin Donahue took a shot, but Wigrizer stuck his leg out and knocked it away for a stellar save and another missed Syracuse opportunity.‘We’re very proud of Danny and how he hung in there,’ Duke head coach John Danowski said.Three minutes later, Blue Devils midfielder Jake Tripuka finished the dagger that clinched the win for his team. A short shot went right past Lamolinara, and Duke took a key two-goal cushion. Lamolinara stood in front of the crease with his hands on his hips while SU’s close defenders tried to console him.This loss, though, rested on Syracuse’s offense. Six fourth-quarter shots. One goal. In the end, when it counted, Duke was the better team.‘I think we came out fired out as best as we could. … We came out hot,’ attack Tim Desko said. ‘We didn’t play a perfect game; we played a really good game.’firstname.lastname@example.org Published on April 1, 2012 at 12:00 pm Contact Chris: email@example.com | @chris_iseman Facebook Twitter Google+ Comments
Facebook Twitter Google+ Cornell came out with a clear-cut strategy against Syracuse’s 2-3 zone: Take plenty of shots from the perimeter.For the first 20 minutes of basketball on Friday night, that plan worked. Nolan Cressler seemingly couldn’t miss from anywhere on the court.“He got hot,” SU guard Tyler Ennis said. “But I thought we did a better job closing in on him in the second half and taking away his looks.”Cressler connected on 7-of-11 from the field — including a trio of 3-pointers in the first half — as Cornell built a six-point lead going into halftime. As a team, the Big Red shot 7-of-16 from downtown in the first half, but the Orange made the necessary adjustments after the break to rotate harder toward Cornell’s shooters and limit them to 3-of-16 in the second half.The No. 8 Orange (1-0) proceeded to come back from the deficit and cruise to an 82-60 victory over Cornell (0-1) at the Carrier Dome.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“They shoot like that, they’re going to win a lot of games in the Ivy League,” SU head coach Jim Boeheim said. “They made a lot of shots. We’re pretty good defensively, and they made seven 3s in the first half against us. Not many teams do that.”Two and a half minutes in, Cornell proved it could shoot. Syracuse’s defense swarmed the ball handler inside the paint, but point guard Robert Hatter was wide open. Devin Cherry kicked it out, and Hatter swished the 3.Three minutes later, Cressler hit a 3 to extend Cornell’s early lead to six. SU fought back, as a Michael Gbinije free throw cut the lead to 12-11.After that, though, the barrage was on.The Big Red’s next three made shots were all from 3-point range, and suddenly the underdog had pulled ahead by as much as 14 points. Cressler netted 20 by himself.“All of a sudden the guy pulls up, he banks a 3. All of a sudden, another guy who never shoots makes a 3,” Boeheim said. “Those things happen. You have to be able to overcome it.”In the second half, the tables turned. After shooting 43.8 percent from deep in the first half, Cornell connected on 18.8 percent of its attempts. The Orange, on the other hand, connected on 5-of-7 3-pointers in the second half.As SU guard Trevor Cooney powered Syracuse’s comeback with constant 3s, the Orange gave Cressler more attention defensively.Cressler got off five attempts in the second half and made just one of them.“A lot of blame was on the forwards for not coming up. He was torching us,” SU forward C.J. Fair said. “But second half, I think we had a little pep in our step.” Comments Published on November 9, 2013 at 3:53 am Contact Phil: firstname.lastname@example.org | @PhilDAbb
Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on March 26, 2015 at 12:12 am Contact Liam: email@example.com As Syracuse was warming up Tuesday afternoon inside Manley Field House for its doubleheader against Canisius, Sydney O’Hara was itching for game action.The Orange hadn’t been on a softball field since March 15 against Towson and the sophomore was ready to get back on a field. O’Hara had been scorching hot at the plate before the break and was afraid she might not be the same following the hiatus.But the games were canceled due to field conditions, making it SU’s fourth and fifth straight contests to be called off.“Syd had a great week in Florida, but once she really got rolling, we have 10 days off,” assistant coach Matt Nandin said. “It’ll be tough to keep it going after being inside so long, but we think she’ll be OK.”O’Hara — who leads the team with a .296 batting average and 16 RBIs — will look to remain hot in spite of the time off as Syracuse (12-14, 0-3 Atlantic Coast) plays Louisville (18-8, 8-1 ACC) in a Saturday doubleheader at SU Softball Stadium, SU’s first home games of the year, starting at 1 p.m.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textIn the past eight games, O’Hara hit .381 with eight hits, three home runs, nine RBIs and five runs scored. She credits her recent success to a change back to mechanics she is comfortable with.“I’m athletic enough that (Nandin) felt comfortable making the adjustment and trying something new,” O’Hara said. “It didn’t work, so I switched back.”Since this past fall, O’Hara and Nandin have been working together to improve her timing. The adjustment included O’Hara eliminating her stride and simply turning her hips.Since she’s been on a tear, though, O’Hara has returned to striding, something she’s been used to doing her entire life.Coupling with a return to her previous mechanics, Nandin thinks O’Hara has experienced an increase in power this year due to more extension after contact. This season O’Hara has extended her hands through balls thrown from the middle of the plate and toward the inside, whereas last year she would simply hit hard singles.The hitting coach ran a drill where he would put a hitting screen blocking the outside part of home plate to force O’Hara to keep her hands tight to her body on her swing and then extend through the ball. Nandin first saw the work pay off against Long Beach State this season when the lefty hit a home run over the fence in right-center.“I’m just in such a better spot hitting the ball now because I’m more comfortable,” O’Hara said.In hopes that the success will carry into this weekend, SU has been taking a lot of live batting practice to simulate the games it’s missed. Without seeing live pitching, the team would struggle on its return to action, head coach Leigh Ross said.The team hasn’t been able to practice outside and has been confined to Manley, a facility that doesn’t lend itself well to softball practice.“It’s so frustrating not getting outside to play,” O’Hara said. “Obviously we can practice, but not having a clear field to go to is tough. The lighting in (Manley) makes it hard to see and hit the ball too.”Throughout the time off, O’Hara has thought about her success and has reason to be confident which will help, Ross said. With a healthy mindset, she has worked hard in live batting practice, in the batting cage and on the tee to stay at the top of her game.“If you’re working on something and it doesn’t translate into games, there’s no point in doing it,” Nandin said. “But it has worked for Sydney in games and I think she’ll continue to have confidence at the plate.“We just need to have a game to play in now.” Comments