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Gap to double UK size with record distribution deal

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Couple plan for retirement and ready to sell family home

first_img14 Cayley Street, Everton Park, which is for sale.The couple moved to the Lockyer Valley three years ago for a ‘tree change’ and have decided to sell the home to consolidate their assets as they move into retirement.“We do miss the pool but also the easy access to everything as it’s only a two-minute walk to the bus stop and the shops,” Mrs Coogan said.More from newsFor under $10m you can buy a luxurious home with a two-lane bowling alley5 Apr 2017Military and railway history come together on bush block24 Apr 2019 The pool at 14 Cayley Street, Everton Park.Set in Everton Park’s premier Trouts Estate, this really is the ultimate family home. The spacious, two-storey house sits on a huge 624sq m block with a north-easterly aspect.Upstairs, there are three generous bedrooms with built-in wardrobes and polished hardwood floors. There’s also a fourth room that could serve as an office or guest bedroom.The large kitchen features beautiful Tasmanian oak.There are two bathrooms – one upstairs and one downstairs. The kitchen at 14 Cayley Street, Everton Park.Maree Coogan spent more than two decades watching her children grow up in this Everton Park home.Now, she hopes another young family will enjoy living here as much as hers did.Mrs Coogan and her husband Michael bought 14 Cayley St in 1992, attracted by the location and the lifestyle it provided for their two children.center_img The rumpus room at 14 Cayley Street, Everton Park.Downstairs, french doors open out on to the front yard and a huge rumpus room offers fun for all the family or the perfect kids retreat.“We made it more liveable downstairs,” Mrs Coogan said.“The kids lived and slept down there in the early years and as they grew older, we made it more of a getaway from the upstairs area.”The Coogans also built a large, covered deck so they could enjoy a meal with friends and family while watching the kids play in the in-ground, saltwater pool.last_img read more


Scholars discuss teaching the Holocaust in different countries

first_imgUSC Shoah Foundation Executive Director Stephen Smith moderated the discussion between Xin Xu, director of the Glazer Insitute of Jewish Studies at Nanjing University, and Yehuda Bauer, professor emeritus at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. The scholars explained their experiences teaching about the Holocaust in different corners of the globe.The two scholars spoke about how different cultures across the globe can learn from each other through the perspective of the Holocaust, as well as other genocides.“You can’t measure suffering,” Bauer said. “There is no difference between the suffering of Jews, Armenians, Chinese or Cambodians and this creates a global perspective.”Xu said the presence of the Holocaust in Chinese academia has been increasing since the late 1990s. Since then, the link between these two cultures has become more important.“There is a universality of this discussion tonight,” said Josh Grossberg, USC Shoah Foundation public communication manager. “They are very different cultures, but they can learn from each other even though they historically may not have mingled.”“It was a fortuitous circumstance that we had the opportunity to have two of the foremost Holocaust scholars to convene to discuss the challenges of teaching Holocaust education in different political, social and linguistic cultures,” said Dan Leshem, associate director of the USC Shoah Foundation.Xu was visiting USC to help the Shoah Foundation collect testimonies of the Nanjing Massacre, and Bauer stopped in Los Angeles on his way back to Israel after giving a lecture at the University of Honolulu.“We were grateful for these circumstances as this would have been very difficult to arrange from scratch,” Leshem said.Students such as Grace Braun, a freshman majoring in business administration, found that the discussion gave her a new perspective on her Jewish studies class.“It was very interesting to hear the Chinese perspective on the Holocaust from Xu and hearing how they learn about genocide in general,” Braun saidStudents enrolled in the course “The Holocaust” are using one of Brauer’s books as their textbook. Jordan Lieberman, a freshman majoring in economics, enjoyed the opportunity to gain personal insight from the author.“In the textbook, Brauer writes in a very clinical tone so it was cool to hear more of his personal opinion and how he analyzes different topics,” Lieberman said. “It really made the textbook come to life a little.”Saul Ortiz, a freshman majoring in business administration, said he was grateful for the opportunity attend the event.“I gained a lot of knowledge about the topic tonight,” Ortiz said. “I felt it benefited me not just from a history standpoint but also individually because I gained a new perspective.” Leading Holocaust scholars from China and Israel discussed their unique perspectives on the Holocaust in an event sponsored by the USC Shoah Foundation on Thursday.Global scope · Xin Xu, director of the Glazer Institute of Jewish Studies at Nanjing University, explained his teaching experience on Thursday. – Juliette Pisani | Daily Trojanlast_img read more


Atlanta United part ways with coach De Boer

first_imgAtlanta United FC has parted ways with Frank De Boer as manager,Atlanta United FC has parted ways with Frank De Boer as managerKampala, Uganda | XINHUA |  Major League Soccer (MLS) team Atlanta United announced on Friday that the club and head coach Frank de Boer have mutually agreed to part ways.The club will announce an interim coach shortly while beginning a search for the permanent replacement for de Boer.“On behalf of Atlanta United, I would like to thank Frank for his leadership and commitment to the club,” said Atlanta United president Darren Eales in a statement.“Under Frank’s guidance, the club had a strong 2019 season in both MLS and international competition. After discussing it with Frank, the decision was reached mutually to part ways. In winning two trophies in his first season in charge, he will always be a part of the club’s history, and with great appreciation and respect we wish him all the best in the future,” Eales added.Former Dutch international De Boer was announced as the club’s head coach in December 2018. Atlanta United finished the 2019 MLS season in second place in the Eastern Conference.But in the ongoing MLS is Back tournament, the team was knocked out of the round of 16 after losing all three matches in the group stage without scoring. “I’m grateful for the opportunity I’ve had with Atlanta United,” De Boer said. “Coaching in Major League Soccer and living in Atlanta has been a wonderful experience and a welcome new challenge. I will never forget the incredible supporters here in Atlanta, they are truly special. I want to thank the players, coaches and staff for all of their support, it has been my pleasure to work with all of you.”The 2020 season was halted by the COVID-19 pandemic in March, and the league restarted in July with the MLS is Back tournament. MLS said the regular season will follow the MLS is Back tournament.****XINHUAShare on: WhatsApplast_img read more


Golf in England is more accessible than ever

first_img Golf clubs in England are more accessible and inclusive than ever before, according to new research.Feedback from England Golf’s 2012 Golf Club Membership Questionnaire shows that clubs are becoming increasingly flexible and customer-focused as they strive to attract new golfers and to recruit and retain members.The main findings of the research are highlighted in the Results Booklet, which  includes information and ideas for golf clubs. The survey also helps England Golf to direct national strategy and to show where resources will be best used in future.Richard Flint, England Golf’s Development Manager, said: “These are very difficult times for golf clubs, both in terms of the economy and overcoming the effects of the wettest summer for 100 years. But, it is encouraging to see clubs responding to these challenges in creative and imaginative ways and putting their customers at the heart of everything they do.“England Golf is here to support golf clubs and we urge clubs to take advantage of this and to work with their County Golf Partnership (CGP) to recruit and retain members.”Altogether,  81% of clubs which have maintained or increased their membership figures over the last two years are working with their County Golf Partnership and/or are involved in England Golf programmes.In total, 25% of golf clubs which responded to the questionnaire have experienced an increase in members in the last two years. This is despite an overall drop in membership nationwide. England Golf will be examining these golf clubs in more detail to establish how they are achieving success.According to the research, more golf clubs are offering a range of membership categories, including flexible, corporate, student and intermediate.They are adopting a wider range of initiatives to attract members and increasingly working with their County Golf Partnerships to recruit and retain players. Over the past four years, the CGP network has introduced more than 154,000 people to golf, with 4200 memberships reported to date.Clubs are also becoming more innovative in their promotion and marketing, with a marked growth in the use of social media alongside established communication.Almost all clubs which responded (94%) have membership vacancies and a growing number of clubs are abandoning entrance fees. More clubs are also staggering fees over the transition period from junior to adult ranks.The encouraging trends are also reflected within clubs’ junior sections. More clubs (62%) now have a Child Welfare Officer – highlighting the importance of safeguarding within the golf club environment.More clubs are doing away with specific demands around junior playing standards and course restrictions, demonstrating that U18s are increasingly seen as an integral part of the club. This is reflected by the number of clubs – now 600 – which have achieved the GolfMark Award from England Golf in recognition of their junior and beginner friendly facilities.In addition, a growing number of clubs now allow juniors to play in all adult/main competitions. Almost all clubs (97%) offer group junior coaching and this is increasingly available to both members and non-members.The 2012 Golf Club Membership Questionnaire was returned by 40% (777) of affiliated golf clubs. 16 Jan 2013 Golf in England is more accessible than ever last_img read more


Nelson Home Building Centre Leafs Player Profile of the Week — Brandon Sookro

first_imgFrom the first time Brandon Sookro stepped onto the ice in a Nelson Leafs jersey as an affiliate player with the Kootenay Ice Major Midget squad, hockey people in the know could see this player has what it takes to be successful in junior hockey.Sookro took another step up the progression ladder last week when he popped in four points during a 9-1 shellacking of the Castlegar Rebels. The offensive output was the best showing of the season for the player known as “Sook” to his teammates.The South Slocan native and graduate of Nelson Minor Hockey is the latest in a long line of the Leafs Player Profiles of the Week sponsored by Nelson Home Building Centre as the Green and White begin their assault on the Cyclone Taylor Cup.Sookro & Company is back on the ice Friday when Nelson plays host to Murdoch rival, Beaver Valley Nitehawks.Nelson took the opening tilt in divisional play against the two rivals, but not much as the Hawks battle the Leafs down to the wire.Nelson Home Building Centre Leafs Player Profile of the Week.Brandon SookroNickname: SookAge: 17Height: 6-feetWeight: 170 poundsPosition: ForwardLast Team: Kootenay Ice Major Midget Championships: West Kootenay Bantam ChampionshipPre-game meal: Noodles with butter . . . no tomato sauceMusic in IPod: Country, some Hip-HopOther interests: Golf in summer and working outJunior Stats: 17 games — eight goals, five assists for 13 pointsBCMMHL Stats: 77 games — 24 goals, 17 assists for 41 pointsThe Nelson Daily.com: What type of player are you?Brandon Sookro: I feel I’m a player who can put the puck in the net. I feel I’m good in the defensive zone, and by focusing on the defensive zone; the offensive game will take care of itself.TND.com: What are your personal goals.B.Sookro: Winning the Cyclone Taylor and then going to the Keystone Cup.TND.com: No, personal goals.B.Sookro: My goal is to hopefully play Junior A next year, and if not, then Western Hockey League. I wasn’t drafted in the (WHL) Bantam draft, but I went to Swift Current’s camp during the summer as a free agent. The camp went well. I was the last cut in the top 40 and (Swift Current scouts are) looking at me throughout this year.TND.com: Your brother Ryon played for Beaver Valley. Did he give you any tips about what’s needed to be successful?B.Sookro: He’s played in the KI and knows what it’s all about. He’s played Junior A and told me how hard it is to make Junior A.TND.com: Did Ryon try to convince you to play in Beaver Valley?B.Sookro: He did a little . . .. Obviously he’s entitled to his own opinion.I actually went to Beaver Valley’s camp when I was 16. Nelson had their two 16-year-olds. But I ‘ve always wanted to play for Nelson. I’m a hometown guy and always liked the Green and White.last_img read more