Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy Community News L-R: Richard Holloway (clarinet), Aubree Day Cedillo (oboe), Melissa Clemens (horn), Don Fisher (bassoon). Photo courtesy PCOPasadena Community Orchestra (PCO) Soloists will perform Mozart’s, Sinfonia Concertante K. 297b, Vivaldi’s Concerto alla Rustica RV 151 and Weber’s Symphony No. 1 under the baton of Music Director Beth Pflueger on Friday, March 13, 2020, 8:00 p.m. at the First Church of the Nazarene in Pasadena.Woflgang Amadeus Mozart’s Sinfonia Concertante for Four Winds K. 297b is a work for flute, oboe, clarinet, horn, bassoon and orchestra. Soloists include: Aubree Day Cedillo – oboe, Richard Holloway – clarinet, Don Fisher – bassoon and Melissa Clemens – horn. Antonio Lucio Vivaldi’s Concerto alla Rustica RV151 was written between 1720 and 1730. It is a virtuoso, Baroque piece for orchestra with a slow 2nd movement. The final dance movement is in Lydian mode which is common in folk music of the period. Carl Maria von Weber’s Symphony No. 1 in C was written between 1806 – 1807. Debussy once wrote about his music that, “the sound of the Weber orchestra was obtained through the scrutiny of the soul of each instrument.”PCO’s 2019-2020 season, under the baton of Bethany Pflueger, Music Director, features a variety of free concert events for patrons in every age group. The musicians of PCO graciously donate their services for every concert. PCO is supported by generous benefactors, local grants, board members, and volunteers. Audience members may meet the soloist and musicians at a light reception following the concert. Admission is free, and no reservations are necessary.First Church of the Nazarene is located at 3700 E. Sierra Madre Blvd., Pasadena (just west of Michillinda Avenue). Ample free parking, wheelchair accessible.The concert is Free and Open to the public.For more information, visit Pasadena Community Orchestrat at www.pcomusic.org or call (626) 445-6708. More Cool Stuff Subscribe 126 recommendedShareShareTweetSharePin it Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Name (required) Mail (required) (not be published) Website Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday Events Previews Pasadena Community Orchestra Soloists Perform Mozart Concertante + Vivaldi + Weber STAFF REPORT Published on Monday, March 2, 2020 | 1:19 am Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. Business News Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena Community News First Heatwave Expected Next Week Make a comment Top of the News faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS HerbeautyThe Real Truth About The Pain Caused By MicrobladingHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty9 Of The Best Metabolism-Boosting Foods For Weight LossHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyInstall These Measures To Keep Your Household Safe From Covid19HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyFinding The Right Type Of Workout For You According AstrologyHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty15 Countries Where Men Have Difficulties Finding A WifeHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyRemove Belly Fat Without Going Under The KnifeHerbeautyHerbeauty
16/06/2015Limerick Mens Health Week launch.Pictured helping to launch the event were, Dylan Kelly, Kileedy, Co. Limerick, Peter Coker, Abbeyfeale Co. Limerick and Jason Brouder, Monagea Co. Limerick. Picture: Alan Place/FusionShooters. 16/06/2015Limerick Mens Health Week launch.Pictured helping to launch the event were, Jason Brouder, Monagea, Co. Limerick, Denis Collins, Abbeyfeale, Finbar Ahern, Castleconnell, Gearoid Balfry, Patrickswell, Peter Croker, Abbeyfeale and Luke Kennedy, Limerick Sports Partnership. Picture: Alan Place/FusionShooters. TAGSinternational men’s health weeklimerickmen’s health week The annual initiative also aims to support men and boys to engage in healthier lifestyle choices and activities, as well as encourage the early detection and treatment of health difficulties in males.Limerick Sports Partnership hosted a calendar of events across Limerick City and County during the week. “Adopting a healthy lifestyle is not something that can easily happen overnight but small changes can make a big difference. Our focus over the past week was to inform men about the lifestyle changes that will make them live longer and healthier lives,” added Ms. Fitzgerald. Advertisement The LSP were delighted to have Lorcan Brennan present during the week who delivered the Men’s Development Network ‘Engage Training’ and also launched the LSP upcoming Men on the Move Health Checks Initiative to practitioners working with men across Limerick City and County. Vanishing Ireland podcast documenting interviews with people over 70’s, looking for volunteers to share their stories Facebook Predictions on the future of learning discussed at Limerick Lifelong Learning Festival “Figures show men on the island of Ireland experience a disproportionate burden of ill-health with one man in five dying before the age of 65. Many of those deaths are preventable, so this year’s Men’s Health Week contained a strong focus on men pursing a healthy lifestyle,” commented Mairead Fitzgerald, Sports Development Officer at Limerick Sports Partnership. Print NewsLimerick’s ‘Men’s Health Week’ shines a light on preventable health problemsBy Staff Reporter – June 22, 2015 885 The week was supported by the Men’s Health Forum in Ireland (MHFI), HSE, Bikeweek 2015, Men’s Development Network, UL Sport and LIT. RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Among the events was an open swim session at UL Sports Arena, Go For Life Games at LIT Sports Hall, Walking Soccer in Abbeyfeale Astro Turf Pitch, a men’s health awareness event at Woodlands House Hotel in Adare, a Great Southern Trail Cycle and a men’s health physical activity information stand at the Daffodil Centre in the Mid Western Regional Hospital. Limerick’s National Camogie League double header to be streamed live WATCH: “Everyone is fighting so hard to get on” – Pat Ryan on competitive camogie squads Hundreds of Limerick men of all ages took part in a series of events marking International Men’s Health Week, which came to a close at the weekend. Email Twitter Previous articleRail tours from Shannon to boost tourismNext articlePictures – Down Syndrome Ireland Night at the Dogs Staff Reporterhttp://www.limerickpost.ie Celebrated in most European countries, as well as in the USA, Australia, New Zealand and a number of other places worldwide, Men’s Health Week aims to heighten awareness of preventable health problems for males of all ages. Linkedin 16/06/2015Limerick Mens Health Week launch. Picture: Alan Place/FusionShooters. 16/06/2015Limerick Mens Health Week launch.Pictured helping to launch the event were, Finbar Ahern, Castleconnell, Co. Limerick, Aine Cunningham, Kileedy Co. Limerick and Denis Collins, Abbeyfeale, Co. Limerick. Picture: Alan Place/FusionShooters. Limerick Artist ‘Willzee’ releases new Music Video – “A Dream of Peace” WhatsApp Limerick Ladies National Football League opener to be streamed live
MivPiv/iStockBy CHRISTINA CARREGA, ABC News(NEW YORK) — Earlier this month, an inmate at Great Meadow Correctional Facility began to notice some of the other prisoners were getting sick. Fearful for his life, he called his wife, Renee Evans-Henry.Evans-Henry said her husband was afraid that the coronavirus had made its way into the Washington County, New York, facility weeks after officials suspended facility visitation as a preventative measure — despite the fact that inmates weren’t told anything. She asked ABC News not use her husband’s name for fear of law enforcement retaliation against him. According to coronavirus data for 45 state prisons released Sunday by the state’s Department of Corrections (DOC), 211 state prisoners and 794 jail staffers have contracted the coronavirus, formally known as COVID-19. Of the infected inmates, five have died while 57 have recovered, according to the report.At Great Meadow, there were seven inmates with confirmed COVID-19 cases as of March 31 and three have recovered, according to the report.Evans-Henry’s husband is the eighth case.“A few weeks ago, he called me and kept saying ‘the virus is in here, the virus is in here.’ He said people are dying and they aren’t giving them any reason,” Evans-Henry, of Queens, New York, told ABC News on Tuesday.Members of the Inmate Liaison Committee are expected to brief all inmates on positive cases — without identifying them per HIPAA privacy rules — and inform them of any new actions that are being taken in response to the global health emergency. For each positive coronavirus case, DOC is expected to follow all Department of Health protocols, including performing a reverse trace to identify and notify any potentially impacted individuals and isolating or quarantining them if necessary.The five inmates who died from the coronavirus were not among the 1,404 housed in Great Meadow, according to the report. Three were in Sing Sing, one was in Otisville and one was in Queensboro Correctional Facility.Despite African Americans making up 13% of the U.S. population, 33% of coronavirus patients are African American, according to Centers for Disease Control and Prevention statistics as of Tuesday. The demographic makeup of the infected and deceased state inmates was not available.Based on figures from the New York State Division of Criminal Justice’s criminal history’s database, of the 13,655 felony arrests in 2018, those sentenced to prison included 6,505 African Americans, 3,813 whites, 3,042 Hispanics, 148 Asians and 147 who were considered “other/unknown.”Evans-Henry’s husband, who is black, is also one of the 98 inmates who volunteered to make the thousands of gallons of “NYS Cares” hand sanitizer to help combat the low stock of the cleanser at state agencies like schools and the MTA, where she’s employed as a bus operator.Evans-Henry’s husband, who is in his 40s and is in good health, wasn’t feeling well on Saturday and went to the infirmary, she said.“The nurse said he had a fever of 108, then 102, then 97 … they gave him the coronavirus test,” said Evans-Henry, who learned of his positive diagnosis on Tuesday morning.Evans-Henry, 42, said that during each call with her husband — who is serving an 8-years-to-life sentence for assault in St. Lawrence County, New York — he said he was afraid he was going to catch the virus because the facility’s conditions were “horrific” and “not clean,” with inmates given only a “thin cloth to wear” on their face.“I really feel numb, lost, confused because I’m trying to figure out how he got it and what precautions did they take to protect the inmates from getting the virus? Only the COs and medical staff are going in and out of there,” said Evans-Henry. “I can still hear him saying it’s there, it’s there, and then he got it.”Visitation ended at correctional facilities statewide on March 14.DOC officials wouldn’t comment directly on conditions at Great Meadow, but said they have taken several preventative measures including allowing the incarcerated population to use state-issued handkerchiefs as masks and stopping internal transfers of incarcerated individuals except for medical and other exigent circumstances. Officials also said they are following enhanced cleaning and sanitizing measures and disinfecting procedures for office surfaces and devices, consistent with CDC and New York State Department of Health guidelines.Evans-Henry said she had to make the painful phone calls to her husband’s family to let them know about his diagnosis. Medical officials told her they were placing him in quarantine for 14 days, she said.“His sister cried,” Evans-Henry said. “I have been praying. I’m hurt. Listening how many deaths are happening worldwide and how this virus is taking people down one by one — how do I help him? How do we fix it? I can’t even talk to him — there’s no phones in the infirmary.”Evans-Henry said that while others may not have compassion for inmates because of the crimes they were convicted of, “they are human beings and are confined in a small space,” despite social distancing guidelines.“He just wants to do his time and come home,” she said. Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.
Green party councillor David Williams, whose son is an NHS doctor in the north of the country, played on the need for national defence of the NHS in a speech before the march began.He said: “We are also celebrating the 70 years of the NHS – its founder Aneurin Bevan said the NHS would last as long as there are people to defend it.“Well we are here to defend it and we will do that until the very end.”SERVICE UPDATES. Delays to our services using Cowley Road in Oxford due to an unexpected march taking place. Please expect delays until the march is over.— Stagecoach Oxfordshire (@Stagecoach_Ox) June 9, 2018The vacancy rate in Oxfordshire hospitals is twice the national average. Both MPs and employers have acknowledged that the high cost of housing is deterring people from taking up jobs in local hospitals.In a parliamentary debate earlier this year, Oxford MP Layla Moran cited the “prohibitive cost of housing” as being the key factor motivating Oxford NHS staff from leaving.She said: “The government can and must take a role collaboratively with stake holders to recognise the unique situation and challenges we face in Oxfordshire.“If we do nothing I believe we risk seeing the rationing of care and treatment and a backlash, quite rightly, from our constituents.”The debate was secured after a leaked memo revealed Oxford University Hospitals Foundation Trust was considering ‘rationing’ chemotherapy treatment owing to a lack of qualified nursing staff.On the eve of Saturday’s march, health secretary Jeremy Hunt promised a “well deserved pay rise” of 6.5% for NHS staff.It would be the first above inflation pay rise for health workers in eight years. NHS staff and their supporters marched down Cowley Road into the city today, calling on the government to introduce an ‘Oxford weighting’ for pay.The march, organised by public service union Unison, culminated in a rally on Broad Street, with hundreds assembled to register their support for Oxford NHS staff.Last week, administrators at Oxford Health Trust and Oxford University Hospitals called for the government to review areas where pay weighting is applied after vacancy rates soared.March organiser and a nurse at the Warneford Hospital in Littlemore, Ian McKendrick, said: “There is a national staffing crisis but it’s particularly sharp in Oxford.“In other parts of the country it is older people leaving the NHS but here it is young workers leaving, which means we are struggling now and won’t have a workforce in the future.”He added that the issue is the high cost of living in Oxford, noting that staff in London get “an extra £6,500” to reflect their situation.Kathy Pitson, a support secretary at the John Radcliffe’s cardiology department for the past 19 years, said the Oxford weighting was urgently needed.“We are having a real problem retaining staff because of the cost of living in Oxford.“I couldn’t even tell you how many vacancies we have in the department.“Young doctors and nurses train here for maybe a year or two but then they get confident in themselves and realise the money is better elsewhere.“We are losing good people because the money isn’t there to keep them and it’s having an impact on everyone else at the hospital.”