t bar dr martens ‘A great wit and a great journalist’

He said: “Paul was one of the best journalists I ever worked with. The newsroom was always full of humour and Ricko was generally at the heart of it. I’m terribly saddened by the news.”

Former colleague Bev Abbs remembered him as: “The most wonderful man. A lovely friend, helpful and talented work colleague.”

He said: “I used to love talking cricket with Ricko and we used to joke that three of the greats shared the same birthday on October 11 me, him and Sir Bobby Charlton.”

Christine Meigh, who works in editorial admin and worked with Mr Ricketts for many years said: “So so sad. Such a lovely genuine man. Top bloke Simply the Best.”

Jan Perkins, who worked in admin at the paper, said: “A true gent, so kind and funny, he started at Berrows when my dad worked in the camera room and they worked together for years and then I worked at Berrows and loved having a catch up with Ricko.”

Stephanie Preece, of the Worcester News, said: “So sad to hear that the Worcester News has lost one of its finest. RIP. A great local journalist with a wicked sense of humour. He will be very, very sadly missed.”

Kelvin Lye, who works in the Worcester News IT department, was a colleague for 45 years, and recalled his sporting prowess and devilish humour.

He said: “He had an incredible knack of winding me up. I knew he was taking the mickey but I always fell for it. Played in the same skittles team (the mighty Newsmen) with him and other Berrow’s luminaries. He always seemed to be good at any game or sport he played. For a short while he was a neighbour of mine. I can remember a couple of times when he helped push start my car. He gave me a lot of stick about that.

“He would sometimes call me over when he had some computer problem which I usually couldn’t answer. He would say don’t tell me “turn it off and turn it on again”.

“After humiliating me with that glint in his eye we would have a good chat and put the world to rights.”

Former colleague, now Hereford Times editor, John Wilson referred to Mr Ricketts’ cricketing days with the newspaper’s team. He said: “There’s another legend to inscribe on the old Berrow’s Newspapers bat. RIP top bloke.”

While former Worcester News photographer Emma Attwood remembered his “great sense of humour”. She added: “He was always so generous and supportive. His high standards certainly kept me on my toes, for which I am eternally grateful.”

how to lace dr martens ‘Bluefin’ makes big splash winning Best Feature Doc at California Film Awards

Prince Edward Island filmmaker John Hopkins acclaimed National Film Board documentary continues to land international accolades. has hit a strong public concern the world over that humanity has hit its limits with the over exploitation of nature and fragile wildlife.

hit the breaking point, and my film vividly gives you a sense, through this extraordinary story about giant bluefin tuna appearing to be so starving, these days, they are willing to cast aside their natural fear of humans and be vulnerably hand fed by fishermen in open ocean.

need to stop blaming others, and finally look at our part in this, and put the breaks on now or see all go the way of the cod, permanently We need to think for ourselves on this, and truly protect what left for future generations.

taxpayers who underwrite the public cost of fisheries, we all have a stake in this. Aside from a serious blow to our economy, on a personal basis, it will be our fishing communities and families who will lose the most, he added.

is being invited back to Toronto Feb. 27 for a private Talk screening and panel with celebrity chef Ned Bell and OceanWise, targeting the food industry and issues of seafood sustainability and fisheries. Upcoming screenings include a run by Cinema Politica and NFB Movie Nights at public libraries across Canada. It New England premiere at the New Jersey Film Festival takes place Feb. 2. Upcoming screenings also include the Big Sky Documentary Film Festival Feb. 18 in Montana.

dr martens safety ‘mini Whole Foods’ coming to Staten Island

Late last year a market concept sprang up in Middle Village, Queens: Village Barn, a grocery store well stocked with organic meats and produce, gluten free and soy free items plus lines of all natural beauty products.

The market aims to be an affordable health food store for every diet need, particularly for people suffering from a variety of allergies.

Met Foods owner Bill Fani built Village Barn and wants to see the store on Staten Island. The inspiration came from Fani’s grandson who has grown up with food allergies.

“He steered me into this. So instead of having a Food Town or a C Town, I thought, ‘let me take this idea to a totally different level,'” said Fani.

So in the mix of offerings at the newly overhauled Queens market prototype, Fani rolled out an all day sushi station where a chef works to custom order, an in house bakery, grab and go foods and craft beer.

Fani describes Village Barn as a “mini Whole Foods” or Trader Joe’s without the private labels. It’s a world where Fani said “country meets city” and meats are all “Choice” as opposed to “Select.” (“Choice” grade is a notch below “Prime” and “Select,” “Commercial” and “Standard” are the lowest meat grades.)

Fani developed an interest in the food business thanks to his father. His Dad cooked in professional kitchens around the Island like those at Demyan’s Hofbrau in Stapleton and Cosmo’s in Grasmere. The younger Fani began in the grocery business as a teen. Ironically, while working at the former A in Castleton Corners, now Met Foods, Fani told a supervisor, “One day, I will own this store.”

The long time Islander takes pride in the distinctness of his stores, in their prime meats and inventories of locally produced products like Melone Bros. bread, beer and Beezy Beez honey. Crooner classics play on the sound system. Each venue has its own separate seafood department and groceries are intended to appeal to the borough’s diverse cultures.

Fani emphasizes a personal touch with service at each Island location. Home delivery, for example, can be phoned into the store to a personal shopper one is to call in the morning and get on a list from which a store associate will call back later for the order for a nominal delivery fee.
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dr martens flowers ‘My Doc Marten boots saved my foot from being amputated’

The accident happened at around 7.30am on Friday, November 21 as Phebe crossed Vicarage Road, near to Kings Road, as she made her way to Swanshurst School.

The video was captured by a camera on a bus which waited at the zebra crossing for Phebe to cross. A red car is clearly shown overtaking at speed but the vehicle and driver have never been traced.

Phebe, who lives with her parents Paul and Lucy Hilliage, her sister Amy, aged 18, and Amy’s five week old son, in Chirton Grove, Kings Heath, said the traffic had stopped.

“I was halfway across when this car overtook the bus and two cars which had stopped and ran over my foot,” she said.

Shocking Footage: Video of the incident shows the moment the 12 year old girl was knocked down by a hit and run driver

“I dropped to the floor and felt like I was in a dream I was confused and didn’t know what was happening,” Phebe continued.

“This random guy came up to me, then two others, and they carried me to the side of the road.

“Then a woman appeared and gave me her phone and I rang my dad and my brother and told them I’d been knocked down by a car

She was taken to Birmingham Children’s Hospital where doctors operated.

“They told me that if I’d been wearing normal shoes, my injuries would have been so bad they’d probably have had to amputate my foot,” she said.

“It was sheer chance I was wearing my Doc Martens that day, because the day before I’d noticed my shoes had a hole in them so I had to wear my boots.”

High Speed: The video was captured by a nearby bus, that shows a red vehicle overtaking at speed

As well as a broken right ankle, the car also shattered bones in the foot which all had to be removed by surgeons.

Her foot is in a cast and when she returns to hospital in January, doctors will be able to assess how bad the damage is.

Mum Lucy, aged 40, who is unable to work because of arthritis, said: “They say her injuries are life changing and she may need further surgery.

“She’ll need physio and rehabilitation and the damage to the nerves could have affected her balance for life.”

Phebe has been off school since the accident and is being taught at home by teachers from James Brindley School.

Dad Paul, aged 39, who is Lucy’s carer, said: “Before this Phebe was an independent outgoing girl who was loved going to the cinema, shopping and seeing her friends.

“But now she can’t go out until the bones have healed because we can’t risk anyone knocking into her.”

Phebe said : “That driver has ruined Christmas for me.

“I’d planned to go and see my friends, go to the cinema, go shopping and now can’t do any of that. I’m stuck in the house watching telly and have to rely on my mum and dad to do everything for me.

“If I could say anything to the driver I’d say ‘you’re an idiot, a stupid person who needs to learn to drive safely and know that you have to stop at
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doc martens style ‘New’ Ruiz training with Siaca Sr

2 rated challenger Ruslan “White Tyson” Chagaev (21 0 1, 17 KOs) in Dusseldorf, Germany. The Ruiz Chagaev winner will be the mandatory challenger for WBA heavyweight champion Nikolai Valuev. The WBA 1 rated Ruiz promises fans will see a new and improved version against Chagaev. “I’m learning new things from Manny,” Ruiz said. “I’m gradually moving into a new mode. I had leveled off. It hasn’t been since my stepfather trained me that I learned new boxing techniques and skills. I feel really good knowing that when I step in the ring I am bringing a different set of skills and a better mindset. Now I’m working with Manny to get away from being the old me. I’m not going to be lying back, waiting for the other guy, and just swinging away. We’re working on a new training method where I am now throwing punches and moving, not holding and waiting. But what’s really important, is that instead of talking about being the new me, I’m going to show everybody on November 18.”

Universum middleweight and former world champion Felix Sturm (25 2 0, 11 KO) will now have his first fight, after losing the World Champions belt, against the Australian Gavin Topp (20 2 2, 4 KO) on December 2 in the German capital of Berlin. A very sad rearrangement for Luan Krasniqi. His injury, which he suffered during training, is the reason for a change in the program. In a training session in preparation for his fight in Berlin read more .
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dr marten mens shoes 2018 Groundhog Day celebrations around Central PA

Broad Street Market 1233 N. 3rdStreet Harrisburg

Ground Dog Day is Central PA own unique, quirky, fun take on Groundhog Day. Forget Punx Phil have Shipoke Sheena, a dog dressed as a bear pretending to be a groundhog, predicting the weather and the likelihood of an early Spring. Come out for the fun brief with special guest actor William Sanderson (star of Blade Runner, Newhart, Deadwood, and True Blood), Harrisburg Mayor Eric Papenfuse, Masters of Ceremonies Rev. Hal Fox and local historian Howard Parker, and course Sheena. Afterwards, there will be live music by Jonathan Frazier and all of the sights, sounds, and tastes of the Broad Street Market. Free hats and buttons in limited quantities.

Every year the Slumbering Groundhog Lodge of Quarryville has held their observance at the Chateau in the Valley of White Rock located at 248 White Rock Road in Kirkwood, PA. The parade will conclude in front of the Chateau, where the observation squads will give their reports. The observance will also include the induction of new members into the lodge. Each year Baby Class is carefully chosen following a rigorous selection process. Applicants must be at least 35 years old, as the lodge bylaws require all members to be eligible to be a president of the United States. During the induction, one of the Babies will be dunked into the icy waters of the Octorara Creek. Main Street and MariettaAvenue) but we need a lot of peopleto make noiseand wake her up! Bring the family out, enjoy somerefreshments and cheer loudly to bringMount Joy Minnie out for her winter forecast! Don’t forget to wear yoursilly/bizarre hat for the “silly hat”contest. You never know, you may win a prize!

Everyone is welcome to hear what Myerstown’s favorite Groundhog Uni has to say what the weather will be in the next six weeks. This year we will also celebrate the 250th anniversary of the founding of Myerstown. Come out and celebrate Uni’s forecast.

The annual celebration of our weather forecaster in the Pennsylvania Dutch tradition will be held Friday February 2, 2018 at 8 am, at the Myerstown Recreation Park on South College St. Myerstown PA.

Union Kanaal Grundsau Lodsch 17 of Eastern Lebanon County a group of men dedicated in persevering their Pennsylvania Dutch roots have hosted this event since 1981.

This year marks the debut of Mt Gretna Grady. The groundhog, sporting a scarf, aviator cap and goggles, will come out of his hole to provide this year winter forecast. If he sees his shadow, he retreat back into his lodge and go back to sleep. But if he doesn he stay outside to play. There will be refreshments and memorabilia for sale. This event is a fundraiser for the Mount Gretna Volunteer Fire Company.

The Slumbering Groundhog Lodge of York prides itself on carrying on the tradition of recognizing the importance of the groundhog in predicting the weather for the remaining 6 weeks of winter. Very rarely has Yorks own “Poor Richard” been wrong.

The ceremonies will begin at 7:15 at the York Elks Lodge with the annual reciting of the Groundhog pledge, induction of new Groundhog members and then reading of the weather predictions (prognostications).
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dr martens 1461 black smooth A new ally against gerrymandering

Gov. Larry Hogan likes to call Maryland the most gerrymandered state in the country. While we haven not reveiwed the congressional district maps for the other 49 states, one look at Maryland’s pretty much makes Hogan’s case.

The last time redistricting occurred in Maryland was in 2011 under Gov. Martin O’Malley. O’Malley, a Democrat, termed out of office in 2014. Republican Larry Hogan was elected. One of his campaign pledges was to end the state’s practice of gerrymandering.

Gerrymandering is an old political term people love to use. It has a colorful history, stemming from an 1812 political cartoon in theBoston Gazetteshowing Gov. Eldridge Gerry’s map for the Massachusetts Senate looking like demonic salamander the “Gerry mander.” The term stuck.

One look at Maryland’s congressional map from 2011 clearly shows that rather than use preexisting communities and other sensible geographic boundaries, O’Malley squiggled lines in the name of political expediency on the part of the Democrats, not that they need much help in this blue state to begin with.

Prior to the redistricting, Maryland Republicans held two of the state’s eight congressional districts. suburbs.

O’Malley then strengthened the Republicans’ hold on 1st District, comprising the entirety of the Eastern Shore, by extending it through Harford and Baltimore counties. What appears interesting about the 1st District is that O’Malley appears to have made it more difficult for someone actually from the Shore to get elected or, for the Democrats, through the primaries.

As part of his legislative package in this year’s General Assembly session, Hogan is renewing his efforts to end gerrymandering through the establishment of a bipartisan redistricting process. Hogan has proposed the Redistricting Reform Act of 2017.

“Governor Hogan will again push to institute a nonpartisan redistricting process to ensure free and fair elections in Maryland, home to some of the most gerrymandered districts in the nation. The legislation echoes the administration’s 2016 proposal, which was not advanced by the General Assembly despite support from an overwhelming majority of Marylanders,” states a news release from Hogan’s office announcing the initiative.

Hogan appears to have a surprise supporter in his efforts to end gerrymandering O’Malley.

“We must, on a state by state basis, push for an end to gerrymandered Congressional districts,” reads a copy of a speech O’Malley gave last month at the Boston College School of Law.

It is an interesting about face from the man who approved the map for the 3rd District, which starts in Annapolis, wraps around Severna Park on its way to Glen Burnie, slides under Fort Meade on its way to Laurel and out to Olney before shooting a narrow path back up to include a sliver of Baltimore as it heads out west again to Towson. It is one sneaky snake of a district.

“As a governor, I held that redistricting pen in my own Democratic hand. I was convinced that we should use our political power to pass a map that was more favorable for the election of Democratic candidates. That in this hyper partisan era, we should not ‘disarm unilaterally.’ That this was legal and passes Constitutional muster. And it did,” O’Malley’s speech reads, like a confession.

We were part of the chorus that cried foul over O’Malley’s redistricting maps. In his speech, O’Malley points out that the redistricting plan passed a referendum with 69 percent of the vote,”notwithstanding three count them, three nasty lead editorials of opposition by the Washington Post; editorials accompanied by pictures of ugly maps.” We believe those were your maps, sir.

It is good to see O’Malley recognizing the errors of his gerrymandering ways. We hope he will give his Boston College speech, posted on the blog site Medium, here in Maryland, before General Assembly committees, in an effort to move forward a bipartisan redistricting process such as Hogan is calling for.
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black patent dr martens shoes A budget ‘for the rich’

Budget: A budget ‘for the rich’The Government was accused of producing a Budget “of the rich, for the rich”, as reaction varied from support for the business measures to outrage from union leaders.18:41, 21 MAR 2012Updated18:09, 10 JAN 2013Get business updates directly to your inbox+ SubscribeThank you for subscribing!

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The Government was accused of producing a Budget “of the rich, for the rich”, as reaction varied from support for the business measures to outrage from union leaders.

Rail union leader Bob Crow said the tax changes meant that a banker on half a million pounds will receive a “kick back”of money “robbed” from public services and the neediest in society.

Paul Kenny, general secretary of the GMB, said: “The different treatment of people at either end of the income scale is stark. Ordinary families are losing their tax credits and child allowances and suffering pay freezes while people on top salaries of to million a year are getting cash hand outs.”

Local Government Association chairman Sir Merrick Cockell, said: “Today’s confirmation that public spending will continue to fall beyond 2015 has to be accompanied with recognition that councils have so far delivered extremely demanding cuts, which others have failed to match.

“It is simply unsustainable to go on cutting council funding when the adult care system is dangerously overstretched and the country’s roads need a billion upgrade. More of the same into the next funding period would have a serious negative impact on many of the services residents expect councils to deliver.”

Dave Prentis,
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general secretary of the Unison union, said: “The Chancellor’s Budget has given a helping hand out to his rich friends in the City and delivered a slap in the face to the unemployed and low paid families.

“Osborne should be delivering policies to get the 2.67 million unemployed people back into work and economically active. Instead, the Government’s cuts agenda is making the situation worse by adding to those numbers month by month.”

Simon Walker, director general of the Institute of Directors, said: “While any tax reduction is welcome, the Chancellor has not done enough to free business from the burdens and barriers that are holding economic growth back.

“es dearly want the opportunity to invest, create and build, but George Osborne must go much further if he wants to fire up the engines of the economy. There was a bold move on corporation tax, but in the bigger picture this is still not far enough or fast enough.”

Melanie Ward, head of public affairs at ActionAid, said: “We warmly welcome the Government’s continued protection of the aid budget.

“UK aid saves lives and, despite these difficult economic times, we can all be proud that we are not walking away from our commitment to the world’s poorest people.
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FASHION 1997

The beige corduroy pants were flared and the dress was long and black. The 12 up Dr Martens boots were also black, but I had no piercings or tattoos cos they were becoming too mainstream.

On warmer days I wore my big trainers and cargo pants with a crop top. It was a step down from the PVC pants when it came to statement dressing, but it had a certain charm. I didn’t, so instead chose a floppy Brit Pop style, with a red streak,
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like the girl from Republica.

FASHION 2017

These days, I’m a 40 something first time mother and live in breastfeeding dresses and slippers. If I’m lucky I get to leave the house alone once a week; on these occasions I replace the slippers with jandals and dab some chapstick on my lips.

According to my high school teacher mates, the kids are into puffer jackets, jeans and sneakers. Apparently this dearth of style (norm core as it’s known) is because of the death of “tribal” music based youth culture. Kids are more interested in forging an identity on social media than via fashion.

Oh,
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and a friend who owns a vintage clothing store says “mom” jeans are also a go. And 40 per cent of millenials have tattoos. Not so much body piercing these days.

doc martens uk ebay a doctor shortage promises to get worse

Jill Kalcich is a family practice physician in the Upper Peninsula’s Keweenaw Peninsula, just a few miles from where she grew up. (courtesy photo)The Center for Michigan Bridge Magazine

Though her choice of medical school took her to the heart of Detroit, Jill Kalcich always knew she would set up practice somewhere a little less crowded.

That’s how the 2002 graduate of the Wayne State University School of Medicine wound up in the Upper Peninsula’s remote Keweenaw Peninsula, where she is the only physician at Keweenaw Holistic Family Medicine. Her clinic office is just a few miles on country roads from where she grew up. In the winter, that can be an adventure.

“Growing up here, I think, was the biggest impact in that decision,” Kalcich said. “When you are practicing in a rural location, you are actually doing more because you don’t have so much access to specialty medicine.

“I have patients all the way from a few weeks old to my oldest, I think, is 98 years old. I see pretty much everything a vast range of any and all health conditions.”

But Michigan needs many more physicians like Kalcich, according to a recent study by the nonprofit Lansing based Citizens Research Council. It found that four rural counties in Michigan Cass, Keweenaw, Lake and Oscoda consistently fall below recommended ratios of primary care physicians to population. Seven other rural counties most in the northern half of the Lower Peninsula fall below suggested ratios in every primary care field it examined except family practice.

In a ranking extracted from 2012 data, the bottom 10 counties in Michigan had ratios of population to primary care physician ranging from 3,095 to 1 in Arenac County north of Bay City to 7,463 to 1 in Cass County in southwest Michigan. All 10 are rural counties. average of 1,342 to 1.

Analysis by the American Academy of Family Physicians found that a “reasonable” ratio of population to primary care physician is 1,200 to 1.

National research suggests that a shortage of primary care physicians can lower the quality of patient care, even as it drives up costs.

“It used to be that one third of medical school graduates were from rural areas. Now it is about one quarter,” said the CRC’s Nicole Bradshaw.

Based on analysis of federal data, Bradshaw estimated that rural Michigan needs another 60 primary care physicians to meet acceptable standards for physician to population ratio.

Bradshaw said the the rural doctor shortage is compounded by the fact that most physicians set up practice within 100 miles of where they complete their residency most likely a hospital in an urban area.

“Unless they have some sort of tie to a community and they always intended to go to a rural area, the research shows that they are unlikely to practice in a rural area,” she said. population lives in rural areas, while only 10 percent of physicians practice there.

At the same time, the percentage of medical students choosing to specialize in primary care the backbone of rural health care has declined significantly. doctors in 1960 were primary care physicians. It is about 25 percent today.

If projections are correct, and unless physician practice trends change, the shortage of rural primary care physicians in Michigan will only worsen as baby boomer doctors continue to retire.

“At the same time that the aging population is demanding more primary care services, an increasing number of physicians are retiring due to age,” the CRC report stated, citing a 2012 survey of Michigan physicians in which 46 percent said they plan to leave medicine within a decade. .

The Center for Health Workforce Studies of the Association of American Medical Colleges projects a shortage in Michigan of 4,400 doctors including both primary care doctors and specialists by 2020.

And it’s more than a matter of inconvenience for residents in rural areas.

Regions with a wide availability of primary care doctors are “positively and consistently associated with improved outcomes, reduced mortality, lower utilization of health care resources, and lower overall costs of care,” according to a 2008 survey of medical literature by the American College of Physicians. Department of Health and Human Services found. It reported an infant mortality rate of 8 deaths per 1,000 births in the most sparsely populated rural counties, compared with 6.2 deaths per 1,000 births in what it categorized as “large fringe metro counties.” The death rate for adults over 65 was 14 percent higher in rural counties.

Phillip Bergquist, director of Health Center Operations for the Michigan Primary Care Association, suspects that disparity has as much to do with rural poverty, social and lifestyle factors as with a shortage of primary care physicians. He oversees 38 federally funded nonprofit Health Care Centers in Michigan, targeted at rural and urban areas that are medically underserved.

This year’s rankings of health outcomes by county in Michigan, compiled by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, found a mix of urban and rural counties among the state’s bottom 10.

Wayne and Genessee counties, with their high concentrations of poverty in Detroit and Flint, ranked at the bottom. But seven of the remaining eight at the bottom are rural counties.

Little incentive for rural practice

Bergquist said many rural areas have long struggled with chronic shortages of primary care physicians.

“When they have openings ( for physicians), they tend to stay open longer. That tends to be because providers are not always attracted to living in rural communities. Those communities may not have amenities that are attractive to providers or their families.”

And one rural medical executive says rural communities are up against another big barrier to primary care recruitment: Money.
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