The City of Burlington will be conducting an inventory of historicbuildings over the next several months in an area of Burlington’s HillSection historically known as known as “Prospect Park.”Lyssa Papazian, a historic preservation consultant, and Phillip Barlow, agraduate student in historic preservation, will be recording architecturalstyles, details, history, and photographing buildings for the City’sHistoric Sites and Structures Survey. This survey is an inventory ofhistoric structures that is used to assist city & state officials,researchers, and property owners in planning for the protection,preservation, interpretation, and promotion of important cultural andarchitectural resources.The area of the City being researched this year is between South Prospectand South Willard streets south of Main Street in the city’s Hill Sectionneighborhood. More specifically, there are two areas: § Prospect Park -North, South Prospect St. from the south side of Main St. to Cliff St.,east of South Willard St.. This area includes primarily residentialbuildings dating from 1910 to 1940 including excellent examples of theColonial Revival style. § Prospect Park -Middle, South Prospect St. fromthe south side of Cliff St. to Ledge Road, west to South Willard St.. Thisarea includes primarily residential buildings dating from 1900 to 1940.Of the cities over 10,000 buildings, less than 3,000 have been inventoriedfor their potential national, state, or local historic significance. Muchof the original survey work in Burlington was completed in the 1970’s bythe VT Division for Historic Preservation as part of a statewideinitiative. Subsequent surveying has been completed more recently in theOld North End and along Shelburne Street by the City using grants madeavailable by the VT Division for Historic Preservation and the NationalPark Service.If you have any questions or would like more information, you can call theBurlington Planning & Zoning Department at 865-7194.
by: Alex CastleySince the Next Top Credit Union Executive competition, people have asked me how to get buy-in from their executive team for some of their creative ideas. I’m lucky enough that the executive management at my Credit Union allows for creativity to flow and has given us the freedom to execute on some of the zany stuff we have done. But it wasn’t always so easy. When we made our first Banks? No Thanks! video, it was met with a certain level of skepticism from most people. The CEO was encouraging, but there was hesitation from most as YouTube and social media were not ‘things’ we had done before. To help you get your zany, innovative ideas accepted, I’ve compiled a list of four ways to get executive buy-in to your creative ideas.Hire the right executive team. Okay, maybe it’s not your choice. But having a strong supportive executive team to begin with is critical!Do your homework. Who can you engage with your idea? What benefits might it have? What is your Credit Union missing out on? For us, we knew we needed to pay attention to the younger demographic for sustainability. Yet, all of our existing touch points with potential members were through channels focused on an older demographic (e.g., newspaper). To attract a younger demographic, we needed to do something different. continue reading » 5SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr
In today’s workforce, we have both on-site staff and remote staff. In our current climate and precautions surrounding COVID-19, working remotely has become a necessity for as many people as possible. Leading a remote workforce requires some different skills than managing in person, including setting up different expectations and managing different interactions. Whether there is a short- or long-term need for you to manage remote staff, you may need new ways to manage workflows, workloads, collaboration and keeping staff connected.Here are a few tips for leaders managing remote workers:Leverage technology. Be sure you understand what technologies are available and ensure that your team members have access to them and know how to use them. Several platforms support instant messaging and virtual calls, including GoToMeeting, Zoom, Microsoft Teams, WebEx, Google Hangouts and Skype for Business. Some of these are free to leverage amid COVID-19 and some may be included in software you already utilize.Set expectations. Clearly set out the expectations you have for your team, especially any that may not be used to working from home. Discuss whether the change in environment—and the change in society–means adapting working hours, timelines, meetings or other collaboration. continue reading » ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr
There are a couple of points I would like to make in regards to Graham Higgins’ May 15 letter, “Dems brought us bad casino decision.” His reference to the charging of sports groups over $200 for each police car that has to be called to the field due to a disturbance is indeed a travesty. But if he wants the fee to be expanded to cover the casino. Why not expand it to cover all disturbances at any commercial establishment? Why discriminate against sports groups or the casino? By the way, what are we paying taxes for anyway? Also, his statement: “I believe we now have a casino teetering on lawlessness” is a gross exaggeration. There have been melees at other venues such as sports stadiums, etc., and they have never been branded as “places teetering on lawlessness.”I’m a frequent visitor of Rivers casino. Their security department and its procedures for maintaining a safe environment and for handling incidents are exemplary.Paul FoxSchenectadyMore from The Daily Gazette:EDITORIAL: Beware of voter intimidationSchenectady High School senior class leaders look to salvage sense of normalcySchenectady NAACP calls for school layoff freeze, reinstatement of positionsMotorcyclist injured in Thursday afternoon Schenectady crashSchenectady’s Lucas Rodriguez forging his own path in dance, theater, music Categories: Letters to the Editor, Opinion
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15:00 Offshore ExperienceCasestudies: Brouwersdam & OTEC for IslandsSpeakers (more speakers TBA):Berend Jan Kleute, CTO, BlueriseAndrew Smith, Director, Dejablue The 4th annual Marine Energy Event, taking place on 24 October 2018 from 13.00 – 17.00, provides an up-to-date market outlook for marine renewable energy projects – focusing on the latest developments in wave, tidal, ocean thermal, and salinity gradient power generation.Navigated by chairman Peter Scheijgrond (Member of the board, EWA – Dutch Energy from Water Association), delegates can expect real world case studies from across the globe as well as insights into the drivers for investors and supply chain to become involved in marine energy projects. 13:30 Market OutlookSpeakers (more speakers TBA):Peter Scheijgrond, Ocean Energy Expert, Dutch Marine Energy CentreAndre Hoogeveen, Project Manager, BAMMartin Edlund, CEO, Minesto 14:30 Break 17:00 Networking drink
The article above was sponsored by Bassoe Offshore. If you’re interested in showcasing your expertise, analyses, and project endeavors on Offshore Energy Today via sponsored content, please contact our account manager Mirza Duran at firstname.lastname@example.org Brought to you by Bassoe OffshoreOn the back of the success of the Bassoe Analytics website, Bassoe Analytics has decided to go mobile. Now you can access Bassoe’s open source offshore rig database when you’re on the go.Since we launched Bassoe Analytics in March 2018, we’ve seen our community of users grow well into the thousands.Bassoe Offshore has gradually added features and functionality to make offshore rig data more accessible to the market and create a platform for users to contribute knowledge they’d like to share.Now, Bassoe Offshore decided to take Bassoe Analytics one step further with a free mobile app.With the Bassoe Analytics app, you’ve got the offshore rig market in your pocket. You’ll be able to use most of features from our web platform in a convenient and enhanced interface. And you’ll find a wide range of commercial data, technical data, asset valuation data, and data visualizations for the offshore rig market, including:Contract backlogUtilizationContract fixturesRig specificationsSale and purchase transactionsRig valuesAnd just like the web version of Bassoe Analytics, you can contribute to making the database better for the community of users by editing data and adding rig photos right from your phone or tablet.If you’re already a Bassoe Analytics user, you can sign into the app with your current credentials. New users can sign up right from the mobile app will also be able to access the web application.You can download the app from the Google Play or App Store via the links below. Get Bassoe Analytics on your device today!
Tune to The Sports Voice-Country 103.9 WRBI for exciting coverage of Boys High School Basketball Sectionals on Friday Night.On Country 103.9 WRBI and www.wrbiradio.com, Sectional 29 Doubleheader at Greensburg. Game 1-Greensburg takes on Franklin County tipping off at 6. Game 2 follows as Batesville battles Lawrenceburg. WRBI’s Countdown To Tipoff will be at 5:30. Andy Koors and Jack Smith will have the call.On 88.1, Sectional 45 Doubleheader at Southwestern Hanover. Game 1-South Ripley will go up against Austin tipping off at 6. Game 2 follows as Milan squares off versus Switzerland County. Brian Samples and Shawn Halcomb will have the call.We will also keep you updated with the games at Sectional 60 at South Decatur. Game 1-Rising Sun will take on South Decatur tipping off at 5. Game 2 follows as Jac-Cen-Del will battle Oldenburg Academy.Indiana Sports Talk with Bob Lovell follows starting at 9:30.Good luck area teams at The Sectionals!
The Bulldogs took the lead for good with three runs in the fourth inning. In the fourth, Werner tripled on a 3-2 count, scoring two runs and Caleb Raab singled on the first pitch of the at bat, scoring one run. GAME TWOWerner Strong At The Plate As Batesville Defeats Grant CountyFour hits from junior Quinn Werner paved the way to victory for Batesville over Grant County 10-7 on Saturday. Werner singled in the first, singled in the second, tripled in the fourth, and singled in the sixth.Batesville earned the victory despite allowing Grant County to score five runs in the second inning to allow them to take an early lead. After Batesville scored one run in the top of the fifth, Grant County answered with one of their own. The Bulldogs scored when an error resulted in one run.Sophomore Shane Meer earned the victory on the pitcher’s mound for Batesville. He went four innings, allowing two runs on two hits and striking out three. Trey Heidlage threw one inning in relief out of the bullpen. Heidlage recorded the last three outs to earn the save for Batesville.Nate Slavin started the game for Batesville. He lasted two innings, allowing eight hits and five runs while walking one.The Bulldogs scattered 15 hits in the game. Werner, Joe Bohman, Raab, and Lane Oesterling each racked up multiple hits for Batesville.The win puts the Bulldogs 7-2 and 3-1 in the EIAC.GAME THREE Lane Oesterling was the winning pitcher for the Bulldogs to achieve his third win on the year. He lasted five and two-thirds innings, allowing two hits and six runs while striking out seven. Caleb Raab came into the game in the sixth and threw one pitch to get out of the inning with no runs scored. Freshman Sam Voegele entered the game out of the bullpen in the seventh and recorded the last three outs to earn the save for the Bulldogs.Batesville collected five hits and Cooper had two in the high-scoring affair. Courtesy of Bulldogs Coach Justin Tucker. Bulldogs Struggle To Find Groove Against St. Henry’sThe Bulldogs lost 11-5 in their third game of the Doc Morris Invitational, as they lost 11-5 to St. Henry’sIn the second inning, St. Henry got their offense started when Stewart’s sac fly scored one run for St. Henry’s.The Bulldogs took the lead 2-1 in the top of the fourth with back to back suicide squeeze bunts by Joe Bohman and Brayden Worthington.Henry pulled away for good with four runs in bottom of the fourth inning.The Bulldogs put up three runs in the seventh inning, as Trey Heidlage had an three RBI double in the inning.Kraus pitched St. Henry to victory. He went seven innings, allowing five runs on five hits and striking out seven.Freshman, Peters, took the loss for Batesville. He went four innings, allowing five runs on nine hits and striking out two.The loss takes the Bulldogs to 7-3 on the year and 3-1 in the EIAC. The Bulldogs will be get back to conference play on Monday, as they will take on Franklin County. Although Cooper was able to plate five runs in the second inning, the Bulldogs took the lead for good with five runs in the third inning. In the third Nate Slavin’s sac fly scored one run for Bulldogs, Trey Peters singled on a 1-0 count, scoring one run, Pearson threw a wild pitch allowing two runs across the plate for the Bulldogs and Caleb Raab singled on a 1-1 count, scoring one run.Raab, Peters, Quinn Werner, Joe Bohman, and Voegele each managed one hit each.The win puts the Bulldogs at 6-2 on the year and 3-1 in the EIAC. Batesville traveled to Erlanger, Kentucky to participate in the 30th anniversary of the Doc Morris Invitational, where each team plays three total games. The Bulldogs took on Cooper High School in game one, Grant County High School in game two, and St. Henry’s High School in game three.Bulldogs Hang on for Win Over Cooper Despite Early 5-Run InningBatesville weathered a scare by Cooper High School in the second inning where the Bulldogs coughed up five runs, but the Bulldogs still won 8-6 on Friday.
The Jac-Cen-Del Junior High Cross Country teams hosted a dual meet with Switzerland County on Tuesday (9/4) evening. The JCD girls’ team finished 2nd and the JCD boys’ team finished 2nd in the meet.Sept4@JCDCourtesy of Eagles Coach Steve Narwold.