Former resident returning for workshop

first_img You Might Like Construction Zone: Area around downtown standpipe to be repaved During the repainting of the standpipe located in downtown Troy, the paved area around the water tower was damaged. Mike… read more Sponsored Content Around the WebMd: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch)Blood Sugar BlasterIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingHave an Enlarged Prostate? Urologist Reveals: Do This Immediately (Watch)Healthier LivingWomen Only: Stretch This Muscle to Stop Bladder Leakage (Watch)Healthier LivingRemoving Moles & Skin Tags Has Never Been This EasyEssential HealthTop 4 Methods to Get Fortnite SkinsTCGThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. As the leading platform for native advertising and content recommendation, Revcontent uses interest based targeting to select content that we think will be of particular interest to you. We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancel Melinda PattisonPeople around Troy will remember her as Melinda Liles. But, when she returns to Pike County in March, she will come as Melinda Joy Pattison.Pattison will be back in Alabama to teach several workshops devoted entirely to the creation and experience of mandalas.“Mandala is just a fancy word for sacred circle,” Pattison said. “In the workshops I conduct, groups create their own unique mandala through the use of discussion, gentle movement, journaling and art making.” Email the author Troy falls to No. 13 Clemson Pike County Sheriff’s Office offering community child ID kits By Jaine Treadwell Pattison was a parent volunteer with the public schools her sons attended and as a substitute teacher as well. She was also involved in the instigation of a high school soccer team.“Over the years, I attended Troy State University studying music and Spanish,” Pattison said. ‘I performed wit the collegiate choir and performed in the musical theater productions of ‘The Music Man,’ ‘Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat’ and ‘Funny Lady.’ I was involved with the Colley Senior Complex as a teacher of yoga and Spanish and was facilitator of an Artist’s Way group.”Pattison was also involved with events at the We Piddle Around Theater in Brundidge, as a part of the opening act of “Come Home, It’s Suppertime.”“I got to sing with the pre-show band, Dan Fraley and friends and that was a lot of fun,” Pattison said. “I also painted one of the window panels.” By Blood Sugar Blaster Published 3:00 am Saturday, February 21, 2015center_img Print Article Former resident returning for workshop Pattison volunteered with the Pioneer Museum of Alabama and with Sav-A-Life and was its director at one time. She helped found the PEO Chapter in Troy. She led several mission groups to West Virginia, North Carolina, Georgia and Texas and Mexico.Since leaving Troy in 2004, Pattison makes her home in New Mexico, which is her native home. She has worked in both county and state government. She served as executive director for a nonprofit food bank for two years.“I live in Santa Fe and work fulltime as an artist and life coach,” Pattison said. “This type of work is interesting and exciting. I have opportunities to lead workshops around the country. When I’m not working, I perform with Schola Contorum, a Gregorian chant singing group. We do several concerts each year in Santa Fe and other venues around New Mexico.”Two of Pattison’s sons live in Troy. One attends Troy University and the other is a safety manager for Evergreen Trucking in Greenville. The youngest son lives in Chicago. Remember America’s heroes on Memorial Day Md: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch) Book Nook to reopen Latest Stories Pattison will conduct workshops in Auburn on March 5 and 6 and one at the Griffin Shack on March 9 at the Griffin Shack in Troy.Anyone interested in participating in the workshop in Troy, may contact Pattison at 575-512-9090.Pattison and her family lived in Troy between the years 1992 and 2004. She was active in the community in a variety of ways. Plans underway for historic Pike County celebrationlast_img read more

Leasehold reforms will take years to become reality, warns legal expert

first_imgThe Government’s confusing new leasehold reform plans could take years to become law, according to one property expert.Far from benefitting millions of leaseholders who had expected the law to be changed almost overnight, Cavendish Legal Group’s Jonathan Frankel, head of its specialist leasehold enfranchisement division, says they’ve been given false hope by the leasehold reform promises as many barriers still remain.Housing Secretary Robert Jenrick announced this week that up to 4.5 million leaseholders would be given the right to extend their lease by up to 990 years at zero ground rent.This means they won’t have to pay any ground rent to the freeholder, which could save them tens of thousands of pounds. A cap will be introduced on ground rent payable when a leaseholder chooses to either extend their lease or become the freeholder, while Jenrick also announced that a new online calculator would make it simpler for leaseholders to find out how much it will cost to buy their freehold or extend their lease.Biggest hurdlesHowever, Frankel says that one of the biggest hurdles for new owners remains, as new leaseholders will still have to wait two years before they can start the process of obtaining their statutory lease extension. “This is one of the key elements of the much-needed reforms,” he says.“So, far from benefitting the many leaseholders who have been waiting for these reforms, it has only served to create confusion.”Frankel is calling for more detail and a timetable for implementation of the leasehold reform plans. He adds: “The clock is ticking as the pressing point remains – the shorter the lease gets; the more costly it will be to extend.”Under current rules, leaseholders of flats can extend their lease at a zero ‘peppercorn’ ground rent, but usually only for 90 years.Cavendish Legal Group’ Jonathan Franke Leasehold Reform January 9, 2021Nigel LewisOne commentAndrew Stanton, CEO Proptech-PR Real Estate Influencer & Journalist CEO Proptech-PR Real Estate Influencer & Journalist 11th January 2021 at 1:23 pmThere has always been a two year period, if a leaseholder fails to want to engage with a vendor of a leasehold property, but who is to say that many may now be more open as they see the way that the direction of travel now is. Also, as pressure grows, no doubt there may be more governmental ‘tinkering’ with the present, woefully inadequate system.Log in to ReplyWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Hong Kong remains most expensive city to rent with London in 4th place30th April 2021 Home » News » Leasehold reforms will take years to become reality, warns legal expert previous nextRegulation & LawLeasehold reforms will take years to become reality, warns legal expertJonathan Frankel of The Cavendish Legal Group says many barriers remain to making leasehold ownership fairer despite the Government’s hoopla.Nigel Lewis9th January 20211 Comment2,319 Viewslast_img read more

Playoff hockey on line for UW

first_imgHead coach Mike Eaves has helped Wisconsin turn around the 2013 season from a dreadful start, but without a WCHA tournament championship, his team may be out of luck for a tournament bid.[/media-credit]The Wisconsin men’s hockey team punched its ticket to St. Paul with a sweep of Minnesota-Duluth this weekend, setting its eyes on the WCHA Final Five and a chance at winning its first Broadmoor Trophy since 1998.After a miserable 1-7-2 stretch early in the season, the Badgers have turned their season around and finished on an impressive 18-5-5 run. The stench of the early season struggles continues to hang over the heads of Wisconsin, which is now fighting for an at-large bid in the NCAA tournament. The first obstacle in the way of Wisconsin’s first tournament bid since 2010 will be Minnesota State.This year the two teams split their series at two wins each with the Badgers winning the last two, both in overtime. Needless to say, the game will likely be a battle between two very evenly matched teams. In his Monday press conference, Wisconsin head coach Mike Eaves credited Minnesota State’s success this year to two main factors: coaching and goaltending.“First of all, they are well coached,” Eaves said. “Mike [Hastings] has gone in there and clearly has a plan.“Also their goaltending has been great,” Eaves added. “The young man has had a phenomenal year and leads that charge for that team.”That second statement should strike fear in the hearts of Badger fans as Wisconsin has struggled all year to put points on the board. UW has scored just 69 goals this season, placing them 10th in the WCHA in that category. Only Bemidji State and Alaska Anchorage – the bottom two teams in the conference – scored fewer goals in 2013.Meanwhile, the Mavericks goaltender, freshman Stephon Williams, is leading the WCHA with a goal against average of 1.84. He also ranks in the top three in save percentage and winning percentage in the conference.Despite the looming Minnesota State defense, Eaves remains optimistic about his team’s chance this weekend in St. Paul, Minn., noting he has always been a big believer in mental toughness of his Badger teams. Eaves believes that this team has the ability to persevere, especially after they handled such a rough start to their season.“I think this group ranks high with their mental toughness,” Eaves said. “They understand the mindset and maturity level that you need to have if you want to try to win a championship because of the tough times in the beginning of the year.”Mental toughness is going to be key for this Badgers team toward the end of its year as it has only two options for getting into the NCAA tournament. Either the team can win the WCHA title and get an automatic bid or keep high hopes for an entrance to the field as an at-large bid through a very uncertain selection process. Clearly, the Badgers have the former on their mind heading north this weekend.“[St. Paul] is really a city that embraces the sport of hockey,” Eaves said. “The building will be packed and we will be right in the eye of the storm. The way you’re treated, that level of play, it is what you did all that work for in the summer. All the stuff that you put up with all year, all the injuries, it’s all to have a chance to be on that stage.“It all comes down to one game by one game. If you look at the whole enchilada, that’s a big gorilla to eat, and you got to start with the first bite.”It would be easy to become a bit nervous in that kind of environment, but Eaves’ ideology of taking it one game at a time should calm the team’s nerves, even if it is attempting to eat a gorilla enchilada, whatever that metaphor may mean.If the Badgers fail to win the WCHA tournament title, their road to the NCAA tournament is rocky and uncertain. Despite being one of the best teams in the nation over the past two or three months, the Badgers early struggles hold just as much weight as their recent success.To make the NCAA tournament, the Badgers are going to need some help from various teams throughout the country in order to sneak in as a 4-seed. They can do themselves a favor with a solid showing, starting Thursday night.last_img read more