mens timberland hiking boots attorney to sue Arkema to recover costs for response to week

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HARRIS COUNTY, Texas Harris County plans to sue Arkema after explosions at a Crosby chemical plant.

Harris County Commissioners gave the go ahead Tuesday for the county attorney to try and recoup the costs of responding to a series of explosions at Arkema’s Crosby chemical plant.

The explosions began Aug. 31 after containers storing organic peroxides overheated following a power outage at the plant. Arkema executives blamed the loss of power on flooding caused by Hurricane Harvey.

Related: Chemicals spark fires at Crosby plant, officials say chemical is ‘noxious’

In all, six containers ignited, releasing chemicals into the air and forcing the evacuation of homes and businesses in a one and a half mile radius.

Harris County Attorney Vince Ryan will file the lawsuit.

company lack of preparedness caused a crisis on top of this horrific storm, Ryan said.

It is the second lawsuit to be filed against one of the world largest chemical manufacturers. The first was filed by several first responders who maintained the evacuation zone but became ill following the explosions and were hospitalized.

Arkema has yet to say exactly what chemicals were released when nearly half a million tons of organic peroxides exploded, but investigations conducted by the Harris County Pollution Control Services, as well as the Harris County Fire Marshal Office uncovered serious violations under the Texas Clean Air Act, according to a news release from the county attorney’s office.

Along with attempting to recover the cost of responding to the week long incident, the county’s lawsuit also will ask the court to review Arkema environmental practices and its emergency preparedness plan.
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mens timberland boots uk Badges and Bandages kicks off

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AUSTIN (KXAN) The Battle of the Boots, Badges and Bandages kicks off Monday. The eighth annual blood drive competition between the Austin Police and Fire departments and Austin Travis County EMS runs all week through Saturday.

You can vote for your favorite department when you donate blood at the North Lamar or Round Rock donor centers. The winner will be announced this weekend.

Cindy Rowe, with the Blood and Tissue Center of Central Texas, spoke on KXAN News on The CW Austin about the event, how you can help choose a winner, and the summer slump they see in donations.

“They’re all working so hard to recruit donors to come in and donate this week so that they can possibly bring in the most donations and be able to have the bragging rights and the traveling trophy but most importantly to help ensure the blood supply is stable and safe this summer at a type when, typically, donations fall,” said Rowe. “People are busy making vacation plans, and schools are closed for the summer.”

Rowe says it’s very important to make up for lost donations, especially those from school donations which make up 20 percent of total supplies on their shelves.

Not only can people donate at the Round Rock and North Lamar locations, Rowe says people can also donate at the mobile blood drives. Once they arrive at the sites, donors will be asked if they want their donations to be credited to a certain department, and that’s when people can use their donation to vote in the Battles of the Boots, Badges and Bandages. Rowe says it will be lots of fun for the family filled with many activities to keep everyone busy. In order to comment here, you acknowledge you have read and agreed to our Terms of Service. Users who violate these terms, including use of vulgar language or racial slurs, will be banned. If you see an inappropriate comment, please flag it for our moderators to review.
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timberland bots Australian Nobel Prize winners

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THE NOBEL PRIZES are among the world’s most prestigious awards. They are the creation of wealthy Swedish chemist Alfred Nobel. Nobel invented dynamite among other things, and, desiring to leave a more positive legacy, left the bulk of his estate to establish the awards in recognition of academic, cultural and/or scientific advances.

The first was handed out in1901 and since then 15 people who have spent significant parts of their life in Australia have been awarded the honour.

All of them have been in the sciences except the 1973 winner, novelist Patrick White. These brainy Aussies have done everything from changing our fundamental understanding of the universe to discovering usable penicillin.

2011 Prof Brian P Schmidt (1967 )

For discovering the universe is expanding faster than we thought

Nobel Prize for Physics; awarded with Professor Adam G Riess and Professor Saul Perlmutter

AustralianProf Brian P Schmidt and Americans Dr Adam G Riess and Professor Saul Perlmutter, discovered that the expansion of the universe is speeding uprather than slowing down, as scientists had previously thought.

They had all been looking at the seemingly tiny measurable movements of distant supernovae and both teams found these were accelerating as they moved away from the centre of the Big Bang (at the edge of the universe).

Before this, popular wisdom held that the pulling force of gravity would slow their trajectory, as well as the universe’s growth.”It was being pushed, which means that gravity is working differently than we expected,” Brian said justafterhe won the award.

Scientists now think that something called ‘dark energy’ may be pulling the universe apart.

2009 Prof Elizabeth Helen Blackburn (1948 )

For figuring out how our DNA ages

Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine; awarded with Americans Dr Jack W Szostak and Professor Carol W Greider

In the 1970s Elizabeth and her colleagues made a discovery that explained how DNA eventually begins to deteriorate and how that ages us. They found out that young DNA is protected by little ‘caps’, called telomeres, at the end of our chromosomes.

These caps, with the help of an enzyme called telomerase, stop our chromosomes from deteriorating. Every time a cell divides, the telomeres are worn down a little bit and the enzyme’s job is to partially rebuild them. When the telomeres are worn beyond repair, cell death is triggered. This eventual wear and tear on our chromosomes is one of the reasons our bodies age.

If we can stop telomeres from deteriorating, some suggest that we may be able to slow the ageing process to extend normal lifespans by betweenfive and 30 years. Telomeres also thought to play a key role in cancers, such as pancreatic, bone, prostate, bladder, lung, kidney, and head and neck cancer. If telomerase can be controlled these cancers may be preventable in the future.

2005 Dr J Robin Warren (1937 ) and Prof Barry Marshall (1951 )

For finding the true cause of stomach ulcers

Nobel Prize in the Physiology or Medicine

In the early 1980s DR J Robin Warren(MBBS) and Professor Barry Marshall proved that stress wasn’t responsible for causing stomach ulcers in millions of people worldwide, as was commonly believed, but instead it was caused by a bacteria called Helicobacter pylori.

Prior to this discovery, peptic ulcers, which affect nearly one in 10 adults, were thought to be brought on by psychological stress, and specialised stomach ulcer medications were the world’s biggest selling prescription drugs. Today, stomach ulcers are treated with simple antibiotics. For those who develop ulcers, however, the bacteria creates painful sores in the stomach walls.

After announcing their finding, the evidence to support their findings began mounting internationally. (See more in 122, p 121).

1996 Prof Peter Doherty (1940 )

For discovering how the body knows which cells are its own

Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine; awarded with Swedish Professor Rolf M Zinkernagel

Peter Doherty and his Swedish colleague discovered a mechanism the immune system (via killer T cells) uses to know if an infected cell is one of its own or if it’s from another organism, such as a cell infected by a virus.

This knowledge helped scientists invent new vaccines, deal with tissue rejection in organ transplant recipients and the treat auto immune diseases, such as rheumatic conditions, multiple sclerosis and diabetes.
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timberland pro uk Baraga players earn Copper Mountain honors

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REPUBLIC Three players from Republic Michigamme and two from Baraga have received Copper Mountain Conference basketball honors in voting by the league coaches.

Two Hawks boys and one girl received honors, while one of each were lauded from the Vikings.

From Baraga, junior Martina Jahfetson earned Second Team girls distinction in the CC Division, while on the boys side, senior Colton Lindemann was named honorable mention.

The undefeated Dollar Bay boys, who won the CC Division, had the Coach of the Year in Jesse Kentala, while PM Division winner Ewen Trout Creek senior Jacob Witt swept the Edward E. Helakoski Most Valuable Player award and Defensive Player of the Year honor.

For the girls, undefeated Chassell claimed all three major awards Brandi Hainault as Coach of the Year, senior Milly Allen as the Helakoski MVP and senior Meg Hokenson as Defensive Player.

Here are the other honorees, with year and school:CC Division First Team Allen, Chassell; Danison, Chassell; Klemett, Jeffers; Laura Lyons, sr., Lake Linden Hubbell; Jenna Pietila, jr., Chassell; Leah Pennala, sr., Jeffers

PM Division First Team Baldwin, Watersmeet; Besonen, E TC; Libertoski, W M; Jenny Labyak, jr., Ontonagon; Taylor Manchester, sr., Bessemer

CC Division Second Team Bailey Poyhonen, sr., DB; Hokenson, Chassell; Dana Kinnunen, sr., Jeffers; Cierra Stevens, sr., Jeffers

PM Division Second Team Abby LeGault, fr., E TC; Caitlin Lynch, sr., Bessemer; Isabelle Lutz, jr., Ontonagon; Paige Berglund, soph., E TC; Alexa Jilek, sr., W M

Honorable mention Kierstyn Codere, sr., LL H; Holly Wardynski, jr., Ontonagon;
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Fahren Kolpack, jr., Ontonagon

Conference Elite Team Witt, E TC; Devin Schmitz, sr., DB; Jaden Janke, sr., DB; Jacob Suzik, sr., W M; Carson Turner, sr., Jeffers; Abe Gockenbach, jr., Chassell

CC Division First Team Schmitz, DB; Janke, DB; Turner, Jeffers; Gockenbach, Chassell; Aaron Barnes, sr., Chassell

PM Division First Team Witt, E TC; Suzik, W M; Brayden Tomes, sr., Bessemer; Eli Nordine, jr., E TC; Eddy Polakowski, jr., Ontonagon

CC Division Second Team Carter Crouch, soph., LL H; Elijah Soumis, jr., Chassell; Brandon Thompson, sr., DB; David Jukkala, sr., Jeffers

PM Division Second Team Mason Saubert, jr., W M; Cade Mazzon, jr., Bessemer; Tanner Balcomb, sr., Ontonagon; Tyler Busch, jr., Bessemer; Henry Menegoz, jr.,
timberland pro uk Baraga players earn Copper Mountain honors

shops that sell timberland boots B Club brings teen center to MSJ

baby timberland B Club brings teen center to MSJ

Ezra Robichaud, left, Mount St. Joseph sophomore, serves a pingpong ball to opponent Roahan McGee at the school’s Wave Cave Wednesday afternoon. The Wave Cave just opened for local teenagers from MSJ and other area schools in an expansion by the Boys Girls Club of Rutland County. ROBERT LAYMAN / STAFF PHOTOS

The Boys Girls Club of Rutland County has relocated its teen center and opened the gathering place in its new homeat the Mount St. Joseph Academy on Wednesday.

Freddie Cannon, the Boys Girls Club’s teen program coordinator, tries to encourage membership during an assembly in the chapel at Mount St. Joseph Academy this week.

The center has ping pong, foosball, video games and televisions. But Freddie Cannon, teen center coordinator, said there would also be programs to help students plan their college careers and trips to let local high school students get a look at life outside Rutland County. “We’ll have a lot of fun. I’m a lot of fun. Let’s all have fun together,” Cannon said to an assembly of students Wednesday afternoon.

Phil Hall, assistant principal of MSJ, said he knows Cannon from his own time working with the Boys Girls Club in Brandon. Hall is also a board member for the Rutland club.

For MSJ, which has about 120 students, the teen center will provide a place for students to spend time when classes are over, Hall said.

Providing a place for students has been an issue, he said, because some students who don’t live in Rutland need a place to spend time between the end of classes and the beginning of an extracurricular activity.

“Over the last couple of years, we’ve a lot students come in from, say, Brandon, the Castleton area and sort of all those Otter Valley towns that are far away,” Hall said. “(The students) don’t want to go home in between school and practice. We’ve had a lot of that. Sometimes there’s nobody here and it gets a little tricky. This cleans all that up.”

The Boys Girls Club had run a teen center at Hickory Street Apartments, but Cannon said after it became clear that operation was no longer financially feasible, there was a possibility of having to eliminate the programming until MSJ agreed to host the center.

While the center will be inside the academy, in a student lounge nicknamed, “the Wave Cave,” Cannon said it would be open to all teenagers in Rutland County.

However, he said there is no transportation provided by the Boys Girls Club. A Rutland High School bus does stop near the MSJ campus.

Hall said the Wave Cave preceded him, but was closed for a number of years until students approached him earlier this year with a plan to reopen the lounge.

Cannon encouraged students to sign up to be part of the center. He said he wanted to see 100 of the 120 students sign up to use the center.

“You all got nothing to do after school? You all got nothing to do at home?” he asked the students. “Chill with me. Come upstairs and chill with me on the second floor. We’ll be in the ‘Wave Cave.’ I need you all. Please.”

He told the students about a contest run by the national Boys Girls Club that awards $10,000 a year for college. Cannon said the Vermont winner could win $2,500 a year.

Addressing the student bodyWednesday, Cannonsaid without MSJ’s student council working ” diligently,” the teen center could not have been opened at the school. He thanked students, faculty and staff for welcoming the Boys Girls Club to their school.

“I’d rather see the white of the kids’ eyes than some green dollars,” Cannon said. “That’s my thing. As long as they’re here having fun, we’ll be in business.”
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timberland safety trainers Attorneys for Michelle Martens seek

timberland 2011 Attorneys for Michelle Martens seek

In Michelle Martens case, police reports show she detailed not only the rape of her own child but how she watched as Fabian Gonzales and Jessica Kelley dismembered the little girl. Then according to Michelle, they made tacos and acted like nothing ever happened.”They may want to attack the statements as the product of what’s called false confession which is certainly an issue in a lot of cases these days,” Day said.The medical examiner’s report shows 10 year old Victoria was murdered, dismembered and set on fire.All three suspects in this very high profile and gruesome crime have some of the best defense attorneys in New Mexico, Day says they have to.He says no matter how horrific and disturbing the case, including this one where a little girl is murdered, you want to make sure the i’s are dotted and t’s crossed, so there are no mistakes and no reason for mistrials.
timberland safety trainers Attorneys for Michelle Martens seek

timberland beanie Bailing Out of Trouble Part 2

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Speech to Text for Bailing Out of Trouble Part 2

Below is the closed captioning text associated with this video. Since this uses automated speech to text spelling and grammar may not be accurate.

lawsuit that started it all. well. now, time is ticking, and as i found out, one attorney doesn’t plan on stopping until the county fixes the problem. michael sutherlin is an attorney on a mission. 12:01:13,09 “years ago, i had a jail in vermillion county, and under a different statute, listen to what he says he’s done in the past i persuaded a circuit court judge the jail was unconstitution al and after a week he closed the thing.” he’s gotten similar results in other counties now, he admits, vigo county probably won’t see the same thing. however, he says there’s a “big” problem, and something’s gotta give. 12:00:28,04 you see that many people crowded in one place, with nothing to do,
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but look at television. it’s not very healthy.” it started when jauston huerta filed a lawsuit against county leaders. he said an inmate fell on him because the jail was too crowded. “under the constitution, we have a right to expect protection. just weeks ago, he’s asked for a three judge panel. they could impose fines. or even release inmates, if they feel it’s necessary. likely? not for sure, but sutherlin says he is pushing. “then we have a hearing, and it’s up to me to put on the evidence to show that there’s been no adequate response by the council.” here’s what county leaders have tried. they looked into building a 65 million dollar new jail at the international paper mill in february of 2017. but that never happened. then, the vigo county council had a vote on a tax that would fund the jail in november of 2017. but they voted to delay that, indefinitely. . so, essentially nothing has changed. and the lawsuit goes to a hearing in october of this year . 12:04:46,02 “they haven’t done anything! so the council is holding everything up by not approving that funding.” strong words from sutherlin. we asked the council to respond. council member brendan kearns had strong words of his own. 14:27:22,10 “here’s what happened. i listened to the taxpayers. i listened to people that supported me. i listened to the people that didn’t support me. they don’t want this.” kearns says he doesn’t think a new jail in a hurry is the answer here. it’s a reason he says the council hasn’t approved funding. kearns says he’s not budging until they’ve done research . that’s even after hearing sutherlin’s plans. 14:25:51,21 “rondrell: are you worried about this lawsuit? kearns: no. i mean i don’t worried about these kind of things. what i’m worried about is our county rondrell.” and it looks like that research will happen. county commissioners have chosen a group to assess a new jail. it could take months to complete. but it’s time kearns says is necessary. all the while, this attorney will stay in motion. county commissioners tell us . they understand the position of michael sutherlin. they say progress has slowed on the jail issue. because they quote had to back track many times,
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due to people’s opinions.” we also reached out to the vigo county council president aaron loudermilk. he did not respond. i’ll have

timberland rugby shirt Australian snakes look like American snakes

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AUSTRALIAN SNAKES HAVE evolved the same types of advanced body forms as their counterparts in North America, even though they’ve been on separate continents for millions of years, new research has shown.

“Australia has a death adder, a stout cryptically coloured ambush predator that looks, for all practical purposes, like a typical [American] viper.

Studying the form and structure of a large number of preserved snake specimen, the researcher found that Australian snakes evolved and diversified to fill the same type of roles that different kinds of snakes occupy in North America demonstrating the evolutionary theory of convergence.

Australian snakes have a unique diet

Even though Australian snakes may have evolved with quite similar physical characteristics to North American snakes, they differ in one of the most important ecological attributes, say researchers: their diet.

“Most small snakes that live in sand or leaf litter in North America tend to eat arthropods like spiders and scorpions. But in Australia, those same snakes tend to be prefer lizards or other snakes; there is almost no overlap in diet between snakes that are otherwise very similar,” Dan says.

While North America’s snake population has evolved from many different groups, including rattlesnakes, gartersnakes and king snakes, Australia’s snake population has evolved from only one major group called the ‘elapids’ (which include cobras, coral snakes, mambas and kraits).

The American Chilomeniscus stramineus (l) and the Australian Simoselaps anomalus (r) look similar, but evolved on different continents over millions of years. (Credit: Kate Jackson/Dan Rabosky)

Snakes look the same but behave quite differently

The idea of convergence usually extends to the supposed function of animal features. “Most biologists tend to assume that convergence in the physical appearance for a group of organisms implies that they must be ecologically similar,” Dan says.

But this study shows that that assumption does not necessarily hold true. “Despite the extreme morphological similarity between Australian elapids and North American snakes, there are profound differences,” Dan says.

Dan hopes this new research, published by the Proceedings of the Royal Society B, will shed light on the spectacular evolutionary diversification of this ‘charismatic’ group of snakes.
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timberland safety boots sale Barclays bank worker admits helping crime network launder

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A Barclays bank worker and four other men haveadmitted being part of a network responsible for laundering at least 16 million, following an investigation by the National Crime Agency (NCA).

Over a three year period, the group set up and controlled around 400 bank accounts in a conspiracy which involved receiving stolen funds into one account, then dispersing it in smaller amounts to a number of other accounts, the NCA said.

Nilesh Sheth, 53, a personal banking manager at Barclays, was instrumental in the opening of a large number of these “mule” accounts,using false ID and address documents, the NCA said.

Sheth pleaded guilty at the Old Bailey in June, along withIurie Mereacre, 37, who ran the money laundering service from his home in Woodford Green, north east London, along with his associates, brothers Iurie Bivol, 36, and Serghei Bivol, 31.

Ryingota Gincota, 28, had opted to go on trial, but pleaded guilty at a hearing on Tuesday, the NCA said.

Prior to their arrests in November 2016, the group was under surveillance by the NCA and was seen meeting with Sheth on numerous occasions at the bank, and in public places including restaurants and car parks.

On the day of the arrests, NCA officers recovered multiple mobile phones, financial ledgers, and 70 “mule” packs from Mereacre’s flat. These packs contained ID and banking documents, bank cards and security information that enabled the group to access the accounts.

Officers also seized a hand written step by step guide to money laundering, which contained instructions on how to move money to accounts at various banks and notes on which accounts had been blocked by bank security.

A search of Sheth’s home in Redwoods Close, Buckhurst Hill, Essex, recovered more than 16,000 in cash and nine mobile phones hidden in various places around the house, including under the kitchen sink and tucked behind the sofa cushions.

A number of the phones had been used to communicate with Mereacre and contained text messages sent between the pair, organising meetings and payment.

Mereacre, Iurie Bivol,and Serghei Bivol, all ofThe Broadway, Woodford Green, admitted to conspiring to acquire criminal property and possession of a control article for use in fraud on June 15.

Sheth pleaded guilty to possession of criminal property and entering into a money laundering arrangement on June 15, whileGincota, of Broomhill Road, Woodford Green, admittedpossession of a control article for use in fraud on Tuesday.

Mike Hulett, head of operations at the NCA’s National Cyber Crime Unit, said: “Criminals rely heavily on money launderers like Mereacre and his associates in order to access their profits.

“Sheth abused his position of trust at the bank to knowingly open sham accounts for the network, providing a vital service which enabled them to launder 16 million worth of stolen cash.

“We have had tremendous support from colleagues across law enforcement and the banking industry to shut down this money laundering network, causing serious disruption to the organised cyber criminals who used their services.”

Rose Marie Franton, of the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) International Justice and Organised Crime Division, said: “The evidence we gathered showed how Nilesh Sheth abused his position as a bank employee for personal gain by facilitating the laundering the criminal proceeds of an organised crime group both within the UK and across borders.”

A spokesman for Barclays said: “This is a rare occasion where an individual deliberately exploited our systems. We have worked with and supported the NCA with this investigation and welcome the outcome of proceedings. Barclays will always support law enforcement in identifying criminal activity and bringing prosecutions.”
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timberland uk B Club just getting warmed up

timberland shops B Club just getting warmed up

Violist Gabo Lewis, right, teaches children at the Rutland County Boys Girls club about his instrument during a performance with other members of the Killington Music Festival. The group was about to play Mozart’s “The Hunt.” More photos, page B10. ROBERT LAYMAN / STAFF PHOTOS

With more than a month of summer remaining for 2017, local young people still have time to take advantage of the activities at the slightly unconventional summer camp hosted by the Boys Girls Club of Rutland County.

The camp is not a traditional overnight camp and participants go to different places, rather than a central campground. But many of the outdoor activities like swimming and sports are part of the fun, according to the club’s executive director, Larry Bayle.

The camp is for kids from ages 5 to 12. Participants do not need to be from the Rutland City.

Ariella Hawkins, 9, of Rutland, said at the club’s Merchants Row headquarters during a recent visit that she liked visiting the pool and the park.

Asked what she liked best, she said, “Just having fun.”

She said she liked playing with her friends and making new friends during the camp.

“Outside of here is just kinda, like, boring,” she said.

Camp director Courtney Santor said activities include visits three times a week to the Northwood Pool in Rutland Town, outside games at Meadow Street Park, Lego building at the Rutland Free Library or Wonderfeet Museum, gardening with local farmers market organizers, free movies at Flagship Cinema, and Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics,
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or STEM, educational activities. On rainy days, children can visit the gym.

Participants are supposed to pay $130 a week but scholarships can greatly reduce the cost.

“We make sure nobody gets turned away,” Bayle added.

Bayle, who has been at the club for 10 years, said he started the camp when he first arrived at the Rutland club. The camp has grown every year and Bayle said Santor had done a lot of work to increase enrollment.

“We’re seeing more kids this summer than we ever have,” The Northwood Park pool is a popular summer destination for the Boys Girls Club.

The 30 to 35 kids a day that have take part in the camp is an “all time high” for the Rutland County club and Bayle attributed it to Santor’s recruiting.

However, Bayle said he was also proud that kids, once they get to the camp, find a variety of activities that are safe, educational and fun.

“We have a curriculum based on safety, fun and accountability,” he said. “We have a staff of five people, all of them have degrees related to child development.”

Educational activities for kids at the campground are especially important because many are from economically disadvantaged families, Bayle said.

Bob Ramunto, director of operations for the club, pointed out that not all the activities are for younger children. Staff member Freddie Cannon runs the club’s new teen center which Bayle said was undergoing its first change since the Boys Girls Club of Rutland County, one of five in Vermont, opened.

The change was made this summer. Bayle said the teen center was formerly open after school but club officials wanted to give students a safe and positive place to be on evenings and weekends.

The center has a place for kids to play basketball, televisions, computers and “a lot of video games, unfortunately,” Bayle said with a laugh.

The Boys and Girls Club of Rutland County serves free meals during the summer to members of the club. The kids at camp get breakfast,
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and lunch and dinner are available to visitors at the teen center.