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Meagre rate reduction agreed

first_imgA 0.5% reduction in the commercial rate has been unanimously agreed by all of the city councillors, following its proposal by Cllr Diarmuid Scully.The €153,311 saving to pay for this comes from a reduction of that amount in the provision for lump sum payments to retiring members of City Council staff.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Cllr John Gilligan had proposed an increase in the rate by 1% to fund repairs to the water supply in St Mary’s Park but withdrew his proposal when he was given an assurance by the city manager that St Mary’s Park would be dealt with as a matter of priority within the existing budget.Cllr Joe Leddin, who proposed a reduction of 1% in the rate, failed to identify any savings and did not get a seconder to his motion. Advertisement Twitter Previous articleFinal section of M7 opens unceremoniouslyNext articleShortt’s ‘quit’ plea falls on deaf ears admin NewsLocal NewsMeagre rate reduction agreedBy admin – December 23, 2010 384 Linkedincenter_img Facebook Email Print WhatsApplast_img read more

Thursday: What to Do When You Meet Marine Mammals on the Beach

first_imgThe next event in an ongoing Environmental Lecture Series will be about marine mammals and sea turtles that are common in the Ocean City area.Everybody is invited to the free lecture 7 p.m. Thursday (March 19) at the Ocean City Free Public Library in the Chris Maloney Lecture Hall.Sarah Miele, educational coordinator for the Marine Mammal Stranding Center in Brigantine, will be the speaker.Miele will include in her general overview presentation:Encountering stranded animals on the beach and how to proceedHuman effects on ocean mammals, including plastic garbage, fishing line, etc.During late winter and spring, animals that may be seen: grey seals in the cold weather, dolphin in April and warmer weather, and in May, whale migrations feeding closer to shoreFor further information, please visit www.mmsc.org or call 609-266-0538.See flyer below for more in the lecture series.Download (PDF, 261KB)last_img read more

Syracuse unable to stop Wake Forest penalty corners in 4-1 loss

first_img Comments In Syracuse’s last four games, the first half has ended scoreless for the Orange. Against No. 16 Wake Forest (8-6, 2-3 Atlantic Coast) on Sunday, No. 9 SU (8-5, 1-4) was the first on the board. It would be the Orange’s lone goal in the 4-1 loss in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. SU started the first half strong, going against a season trend. In the first half, the Orange had six shots, and only two came off of corners. One of those shots found the back of the cage. The goal came before the nine-minute mark, when sophomore Carolin Hoffmann found the back of the net. Her unassisted goal was her first official goal of the season. Hoffmann previously scored during a shootout at the end of the Penn game a few weeks prior, but because of the nature of a shootout, it didn’t count as a goal. The second half saw a drop-off in SU’s offensive production. Syracuse had three recorded shots on three penalty corners and no shot attempts in open play.While SU was unable to capitalize on its penalty corners, WFU did the opposite. The Demon Deacons used penalty corners to set up all four of their goals. Shorty after SU scored, WFU was awarded a penalty corner. Anne van Hoof shot, but was blocked. Quickly a second corner was awarded, but once again, the shot off it was unsuccessful. A third opportunity seconds later had more success when Jule Grashoff scored, tying the game at 1-1. AdvertisementThis is placeholder textFive minutes later, WFU lined up for a second penalty corner. Once again, the Demon Deacons scored when van Hoof found the back of the net and sent SU into the locker room, down one. It didn’t take long for Wake Forest to expand its lead in the second half. A penalty corner shot by Grashoff was blocked, allowing van Hoof to get the rebound and score. van Hoof scored the final goal as well, also off a penalty corner near the end of the game. Of Wake Forest’s eight penalty corners, four made it past the SU defense. The Orange will play in Syracuse on Friday for its last ACC game this season against Louisville. Facebook Twitter Google+center_img Published on October 14, 2018 at 3:25 pm Contact Kaci: [email protected]last_img read more

Morgan Widner is back after last season’s ACL tear

first_img Comments Morgan Widner dominated at the draw control as a freshman two seasons ago, winning more than half of her chances and ranking seventh in the nation in draw controls per game. Coming into her sophomore campaign, she was expected to do the same. But she was on the sidelines.Against Albany in SU’s third game of the season, Widner tore her ACL fighting for a draw. She sat on the ground, holding her knee in the middle of the field, and didn’t play another game for the rest of the season.After recovering from a tear in her right knee, Widner is back but taking limited draw controls, splitting time mostly with Emily Hawryschuk, Julie Cross and Braelie Kempney. She’s third on the team in draw controls, having won eight so far this season. In total, No. 4 Syracuse (4-1, 0-1 Atlantic Coast) is averaging 13.4 draws per game, tied for 36th in the nation. As she transitions back into her old role, SU head coach Gary Gait wants to slow her process.“It’s nice to have her back,” Gait said. “She’s taken the time and worked on her stick work and her skill level, and I think that’s improved.”Widner tore her ACL on Feb. 22, 2018, as Syracuse was up 9-2 in the first half when Widner fell and was eventually helped off the field. Once the swelling went down, Widner went into surgery and almost immediately after, started rehab for next season. She spent the summer in her home state of Texas where she re-built the strength of her knee and its range of motion.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textWhile going through rehab, Widner looked toward John 13:7 in the Bible to help her through her rebuild. It reads: “You do not realize now what I am doing, but later you will understand.” Now, she writes it on her wrist every day and repeats it to herself as her mantra while she plays.The Orange went 9-10 when she didn’t play the majority of last season, their first losing season in program history. When Widner came back from winter break, before the 2019 season started, she was cleared to play.“It was honestly an experience that was awful in the moment,” Widner said, “but there were so many learning opportunities and just being able to build lacrosse IQ and playing now is so much fun.”Widner has played limited draws in Syracuse’s first five games, splitting time in a rotation of five players. Against Coastal Carolina on Feb. 18, Widner won three straight draws at one point, jumping and snatching them out of the air. A game later, against then-No. 5 Northwestern, Widner recorded zero draws. She’s been a go-to option at times. Others, she’s been forgotten.Since returning from her injury, Widner has added a knee brace during games. Its large size makes her feel “safe and secure,” especially because it’s common for draw control specialists to get hit a lot and end up on the ground. It’s about 10 pounds, Widner said, and makes her feel like a “bionic woman” when she wears it.The weight of the brace was something Widner had to get used to at first. It was more weight affecting her jumping and cutting in games. She worked with Associate Athletic Trainer Kathleen Chaney to get quicker by doing exercises like ladders. Now, the brace doesn’t feel as much of a hindrance.Widner was able to use her time away from the game to work on skills she’s been trying to improve since freshman year. Gait cited going after ground balls and balls in the air as well as limiting turnovers as things Widner improved in her almost year off the field.For Widner, the injury has helped her find enjoyment in even the roughest parts of women’s lacrosse.“Sometimes you’ve got to get broken down to find out who you are,” Widner said. Published on February 25, 2019 at 10:39 pm Contact Kaci: [email protected]center_img Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more