Summer weddings, an anniversary service and a blue grass concert are all marking the reopening of Ellis Chapel, closed for the past two summers due to COVID-19 restrictions.
This “beautifully restored” chapel, located in Puslinch Township, is cared for by a group of committed and loyal volunteers, says a news release.
Wilby will be looking to kickstart England’s gold rush in the pool as he defends his men’s 200 metres breaststroke title. Scotland’s Ross Murdoch, who finished runner-up to Wilby on the Gold Coast four years ago, may have other ideas. Birkenhead’s Freya Anderson is in the women’s 200m freestyle alongside Olympic champion Ariarne Titmus, while Wales’ Dan Jervis is in the men’s 400m freestyle.
Kenny will be in action when the track cycling gets under way at the Lee Valley Velodrome in London, racing alongside Josie Knight, Maddie Leech and Grace Lister in the women’s team pursuit. And husband Jason will be coaching as Ryan Owens, Joe Truman and Hamish Turnbull chase gold in the men’s team sprint.
Birmingham-born Joe Fraser, the former world champion on parallel bars, will lead England’s bid to retain their men’s team title at the NEC on a day that also doubles as individual qualifications. Experienced duo Frank Baines and Hamish Carter will hope to steer Scotland into at least the silver medal position, while Northern Ireland’s Rhys McClenaghan attempts to qualify on pommel.
Yee is a big favourite to build on his silver medal from the Tokyo Olympics as he stars in the men’s triathlon. The outcome of the women’s event is far less cut and dried with Georgia Taylor-Brown, like Yee a double medallist in Japan, facing stiff competition from former world champion Non Stanford, who is representing Wales, and another world champion in Bermuda’s Flora Duffy.
England’s bid to retain the netball title they won so thrillingly on the Gold Coast kicks off with a Group B game against Trinidad and Tobago. Featuring a sizeable contingent of players who were present on the Gold Coast, Jess Thirlby’s side are full of confidence, but are sure to have to overcome perennial favourites Australia and New Zealand once again.
Schedule and event timetable today
Friday 29 July
Lawn bowls and para lawn bowls: 8:30-13:45, 15:00-20:15
Badminton: 09:00-12:30, 14:00-17:30, 19:00-22:30
Gymnastics: 09:00-14:30, 17:00-20:30
Hockey: 09:00-12:30, 14:00-17:30, 19:00-22:30
Rugby Sevens: 09:00-13:30, 17:30-22:00
Table tennis and para table tennis: 09:30-14:30, 16:00-21:00
Cycling; track and para track: 10:00-13:00, 16:00-18:30
Aquatics; swimming and para swimming: 10:30-12:30, 19:00-22:00
Cricket T20: 11:00-14:30, 18:00-21:30
Triathlon and para triathlon: 11:00-16:00
Boxing: 12:00-15:00, 18:30-21:00
Netball: 12:00-15:30, 18:00-21:30
Squash: 12:00-15:15, 18:00-20:30
Basketball 3×3 and wheelchair basketball 3×3: 15:30-18:00, 19:30-22:00
Bengaluru news: Block your calendars for these exciting events in Bengaluru this Saturday
Yamini C S | Edited by Chandrashekar Srinivasan
Events happening in Bengaluru on Saturday, July 16:
Stand-up Comedy –
- HSR Comedy Nights: Earthlings Comedy Theatre and Catch Up Bengaluru, bring the best comedians to HSR Layout. This is the only stand-up comedy show in or around HSR Layout, so come down with your friends to a night filled with great jokes, food and drinks! Tickets on bookmyshow.com
- Wild Comedy Nights at Indiranagar: Comedy Shots presents Wild Comedy Nights at The Tilt Bar Republic as Somnath Padhy, Gautham Govindhan, and other regulars crack you up with their jokes. Tickets on bookmyshow.com
- Bloodywood Nine Inch Naans India Tour 2022 – 8 pm onwards at Gilly’s Redefined (for 21+ only). Indian folk metal band Bloodywood is embarking on their ‘Nine Inch Naans Tour’ this month and will be touring Delhi, Mumbai, Bengaluru and Hyderabad before heading out to play major festivals across Europe, the UK, the United States and Japan. Tickets on insider.in
- Classic Rock Thursdays ft DJ Shanu – at Hard Rock Cafe in Whitefield. It’s time to enjoy the golden era of rock music as DJ Shanu plays the best classic rock songs of all time.
- Einstein – a play based on the life of Albert Einstein at Ranga Shankara with Naseeruddin Shah in the lead. Tickets on bookmyshow.com
Workshops and Parties –
- Vecna’s Curse – A Stranger Things themed party at 9 pm with celebrity DJs at Farzi Cafe in Ashok Nagar.
- Dance-n-Drama Therapy Workshop – Deep psychological healing through playful movement and drama therapy exercises at Lahe Lahe Bengaluru.
Monsoon is crucial to parched baolis, for they wait to resurrect themselves with rainwater; though not in all its glory. Yet, these stepwells continue to remain vital, be it to harvest rainwater, for congregations or selfies with friends. Here’s a glimpse of a few of the baolis across the Capital, and their rich history.
A video of clothes being dried inside a coach of a Mumbai local train has gone viral amusing social media users. The video has been shared by Dadarmumbaikar handle on Instagram as Mumbai continues to face heavy rain leading to inconveniences like clothes not drying etc. But as the video goes viral, it seems Mumbaikars have finally found the solution. An old tweet shows a similar photo of clothes hanging inside a Mumbai local coach.
The Karnataka police on Friday sought permission of a court here to conduct narco-analysis test on IPS officer Amrit Paul, arrested in connection with the PSI recruitment scam. Paul was arrested on July 4 and is in police custody since then. His 10-day custody was extended by three days on Wednesday. Paul is the highest-ranking police officer arrested in connection with the fraud. Karnataka high court to govt
Organ donation by a brain-dead woman saved the lives of five people, including two Army soldiers in the Command Hospital Southern Command in Maharashtra’s Pune. After the necessary clearances, the transplant team at the hospital was immediately activated and alerts were sent to the zonal transplant coordination centre (ZTCC) and Army Organ Retrieval and Transplant Authority. Throughout Thursday night and early Friday morning, viable organs – like kidneys – transplanted into the two soldiers.
The Haryana Vigilance Bureau on Friday arrested a tout for accepting ₹4,500 as bribe from a resident for providing a copy of a land registry at the Ambala Tehsil office. The accused was identified as Gagandeep, alias Gagan, a resident of Manakpur village in Ambala City. Inspector Ram Phal of the Vigilance Bureau said Gagandeep was caught accepting the bribe near the revenue department’s HRA branch at the Tehsil office.
The largest medical record-based study ever of adverse events suffered by hospitalized patients in the U.S., published in the July 12 issue of JAMA, reports a significant decrease in the rate of adverse events over the last decade. The study findings hold promise for both the safety of patients and the effectiveness of hospital patient safety initiatives.
In this study, the de-identified medical records of 244,542 patients across 3,156 U.S. hospitals over 10 years were examined. Researchers used the Medicare Patient Safety Monitoring System (MPSMS), a surveillance system managed by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ) designed to assess 21 in-hospital adverse events in patients with the key conditions of acute myocardial infarction (heart attack), heart failure, pneumonia, major surgical procedures, and all other conditions. Relative risks were adjusted for patient age, sex, race ethnicity, specific comorbidities, and each hospital’s characteristics.
The researchers report the rate of adverse events declined significantly between 2010 and 2019 in patients admitted for acute myocardial infarction, heart failure, pneumonia, and major surgical procedures. Some of the adverse events captured included adverse drug events, hospital-acquired infections, procedural complications, pressure ulcers and falls.
“Our study is the biggest and most comprehensive assessment of adverse events in patients hospitalized in the U.S. that is based on detailed analysis of the medical record as opposed to billing data, which can be misleading,” said co-author Dr. Mark Metersky, professor of medicine at UConn School of Medicine and chief of the Division of Pulmonary, Critical Care and Sleep Medicine at UConn Health. “There has been an improvement in patient safety in U.S. hospitals during the 10 years we studied. Our data shows that the major safety improvement efforts made by our country and our hospitals seems to be paying off.”
Researchers evaluated the in-hospital trends in the number of adverse events per 1,000 hospitalizations. For example, adverse events among patients who experienced heart attacks declined significantly over a decade from 218 in 2010 to 139 per 1,000 discharges in 2019; in heart failure patients, adverse events dropped from 168 to 116; in pneumonia patients from 195 to 119; and in major surgery patients, from 204 to 130. However, for those with other conditions there was no observed change in the number of adverse events in the same time period; however, reductions were seen in the first four groups and this fifth group as well when comorbidities and other factors, such as the age of patients, were taken into account.
Interestingly, the researchers observed larger improvements in the adverse event rate in older patients than younger ones, and there were few apparent differences in risk based on a patient’s race, ethnicity, sex or region of care in the U.S. All groups saw similar reductions. However, those patients who experienced adverse events throughout the period of study had substantially higher mortality rates and longer lengths of stays than those that did not experience an adverse event.
This study was funded by the AHRQ and the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS). At AHRQ, the collaborative research work was led by Noel Eldridge, who was the first author on the paper. Metersky from UConn is the clinical lead for the MPSMS and was a co-author along with a collaboration of researchers from Yale, CMS, the Federal ONC, Harvard, and others.
Bungie Day 2022 Kicks Off Today With Multiple Events Bleeding Cool News
We’ve launched a new calendar system that will make it easier for you to submit your events and find events happening near you. You can do all of that at https://racinecountyeye.com/rce-events-2/ now. Events submitted to our calendar will be available online until the specified end date, and may also appear in our weekly events in print listing service the week of the event by going ‘Premium.
How to submit events Go to https://racinecountyeye.com/rce-events-2/. Click on the box that says “Promote Your Event.” This pulls up a pop-up box for you to fill in the bare bones of your event: Event name, type and location. Click “submit.” You will be taken to a landing page where you have several options for promoting your event.
Our calendar listings are free; however, you now have the option to purchase a promotion package for a more prominent listing on our site and inclusion on other local calendar sites.
Go Premium – Featured online and in Print the week of the event – Choose the option that best suits your needs. A new page opens for you to upload photos or flyers of your event, add a detailed description, pricing information, ticketing links and any other important deets.
Preview and go! You will have the chance to preview your listing before it goes live on our site. How to search for events Go to https://racinecountyeye.com/rce-events-2/. You may filter for events several ways: Using the featured icon tabs, by location, by date or by putting a search term into the search bar. Or just use the new events map to find what’s happening near you.
Options to promote – You can choose to list for free any time. You can now choose a promotion package to get your event featured prominently on the website and other calendar sites.
- Free Plan – unlimited event submissions to a single event listing
- Premium includes featured online, syndicated and in print the week of the event
- Single Plan – (One Event)
- Bundle Plan – (More than one event, ideally 10+ for 10% discount)
- Subscription Plan – minimum of 4 events per month (up to 50% discounted)
Virtual Events – Finding virtual events You can always search our events database by area, by date, by category or by keyword. But now you can stay at home and filter our event listings to show only virtual events.
Rosemary Coates said the reshoring movement offers more security in a frenetic supply chain environment.
By Powell Slaughter, Contributing Editor
WILMINGTON, N.C. — Changes posing risks to the global supply chain during the past 10 years are spurring moves to bring manufacturing back to the United States, or at least North America.
That was the take during a presentation at the AHFA Logistics Conference by Rosemary Coates, president of Blue Silk Consulting and executive director of the Reshoring Institute, a nonprofit, nonpartisan organization she founded in 2014 focusing on expansion of U.S. manufacturing. She discussed the potential opportunities for furniture manufacturers looking to produce goods and source materials closer to home.
Coates called the 2012 U.S. presidential election, when both major candidates claimed commitment to bringing jobs back to the United States, as the catalyst of the reshoring movement.
Since then, macro events have spurred the trend. Examples cited include geo-politics, China-bashing in America and a corresponding reaction from Xu Xinping in China; global counterfeiting of products; lean manufacturing processes such as just-in-time inventories at greater risk to long supply chains; the rise of ethno-centrism; trade wars including the Trump administration tariffs; and now the lingering coronavirus pandemic.
She noted that several industries already face critical shortages of rare earths and neon gas (electronics and semi-conductors), and pharmaceutical building blocks that have been sourced abroad for years due to lower operations costs in places such as China. Coates said rare earths are found worldwide but are more expensive to extract here.
“In the U.S., we tend to let the market rule, but if we can’t make our own building blocks for pharmaceuticals, we can’t make antibiotics in North America,” she said, if those products are delayed or not available via the global supply chain.
Furniture makers have been plagued by similar shortages of mechanisms, kits, textiles and other inputs sourced offshore during the past two years.
Reshoring takes more than just shifting production to make economic sense, and Coates offered examples of what works and what doesn’t.
General Electric engineers, for example, developed a specific product for U.S. manufacture — the Geospring on-demand water heater targeting a higher end market — that commanded a price making its more expensive domestic production feasible. The company re-opened GE Appliance Park in Lousville, Ky., after a 20-year closure, utilizing new automated and highly engineered production lines.
“They put 4,000 people back to work in Louisville by developing a product that can be manufactured in the U.S.,” Coates said.
She offered the case of Otis Elevator as a reshoring failure. The company brought a production line back from Mexico in 2012 when it opened a new plant in Florence, S.C.
“It was highly automated, but they couldn’t find skilled workers,” Coates said, adding there was no partnering with local schools and colleges for worker training. It didn’t help that the opening was concurrent with an ERP implementation. Production delays cost Otis $60 million in lost business.
“If you are going to reshore, you need to know what sort of products you can make, who’s going to run it and what skills you’re going to need,” Coates said.