Tag: 上海大桶大有飞机吗

  • Stylish and impressive views on offer from four-bedroom Petrie Terrace residence

    first_img16 Mountjoy St, Petrie Terrace.Thanks to the balconies at either end of the house, the level attracts great airflow and ample natural light. Features of the cooking space include a built-in espresso machine, custom drinks bar, walk-in pantry and stainless steel appliances, while a powder room is nearby.Privately located on its own floor on the upper level of the residence is a fourth bedroom complete with an ensuite. 16 Mountjoy St, Petrie Terrace.THIS four-bedroom residence at 16 Mountjoy St, Petrie Tce, gives inner-city living a stylish twist with its immaculate presentation, open-living environment and backdrop of sparkling city lights.The ground floor has three bedrooms, including the main, which has a walk-in wardrobe, an ensuite with a dual shower and access to a rear patio. The two other bedrooms have built-in wardrobes and share a modern bathroom with a bathtub and separate shower. 16 Mountjoy St, Petrie Terrace.One of the bedrooms also has access to a front courtyard concealed from the street by thick hedges.Coupled with an established garden and lap pool with built-in seating and city and suburban views, the back patio provides a low-maintenance area for outdoor entertaining.More from newsMould, age, not enough to stop 17 bidders fighting for this home2 hours agoBuyers ‘crazy’ not to take govt freebies, says 28-yr-old investor8 hours agoBack inside, polished timber stairs lead up to the residence’s second floor. Here, more polished timber flows through an open-plan living and dining area separated by a central kitchen.The living room sits at the fore of the level, along with a study nook and street-facing balcony. Occupying the rear of the level is the dining room, which opens to a timber deck with views to the Brisbane CBD and also towards Mt Coot-tha. center_img 16 Mountjoy St, Petrie TceOther features of the house include a triple garage with storage.Agent Glynis Austin said the residence possessed everything a family or couple could need, including soundproofing, smart electrics and airconditioning throughout.“With living split over three levels, this home gives great opportunity to spend your weekends enjoying the company of friends and family, with Brisbane’s city lights as your backdrop,” Ms Austin said. BSlast_img read more

  • Family First to fight deregistration moves

    first_imgOneNews 22 June 2015Family First NZ is at the Wellington High Court today to appeal against attempts by the Charities Registration Board to deregister it as a charity.The non-profit organisation receives no government funding and is funded by donations and gifts from New Zealand families.Family First has led a number of public campaigns against legislation including the anti-smacking law and the same-sex marriage law.The organisation says its traditional view of marriage is one of the key reasons for the deregistration and it will fight any attempts to deregister it.When announcing in 2013 its intention to deregister Family First, Charities Services said Family First does not advance religion or education, nor promote a benefit to all New Zealanders.Promoting debates on particular points of view was not a charitable purpose, it said.Family First has maintained its tax-free charitable status while the appeal is ongoing.http://tvnz.co.nz/national-news/family-first-heads-court-save-tax-free-charitable-status-6343134Family First fights deregistration3News 22 June 2015Family First says it should not be stripped off its status as a charity because it provides controversial viewpoints.The Charities Registration Board wants to de-register the lobby group but Family First has lodged an appeal to retain its tax-free charitable status at the High Court in Wellington.The organisation’s lawyer, Peter Mckenzie QC says more than 33 members give more than $5000 a year but if it’s no longer a charity, there’s a risk the trust may lose donor support.Recently, the lobby group’s profile has been raised because of its controversial views of same-sex marriage and the anti-smacking law.http://www.3news.co.nz/nznews/family-first-fights-deregistration-2015062205#axzz3dkzwTBI6Family First fight to defend title of charityNewsTalk ZB 22 June 2015Family First is in court today to defend what it says is its right to speak out on issues that may be controversial – and still be classed as a charity.The Charities Registration Board wants to de-register its charity status.Family First spokesman Bob McCoskrie says its highly public campaigns against controversial legislation including the anti-smacking law and the same-sex marriage law don’t sit well with the board.“Those say that our view is controversial in contemporary New Zealand society and therefore we don’t serve a public benefit,” McCoskrie told Newstalk ZB.“A lot of groups are doing that. Our concern is consistency that if we’re an organisation that are deemed ‘can’t be charitable then other organisations that are speaking up on various issues like us – they might also not be deemed charitable as well.”http://www.newstalkzb.co.nz/news/national/family-first-fight-to-defend-title-of-charity/Family First appeals deregistrationNZ Herald 22 June 2015A lobby group fighting to keep its status as a registered charity says it operates the way it always has, so it shouldn’t lose its status.Family First is appealing a decision the Charities Registration Board made to de-register it in 2013.The group said its opposition to gay marriage was the reason Charities Services wanted to deregister it.The Charities Registration Board said Family First’s main purpose was to promote “particular points of view about family life” and the lobby group did not advance religion or education, nor promote a benefit to all New Zealanders, as the law required charities to do.Family First said today nothing had changed since it was allowed to keep its status as a charity five years ago.Its lawyer Peter McKenzie QC told the High Court in Wellington a review in 2010 granted continued charity status.He said Family First operated in the same way now as it did when that decision was made.The group was first registered as a charity in 2007.Family First spokesman Bob McCoskrie said campaigns against controversial legislation including the anti-smacking law and the same-sex marriage law did not sit well with the board.“Those say that our view is controversial in contemporary New Zealand society and therefore we don’t serve a public benefit,” Mr McCoskrie told Newstalk ZB.According to the Charities Register, Family First claimed to work in the “community development, social services, promotion of volunteering” and “family/whanau” sectors.The registration details said the group’s beneficiaries included children and young people and the “general public.”Family First has also published views on social policy debates and politically-charged issues such as abortion, medical marijuana, sex education and prostitution this year.http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=11469287last_img read more

  • Labuschagne hits 185 as Australia scent victory in Brisbane

    first_imgSYDNEY, Australia (Reuters) – Marnus Labuschagne scored a sparkling 185 to help Australia to a commanding lead before its pace attack struck to leave Pakistan facing a heavy defeat on the third day of the first Test in Brisbane yesterday.Queenslander Labuschagne’s maiden Test century, combined with a doughty 154 from the bat of David Warner, fired the hosts to 580 all out in response to Pakistan’s 240 an hour after tea at the Gabba.Quicks Mitchell Starc (2-25) and Pat Cummins (1-16) then took over to reduce the tourists to 64 for three, still 276 runs short of forcing Australia to bat again. Pakistan skipper Azhar Ali, Haris Sohail and Asad Shafiq were all sent packing cheaply to leave opener Shan Masood, who had made 27 not out, and Babar Azam, unbeaten on 20, fighting a desperate rearguard action.Australia have not lost at the Gabba since 1988 and the efforts of the experienced Warner and the more junior Labuschagne almost certainly ensured that record would be extended for another year.“It’s a dream come true,” Labuschagne said of scoring his first Test century on his home ground. “It was set up by the boys at the start and I was able to capitalise on that. “It’s a privilege to play with this hat on and … if I can score runs along the way, that’s great.”Warner, who resumed on 151 after building the foundations of the innings in a 222-run opening partnership with Joe Burns, looked exhausted by his efforts on day two and added only three runs to his tally before departing an hour into play.Pakistan’s 16-year-old pace bowler Naseem Shah celebrated his first Test wicket with the key dismissal and when Yasir Shah prised out Steve Smith for a paltry four runs there was a small glimmer of hope for the tourists. That hope was washed away by a torrent of runs from the bat of Labuschagne, who resumed his 16th Test innings on 55 and quickly assumed the mantle of aggressor from Warner.He had a scare when he was given out lbw to Yasir on 93. It was reviewed immediately and the TV pictures showed a clear inside edge. After a morning of clean-striking, the 25-year-old reached the hundred in fortuitous fashion with a thick outside edge for his 12th four.Having put on 129 runs with Warner, Labuschagne constructed a partnership of 110 with Matthew Wade (60) and looked immoveable as he powered the hosts to 532-5 at tea.The effort of batting for so long in the Brisbane sun finally caught up with him, however, and a loose cut at a Shaheen Afridi delivery – the 279th he had faced – went straight to Azam at gully. The last five Australian batsmen were dismissed at a cost of 35 runs with leg-spinner Yasir taking 4-205, including the wicket of Smith for the seventh time in six Test matches.PAKISTAN 1st inningsShan Masood c Steven Smith b Pat Cummins 27Azhar Ali c Joe Burns b Josh Hazlewood 39Haris c Tim Paine b Mitchell Starc 1Asad Shafiq b Pat Cummins 76Babar Azam c Joe Burns b Josh Hazlewood 1Iftikhar Ahmed c Marnus Labuschagne b Nathan Lyon 7Mohammad Rizwan c Tim Paine b Pat Cummins 37Yasir Shah b Mitchell Starc 26Shaheen Afridi c Tim Paine b Mitchell Starc 0Naseem Shah c & b Mitchell Starc 7Imran Khan not out 5Extras: (b-4, lb-8, nb-1, w-1) 14Total: (all out, 86.2 overs) 240Fall of wickets: 1-75, 2-75, 3-7, 4-78, 5-94, 6-143, 7-227, 8-227, 9-227.Bowling: Mitchell Starc (18.2-5-52-4 (w-1), Josh Hazlewood (20-6-46-2 (nb-1), Pat Cummins (22-7-60-3), Nathan Lyon 17-3-40-1-2, Marnus Labuschagne (8-0-24-0, Steven Smith 1-0-6-0.AUSTRALIA 1st inningsDavid Warner c Mohammad Rizwan b Naseem Shah 154Joe Burns b Yasir Shah 97Marnus Labuschagne c Babar Azam b Shaheen Afridi 185Steven Smith b Yasir Shah 4Matthew Wade c Mohammad Rizwan b Haris Sohail 60Travis Head c Mohammad Rizwan b Haris Sohail 24Tim Paine c Asad Shafiq b Shaheen Afridi 13Pat Cummins c Mohammad Rizwan b Imran Khan 7Mitchell Starc lbw Yasir Shah 5Nathan Lyon not out 13Josh Hazlewood lbw Yasir Shah 5Extras: (b-6, lb-4, nb-3) 13Total: (all out, 157.4 overs) 580Fall of wickets: 1-222, 2-351, 3-358, 4-468, 5-506, 6-545, 7-546, 8-559, 9-567.Bowling: Shaheen Afridi 34-7-96-2 (nb-2), Imran Khan 24-3-73-1, Naseem Shah 20-1-68-1 (nb-1), Iftikhar Ahmed 12-0-53-0, Yasir Shah 48.4-1-205-4, Haris Sohail 19-1-75-2.PAKISTAN 2nd inningsShan Masood not out 27Azhar Ali lbw Mitchell Starc 5Haris Sohail c Tim Paine b Mitchell Starc 8Asad Shafiq c Steven Smith b Pat Cummins 0Babar Azam not out 20Extras: (lb-3, nb-1) 4Total: (three wkts, 17.0 overs) 64Fall of wickets: 1-13, 2-25, 3-25.Bowling: Mitchell Starc 4-0-25-2 (nb-1), Pat Cummins 5-1-16-1, Josh Hazlewood 6-1-16-0, Nathan Lyon 2-1-4-0.last_img read more

  • NHL players look to manage uncertain injury risks after extended downtime

    first_imgIn reality, this is probably the longest most players have been off skates since their youth hockey days.MORE: What to know about the NHL’s playoff format”You come home for the first month and you take a month off,” Devils goalie Mackenzie Blackwood said before learning his season has concluded and that his team could now be away from competitive games for a total of 7-9 months. “Not saying, I do nothing, but I stretch and do a little bit of yoga but no working out, no skating. … So for a month you come home and you just stretch and kind of chill out, and then after that, you get the gym sessions going again, you get back to work there and then start skating a little bit and then you ramp it up.”This year kind of throws a wrench in that because I don’t know when the end date is or any date so I’m trying to stay around … up the middle.”Since the pause went into effect March 12, players have been stuck in a sort of limbo. Should they look at this time as an offseason? Limited to in-home workouts that include yoga, rollerblading around town and stick-handling with their dogs, and with no dates on the calendar to focus on, the ability to maintain that high level of conditioning has also been tough.Some players, like the Maple Leafs forward Kyle Clifford, have been looking at this time frame like an offseason where he wakes up, has coffee, completes 30-40 minutes of stretching followed by strength and conditioning for another hour or so. The only difference is there hasn’t been an on-ice component.”We’re such creatures of habit,” said veteran netminder Cory Schneider. “You do your offseason training, you know when to peak, you know when to push yourself and then you also know when to taper and maybe pull off the gas a little bit terms of weight training and get into your skating.””It’s been tough because you don’t want to fully detach from the mindset of being in the season or really like just sit on the couch and relax. You want to keep your mind and your body sharp,” Canucks goaltender Thatcher Demko noted. “Obviously, we can’t be on the ice, but there’s something to be said about kind of letting everything go after the season and letting your mind and body rejuvenate a little bit. So, it’s been kind of a weird midpoint.”Demko’s goalie partner, Jacob Markstrom, traveled back to Sweden after a few weeks in Vancouver spent rehabbing his surgically repaired knee and like other Europeans, has been able to skate. While it gives them an edge skill-wise as they’ve been able to maintain conditioning, it also gives them a (no pun intended) leg-up in regards to injury prevention.MORE: Explaining the NHL’s confusing 2020 draft lottery plan”It’s probably going to be widely understood that these athletes are not going to be in peak athletic condition, that they are going to be a little bit deconditioned in terms of certain muscles,” Dr. Michael Alaia, an orthopedic surgeon at NYU Langone’s Sports Health, explained to Sporting News. “Perhaps their physiologic reserve might be deconditioned as well because they haven’t had access to the appropriate athletic facilities. So, I might certainly expect to see a slight uptick in injury patterns once the players return to full play because they’re going to want to go 100 percent.”I think the lower extremity muscle groups, particularly the adductors, the groin, hamstrings. Groin injuries are extremely common in hockey players and they’re more often in times where the players are not in peak physiologic condition,” he said, adding in that he expects the injuries to occur early on in the return to play timeframe. “Strength and conditioning and the ability to maintain a certain exercise reserve is very important and as players are towards the tail end of their games or practices, when their muscles start to get weaker as the body starts to feel fatigued, that’s certainly going to be where these players are going to be at a higher risk. So, not only are they increasing their risk because the muscle groups might not have as much strength as they usually do but their exercise reserve is not going to be as up to par as it usually is as well.”Goaltenders are in a whole other category in regards to injury prevention due to their side-to-side motions, butterflies, etc. and couple that with the fact most haven’t seen rubber in months; they’ll need time to get back into game shape. The Leafs’ Tyson Barrie mentioned on a call with reporters last week that players need to “get the legs back under” them and he, along with teammate Alexander Kerfoot, said they’d be comfortable with a month’s worth of skates. National Hockey League Player’s Association’s executive director Donald Fehr told NBCSN’s Mike Tirico on Tuesday that there were “different opinions” regarding the length of training camp (Phase 3) based on skating time in Phase 2.”It’s kind of a hard question to answer because I don’t think I’ve ever experienced being off the ice for two months,” Clifford said when asked by Sporting News regarding how long he would need to feel comfortable playing in games. “I think I’d have a better idea after my first week of that little mini-training camp. But, you know, I don’t think it’s gonna take as long as most people are going to think. It’s just more a matter of preventing injury for guys and we don’t want any soft tissue or hamstring injuries that are gonna, you know put guys out for next season.”Therein lies the crux and why Phase 2 will probably stretch on a bit, as hinted at by Bettman on Tuesday when he stated that it’ll start in early June and the next phase won’t beginning until mid-July. Regardless of the length of time, hockey is inching closer and closer to a return to games and we may see the coldest sport turn into summer hockey sooner rather than later. The NHL released a comprehensive 21-page memo Monday detailing the next phase of what will hopefully lead to the resumption of the 2019-20 season — and a Stanley Cup champion being crowned — sometime this summer. Tuesday Gary Bettman went on network television and announced that the regular season has officially concluded and they’ll now focus on the return to play format that could see 24-teams potentially hit the ice during summer months.First on the docket is Phase 2 of the NHL’s four-tired plan, which is expected to begin in early June, and will see the majority of players stepping back on the ice for the first time in three months. While some time off once the offseason occurs is normal, due to the massive wear and tear an 82-game regular season plus playoffs has on the body, it’s usually not this long.last_img read more

Recent Comments