The Co-operative Bank of Kenya Limited (COOP.ke) listed on the Nairobi Securities Exchange under the Banking sector has released it’s 2010 interim results for the third quarter.For more information about The Co-operative Bank of Kenya Limited (COOP.ke) reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the The Co-operative Bank of Kenya Limited (COOP.ke) company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: The Co-operative Bank of Kenya Limited (COOP.ke) 2010 interim results for the third quarter.Company ProfileThe Co-Operative Bank of Kenya Limited is a financial services institution offering banking products and services for the retail banking and wholesale banking sectors in Kenya. Its full-service offering ranges from transactional banking products to access accounts, LPO financing, invoice discounting services, term loans, asset finance and letters of credit. The company also provides medical, motor, general, life, agriculture and micro-business insurance as well as treasury products, fixed income and money market products and money transfer services. The Co-Operative Bank of Kenya was founded in 1965 and its head office is in Nairobi, Kenya. The company is a subsidiary of Co-op Holdings Co-operative Society Limited. The Co-Operative Bank of Kenya Limited is listed on the Nairobi Securities Exchange
LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS By Alex ShawReputations are hard to shed once they’ve been cast and in no arena do fans stick to these often outdated misconceptions more so than in rugby.Since making his England debut in 2012, Owen Farrell has been an acquired taste for most rugby fans outside of England – as well as a significant portion inside, too. He was, even then, unfairly labelled as a player who could only kick goals and tickle ribs with his robust defence. The passion he played with, which often saw him shout in frustration or converse heatedly with the referee, was termed as petulance.For those who derided Farrell with self-righteous pomposity, saying there was no place in rugby for that kind of behaviour, they probably don’t want to be reminded that Johnny Sexton, the most-celebrated of northern hemisphere fly-halves for the last five years, plays with that same level of passion that leads to on-field outbursts. Come to think of it, they probably don’t want to be reminded of Peter O’Mahony, Mike Brown, Tendai Mtawarira or Stephen Moore. The list goes on.Creative spark: Farrell has added an attacking dimension to his play this seasonLike all good rugby players who breakthrough into test rugby at a tender age, Farrell has evolved as the years have gone by. He has picked up 40 caps since his debut against Scotland and the man that now stands ready to take on Dan Carter and Racing 92, before packing his bags for Australia, is a vastly different to the one who helped England to a victory at Murrayfield that day.Sure, he still plays with that same passion and defensive intensity that can see him barrack in frustration or put in a tackle that creeps a little too high, but those are minimal risks to absorb in order to accommodate a player who plays as hard as Farrell does, not to mention brings an unaccustomed relish for defending to the No 10 jersey. Farrell is clearly a far more cerebral and composed player now than he was four years ago.Where Farrell’s evolution has really occurred, however, is in his attacking game. Where once you would see a deep back line, ready to receive telegraphed passes, you now see a staggered, scattering of options. His backline colleagues, whether that’s with Saracens or England, know that Farrell has a long and varied list of passes in his repertoire and they’re allowing him to direct the backline with assurance and guile. Real deal: Dan Carter has proved his mettle in Europe this seasonFlat passes on the gain line, Leinster-inspired wraparounds, cat-flap offloads, miss-passes over onrushing defences and a more than solid eye for a gap. Indeed, the attacking renaissance at Saracens is more attributable to Farrell more than any other individual. Since the British and Irish Lions tour in 2013, Farrell has been becoming a more adept attacking fly-half and the fruits of those labours have really paid off in the 2015/16 season.Now Farrell faces one of the biggest challenges of his career to date, taking on Carter in the European Rugby Champions Cup final. Farrell and Saracens faced heartbreak two years ago when they took on the celebrated Jonny Wilkinson and Toulon, and now it’s the Kiwi who stands in the youngster’s way.If Carter is the Superman of the rugby world, clean-cut and beyond reproach, then Farrell is, to many, much more like Wolverine. A darker anti-hero who the traditionalists can admonish, but who will then rush to heap praise on players who bring all the same qualities to the table as Farrell but who aren’t, well, Farrell.Euro heartache: Farrell lost out in 2014, losing to Jonny Wilkinson’s ToulonThere is no sterner test for this new and improved Farrell than the one that Carter will bring on Saturday. Carter vied with Wilkinson for the title of the world’s best, prior to that it was Andrew Mehrtens, who took it from Michael Lynagh and so it goes on all the way back to the Welsh duo of Barry John and Phil Bennett. The question is, is this the beginning of Farrell’s march towards adding himself to that list? Contentious, yes, but not outlandish. One-track mind: Farrell is a famously dedicated professional Only 24, but already vastly experienced, Owen Farrell has evolved brilliantly this season and should have no insecurities about facing the world’s best, in Dan Carter In fairness, there are no shortage of exquisite fly-halves currently plying their trade in world rugby. New Zealand is teeming with them, most notably Beauden Barrett and Aaron Cruden, although Lima Sopoaga is fast making up ground. Australia have Bernard Foley, Johnny Sexton is far from done in his career, whilst Carter still owns the title and even at 34, has shown very few signs of slowing down. Players such as Dan Biggar, George Ford and Handré Pollard also deserve mention, even if the last six months haven’t seen them at their most illustrious.New world order: Aaron Cruden is one of a clutch of top-class 10s in the gameFarrell is scaling Mount Olympus, though, make no bones about that. He has the skillset, winners mentality and the physical robustness to be as good as he wants to be and he will be tested against the very best in the coming months at the European final, Aviva Premiership play-offs and tour of Australia. How he emerges from those tests will go a long way to deciding where Farrell currently sits in the pantheon of rugby’s current great fly-halves.
Attacking threat: Kyle Sinckler breaks against Scotland during the Six Nations (Getty Images) LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS We speak to four people who have played a part in the prop’s journey to England star The making of Kyle SincklerHarlequins tighthead Kyle Sinckler has fast become a mainstay in Eddie Jones’s first XV and is playing a significant role in England’s World Cup bid in Japan. Here we talk to four people who have been part of Sinckler’s journey from a junior player at Battersea Ironsides to a Test Lion in New Zealand to get an insight into the 26-year-old from those who know him best…THE TEACHERStacia Long helped a teenage Sinckler to set up a rugby team at Graveney School in South London“Kyle was one of three or four boys in his year group who played rugby outside of school and were keen to set up a school team. I told them I didn’t know anything about rugby so wouldn’t be much use from a coaching perspective, but Kyle said, ‘That’s fine. Me and the boys will sort that if you can find fixtures and get us there’. He would have been about 13 and what struck me was his willingness and ability to overcome problems.“We didn’t have enough boys from one year group, so we’d choose boys from the year below. Then more kids got interested and rugby in the school started to grow. We saw turnarounds in behaviour because they had an outlet; they could be physical on the rugby pitch rather than the playground.“We didn’t have a pitch on site so we’d play matches against other state schools on public parks or at rugby clubs. We did a bit of training, but only on a 30m by 40m bit of grass and not very often. It was things like learning to tackle safely. Kyle did a lot of that – the boys who could play helped others.“He would flit between positions in games. He’d start at fly-half and then there would be a scrum and he’d think, ‘I could be useful here’. So he’d go to prop and then back to fly-half. Playing multiple positions helped develop his game understanding and ability to bring others into the game. He had a good skill-set for someone of his shape and size. He’d have been used as a battering ram by some schools but he couldn’t afford to be like that for us. I switch on the TV now, see his soft hands and think, ‘That’s the Kyle I know. That’s what he’d do for us’.“Rugby is his love, his passion, and what stood out for me was he knew where he wanted to get to and would make sacrifices to do it. He showed such maturity. All his friends would go to parties on a Friday night, but he’d be getting ready for a game on Sunday. It showed how important rugby was to him.Related: Downtime with Kyle Sinckler“The media have given him this reputation as the bad boy of English rugby. People talk about him losing control, but I think it’s a fine balance of a young man pumped up to be as physical and aggressive as he can, but then expected not to react when people do or say things to him.“If you look at the demographic of rugby, how many people fit into his category of mixed race, single parent, non rugby-playing school? There are probably another 20 Kyles in or around inner London who don’t feel like they belong and still look at rugby as a white, middle-class sport. Celebrate what Kyle has achieved; use him as a role model.“When Kyle was 16, he got a scholarship to Epsom College. Other boys saw you could come from a school like Graveney and get a scholarship to an independent school and that motivated a lot of them. By the time I left the school in 2017, we had a team in every age group and a girls’ team. That’s the legacy of Kyle playing rugby.“It put me on a new path, too. I started my coaching qualifications when we set up that team and now work at Trinity School where rugby is the main sport and I’m director of rugby at Old Ruts.”THE SCOUTCollin Osborne spotted Sinckler in an U12s game and got him involved in the Harlequins and Surrey set-ups“My son was playing for KCS Old Boys and Kyle was playing for the opposition, Battersea Ironsides. He was playing very well at full-back and centre – very good hands, very competitive, very physical, quick off the mark. He didn’t have sustained speed but the damage was done in those first five metres.“It was his belligerence that most impressed me. Every Sunday morning I was following my son around and I’d see a lot of good players, but he stood out physically and with his belligerence.“He was incredibly competitive and wanted to win every hit. At U12 level that was an unusual quality, to have that degree of desire to win – and that is very difficult to coach. You usually don’t see it until U15s, when puberty kicks in and boys become very competitive.“That first game I saw him play, there were a few confrontations and he was at the heart of them. He was obviously talented but he got frustrated in games and wasn’t sure how to deal with it. I told him he had potential to do good things if he learnt how to control that aggression; it wasn’t about losing aggression but harnessing it. I said, ‘Come to the club with me and let’s see what we can do’.Power play: Kyle Sinckler charges upfield for Harlequins (Getty Images)“At the time I was academy manager at Quins and the EPDG (Elite Player Development Group) sessions started at U13. Surrey also had a set-up for boys who didn’t go to rugby-playing schools. They would work on skills as well as conditioning. He used to do weight training in Crystal Palace with Keith Morgan, who’d coached GB Olympic weightlifters. He took to that very well.“I think it was a coach at London Scottish U15, where a group of them moved, who suggested Kyle move to prop. I remember them playing in North London one Sunday and I got him on the scrum machine afterwards, showing him where to put his feet, etc. I said, ‘Become a decent tighthead prop and you can write own cheque!’ He fancied himself as fly-half or centre, but tightheads are worth their weight in gold.“Kyle has always been driven. He commits. He prides himself on his physicality and getting him to work hard in the gym has never been an issue because he sees the correlation between that and physical performance.“He still has moments when he’s losing control but if he recognises it, he’ll know to do something about it. When he doesn’t recognise it, he gets himself into trouble. It’s all heat-of-moment stuff. It’s all very well in calm environments to see the logic in what people are saying. It’s doing that when the pressure is on. TAGS: Harlequins “From a coaching point of view, you look at whether the downside outweighs the good he brings and the reality is he does so many good things. He has wonderful qualities that few others have.”THE COACHGraham Rowntree has worked with Sinckler with England, Harlequins and the 2017 Lions in New Zealand“England took him to New Zealand in 2014 and he played well in the midweek game against the Crusaders before the third Test. That was my first taste of him. He then went off the radar for a bit and came back on the scene after I’d left England. Eddie Jones got him involved and took him to Australia in 2016 and I joined Quins at the end of 2016, so I was then working with him every day.“I loved working with him, for Quins, for England and for the Lions. He’s incredibly enthusiastic, is very diligent in the gym and with his prehab. He’s a sponge for knowledge – that is one of his greatest attributes. He’s a bit of a rugby nause, too, and would come up to ask me for stories about the ABC club (Leicester’s front row). He’d tell me what he’d heard about Darren Garforth and Richard Cockerill before.Surge: Kyle Sinckler in action against USA at Japan 2019 (Getty Images)“He can be too enthusiastic at times and that can creep into his game, but he’s still a young man and has only established himself as a starter for his country over the last season. He still has a lot to learn tactically and that comes down to experience. He plays the game with real energy and with experience he’ll learn to curb that sometimes, but you don’t want him to change that aggression he brings.“Tighthead is a position where you have to experience different props against you, different pressures mentally and physically. You have to experience those things to learn how to cope with them. He does get targeted but it’s learning how to deal with it; you can only do that through experience and listening to the people around you.“He has great mentors in Adam Jones at Quins and Hats (Neal Hatley) at England. Joe Marler’s taken him under his wing too. He’s learning off all three.“Over the past couple of years his scrummaging has come on more than anything. Scrummaging-wise he gets in an incredibly low position. I noticed that with the Lions (in 2017). Teams were trying to attack him and get under him, but they physically couldn’t because he was so low. He’s strong, squat, gets very low and you can’t move him.“He does a lot of things that other props don’t do, too. Outside of the set-piece, he has a high tackle count and is an aggressive tackler. He’s not afraid to nominate himself to carry ball and Quins use him as a ball player off short lineouts, similar to how Saracens use Mako Vunipola in the middle of the field. He gives a well-timed pass, and we’ve all seen his explosiveness when he has the ball. He can finish a line break, which a lot of props can’t. He’s one of the best tightheads in the world and has the ability to get in the top three.”THE TEAM-MATEJoe Marler has played alongside Sinckler in the front row for Harlequins, England and the Lions“The first time I was aware of Kyle was seeing him and George Merrick pointing at the camera in an U20s’ Six Nations game. I noticed because that’s exactly what I was like, a gob****e. I thought, ‘I might have my hands full, a contender for the biggest k*** at the club’.“He was actually quite respectful with me (when we met). I used to train early on my own and he asked, ‘Is it okay if I train with you? If it’s good enough for Joe Marler, it’s good enough for me’. I told him not to set his ambition so low!“He often gets a bit misunderstood. He can be quite a handful, but that’s how passionate he is for the sport. He does have a reputation and he can live up to that at times, but he’s matured pretty quickly in the past 18 months if you look at how he’s been with England. The more exposure you get at that level in a starting position, the quicker you grow up. He’s doing that and England are starting to benefit from it.Double act: Joe Marler and Kyle Sinckler go through their stretches (Getty Images)“His biggest strength is people don’t think he has an understanding of the game. He’s aggressive and physical, and people think he’s just all-out passion and abrasiveness – but he’s not.“He’ll tell the backs, ‘This is a decent move to try’ and I’d think, ‘Hang on, you’re a tighthead prop’, but if you listen to what he’s saying he makes a fair point. He’s definitely underestimated.“He wants to be involved in all the big moments; he’s not happy just to do the dog work and just do what every other tighthead does. Now he’s doing the nuts and bolts – those cliché words – as well as the X-factor stuff around the park.“The more exposure you get against top-level looseheads and questions are asked of you, the more times you come up with solutions and adapt. He’s now had experiences and is improving in that area. In him and Mako (Vunipola), England have the best loosehead in the world and potentially the best tighthead. Tadhg Furlong is up there now because of his out-and-out scrummaging ability as well as everything else, but Sincks is not too far off. England could have the two best props in the world soon.“My favourite story about Sincks comes from the Lions tour. Gats (Warren Gatland) had been saying pre-tour he was looking for X-factor, do something out of the norm. Playing against the Provincial Barbarians in the first game, we were jet-lagged and hanging 55 minutes in, looking to get more control in the game. We got a penalty on halfway and everyone was thinking, ‘Do we put it in the corner or go for three?’ Then Sincks took a quick tap and ran off. He got isolated and turned over.“I asked him, ‘What the hell was all that about?’ He said, ‘Gats is looking for X-factor.’ He was then hauled off and seeing his face as he went off I thought, ‘Poor sod’. Fair play, though, maybe it was X-factor because he was picked in the match 23 for the Tests!” This article appeared in the September 2019 issue of Rugby World magazine.Follow Rugby World on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter.
Director of Music Morristown, NJ Rector Hopkinsville, KY Human Sexuality, Comments (1) Rector Albany, NY Charles Sacquety says: Archbishop of Canterbury, Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI Featured Events Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Rector Smithfield, NC [Episcopal News Service] Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby issued the following statement Feb. 15 after the General Synod’s vote “not to take note” of a report by the House of Bishops on marriage and same-sex relationships:No person is a problem, or an issue. People are made in the image of God. All of us, without exception, are loved and called in Christ. There are no ‘problems’, there are simply people.How we deal with the real and profound disagreement – put so passionately and so clearly by many at the Church of England’s General Synod debate on marriage and same-sex relationships today – is the challenge we face as people who all belong to Christ.To deal with that disagreement, to find ways forward, we need a radical new Christian inclusion in the Church. This must be founded in scripture, in reason, in tradition, in theology; it must be based on good, healthy, flourishing relationships, and in a proper 21st century understanding of being human and of being sexual.We need to work together – not just the bishops but the whole Church, not excluding anyone – to move forward with confidence.The vote today is not the end of the story, nor was it intended to be. As bishops we will think again and go on thinking, and we will seek to do better. We could hardly fail to do so in the light of what was said this afternoon.The way forward needs to be about love, joy and celebration of our humanity; of our creation in the image of God, of our belonging to Christ – all of us, without exception, without exclusion. Comments are closed. Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL February 16, 2017 at 6:36 pm AMEN1 Rector Knoxville, TN Rector Bath, NC An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA Press Release Service Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ Marriage Equality, In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Submit a Press Release Associate Rector Columbus, GA Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. VanHook, II as Executive Director Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Posted Feb 16, 2017 Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GA The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK Same-Sex Marriage Submit a Job Listing The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group Rector Tampa, FL Archbishop of Canterbury issues statement on Synod vote on marriage, sexuality report Youth Minister Lorton, VA Rector Shreveport, LA Featured Jobs & Calls TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab Course Director Jerusalem, Israel Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH Anglican Communion, Rector Martinsville, VA Rector Belleville, IL Rector Pittsburgh, PA This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS Cathedral Dean Boise, ID Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME Curate Diocese of Nebraska Rector Collierville, TN Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest Submit an Event Listing Tags Rector Washington, DC Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY
Share on Facebook Tweet on Twitter LEAVE A REPLY Cancel reply Gov. DeSantis says new moment-of-silence law in public schools protects religious freedom 10Kazakhstan2237 The 2016 Summer Olympic Medal Count – Day 5The United States continues to lead the medal count. China, Japan, and Russia maintained their positions. Great Britain jumped from 10th to 6th place by winning six medals yesterdayThe US athletes won two Gold, three Silver and one Bronze medals yesterday.Kirstin Armstrong won her 3rd straight Gold Medal in the women’s time trial. Yesterday was also her 42nd birthday. Daryl Homer became the first American in 112 years to win a medal in Men’s individual sabre (fencing).Here is a list of all Day 5 US Medal winners:GoldKristin Armstrong, Women’s time trial (cycling)Women’s 4x200m freestyle relay (swimming)SilverMichael Hixon and Sam Dorman, Men’s synchronized 3m springboard (diving)Daryl Homer, Men’s individual sabre (fencing)Josh Prenot, Men’s 200m breaststroke (swimming)BronzeNathan Adrian, Men’s 100m freestyle (swimming)The Top Ten countries are: You have entered an incorrect email address! Please enter your email address here UF/IFAS in Apopka will temporarily house District staff; saves almost $400,000 5Australia52512 2China105823 Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. 9Hungary5117 8South Korea4239 6Great Britain33612 TAGSolympics Previous articleBankson wins an election and joins a teamNext articleOn This Day: American Graffiti Opens Dale Fenwick RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Please enter your name here Florida gas prices jump 12 cents; most expensive since 2014 PlaceCountryGoldSilverBronzeTotal 4Russia47415 Please enter your comment! 7Italy36211 3Japan611118 1United States11111032
ArchDaily Photographs Save this picture!© Filip Šlapal+ 30 Share “COPY” ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/314035/villa-ritka-studio-pha Clipboard Czech Republic Projects ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/314035/villa-ritka-studio-pha Clipboard “COPY” 2011 Photographs: Filip ŠlapalArchitects In Charge:Jan Šesták, Marek DeylCollaborators:Filip Tomášek, Gabriela Fišarová, Eva Bukovská Tomáš TrojanCity:ŘitkaCountry:Czech RepublicMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Filip ŠlapalText description provided by the architects. The basic idea is a kind of enclosure of the building in and on itself, and the use of the sloping ground to divide the building into a two-storey main residential part on the upper part of the land and a lower building containing the garages and entrance hall further down the slope.Save this picture!© Filip ŠlapalThe result is essentially a two-storey house with a flat roof, positioned atop the concrete “retaining wall” of the lower structure. The house’s plan is of “U”-shape, or equally it could be described as a rectangle with an interior atrium open on one side to the surrounding landscape. Inside the atrium is a small pool, which ensures for this space pleasant cooling, reinforced by the system of louvered blinds against the sun.Save this picture!© Filip ŠlapalThe flat roof is weighted down with tiles, forming a kind of terrace landscaping retaining surfaces of flower-boxes filled with vegetation. As a result, the structure appears – even seen from above on the access road – as an organic compact whole of pleasing appearance. In this way, the roof becomes itself a fifth facade.Save this picture!Section & elevationProject gallerySee allShow less’Storming Medusa’ Proposal / Anna UlakArticlesEduardo Souto de Moura to receive Israel’s prestigious Wolf PrizeArticles Share Houses CopyHouses•Řitka, Czech Republic Area: 490 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Villa Řitka / deyl-sestak-architects Architects: deyl-sestak-architects Area Area of this architecture project Villa Řitka / deyl-sestak-architectsSave this projectSaveVilla Řitka / deyl-sestak-architects Year: CopyAbout this officedeyl-sestak-architectsOfficeFollowProductsStoneConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesŘitkaHousesCzech RepublicPublished on January 03, 2013Cite: “Villa Řitka / deyl-sestak-architects” 03 Jan 2013. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Ebico teams up with Groundwork to tackle fuel poverty AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Tagged with: corporate Funding Ebico commits £120,000 to save over 1,000 UK homes from fuel povertyThe UK’s only not-for-profit energy company, Ebico, has committed £120,000 to UK environmental charity Groundwork, to help 1,250 households out of fuel poverty and save £100,000 per year on their fuel bills. The funds will support the implementation of the ‘Green Doctor’ programme in fuel poor homes around the southeast of England and South Wales.The Green Doctor programme is the first initiative to be funded by the Ebico Trust, which was set up to combat fuel poverty in the UK and promote sustainable development.“Ten years ago we set up Ebico because we could see that the so-called ‘liberalisation’ of the market would result in losers as well as winners, and the success of Ebico is living proof that there is market solution that works for everyone. As a result of our success in growing Ebico over the last decade, we are in a position to put what surplus income we have into The Ebico Trust, which has been set up with the same vision and mission as Ebico, to eradicate fuel poverty in the UK,” says Phil Levermore, co-founder and managing director of Ebico.With the economy in turmoil and high gas and electricity prices continuing, the Green Doctor programme will be on-call to help cash-strapped householders by giving them advice and assistance that will improve the energy efficiency of their homes and save them money. The ‘Green Doctors’ will be targeting homes in North London, Reading/Slough and South Wales.The scheme will see fully trained experts make free house calls to conduct energy use audits. Using a combination of technical and non-technical measures, from fitting draught excluders to topping up loft insulation, the two-year programme will help 1,250 households save £100,000 per year while reducing CO2 emissions by up to 680 tonnes each year.“We are extremely proud to be part of the Groundwork ‘Green Doctor’ programme which not only delivers social benefits but environmental ones too,” continues Phil Levermore.Groundwork Chief Executive, Tony Hawkhead, agrees the Green Doctors will have a massive impact on low-income households, adding, “Tenants of rented accommodation can be at the mercy of their landlords when it comes to energy performance.“They also tend to be poorer than those who own their own homes and less able to cope with the financial consequences of fuel poverty caused by badly insulated or draughty accommodation.“The Green Doctor is not just about handing out light-bulbs and loft insulation. It’s also about helping them to apply for grant aid for home improvements, as well as helping them gear up for climate change.”ENDSFor further information contact:Kim Hawke, Senior Consultant, FuterraT: 079 848 02435, 0207 549 4707E: [email protected] TO EDITORSThe Green Doctor· Green Doctors work to improve the environmental performance of homes by offering specialist and personalised advice and support while conducting energy use audits. Green Doctors are also able to direct householders towards subsidised grants and services.· In a three-year period Green Doctors in Leicestershire visited 265 low-income homes each year and reduced carbon emissions by 68.15 tonnes with financial savings of £9,971.· Green Doctors in Leeds visited 200 low-income homes in one year and reduced carbon emissions by 188.7 tonnes with financial savings on average of £110 per householdAbout Ebico· Ebico Ltd was founded in 1998 and is the UK’s only not-for-profit gas and electricity company aiming to offer a better, fairer deal for domestic energy to British households.· Ebico’s tariff’s work by using the combined purchasing power of all their customers to achieve ethical results that benefit everybody – while putting first those who are on low incomes. Ebico charges a single flat rate and has no standing charge, so customers only pay for what they use.· Ebico is at the forefront of fair energy pricing, with over 50,000 UK homes already supplied with Ebico’s fair tariffs.· For more information about the Ebico Fuel Poverty Challenge and to get some ideas on saving energy and reducing your fuel bills, please visit www.ebico.co.uk. Advertisement Groundwork· Groundwork supports communities in need, working with partners to help improve the quality of people’s lives, their prospects and potential and the places where they live, work and play.· Our vision is of a society of sustainable communities which are vibrant, healthy and safe, which respect the local and global environment and where individuals and enterprise prosper. www.groundwork.org.uk Howard Lake | 15 April 2009 | News 41 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving.
Home Indiana Agriculture News Senators Call on EPA to Protect the Integrity of the RFS SHARE Facebook Twitter By NAFB News Service – Jan 14, 2021 SHARE More lawmakers are pressing the Trump administration to avoid making any decisions on small refinery exemptions until after the Supreme Court rules in pending litigation.Thursday, a group of Midwest Senators penned a letter to the administration. The letter states, “Alarming new reports indicate that your Environmental Protection Agency may issue numerous pending small refinery exemptions which would be a devastating blow to biofuels producers and the farmers who sell to them.”The effort follows a similar letter by the House Biofuels Caucus earlier this week. The letters stem from a Reuters report that the Trump administration was readying three new waivers for compliance year 2019.The Senate effort includes Republicans Chuck Grassley, Joni Ernst, both of Iowa, along with Roger Marshall of Kansas, Mike Rounds of South Dakota, and Roy Blunt and Josh Hawley of Missouri. Meanwhile, the EPA Thursday proposed extending the RFS compliance deadline for the 2019 compliance year to November 2021 and the 2020 deadlines to 2022. Facebook Twitter Senators Call on EPA to Protect the Integrity of the RFS Previous articleKC Fed: Fewer New Loans to FarmersNext articleFarm Bureau Establishes 2021 Policies NAFB News Service
Linkedin TAGStext only Facebook ReddIt Meg Hemmerlehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/meg-hemmerle/ Meg Hemmerle ReddIt Twitter + posts Twitter Meg Hemmerlehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/meg-hemmerle/ Welcome TCU Class of 2025 Meg Hemmerlehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/meg-hemmerle/ TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history LEAPS makes sites more relational LEAPS, Reading Frogs volunteer at Paschal High School Facebook Linkedin World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution printTCU’s Interfraternity Council held its first annual Movember 5K on Sunday in Frog Alley to raise funds and bring awareness to men’s health.Movember Community Developer Doug Prusoff worked alongside Evan Konecky, the fraternity and sorority life coordinator and IFC adviser, to organize the event and encourage participants. “For us, Greek life is a great way to spread the message,” said Prusoff. “Particularly in the fraternity system, you have a lot of guys that typically aren’t talking and thinking about these issues but they do have that real commitment to the philanthropic effort. So you find ways to make it fun for them, like the 5K, and also the growing out the mustaches for the month of Movember.” The Movember Foundation was founded in 2003 and is the only global organization that raises funds for men’s health and supports programs for prostate cancer, testicle cancer, mental health and suicide prevention. Last fall, the IFC men made Movember their philanthropy and have been coming up with new ways to get the entire campus involved.“For me, it’s all about awareness, so as long as more people know what Movember stands for we’re making an impact,” said Konecky. “I just wanted to see everyone come out and have a good time and have a good race. I wanted a good turn out, which is what I think we have for our first race.”There were 256 registered runners signed up for the 5K, and all of them were considered winners. “I [got] to hand out medals and [I was] really excited to do that because everyone’s a winner today,” said Maddiy Reimer, a sophomore nursing major. “It’s not about competing today. It’s about supporting men’s health and participating in charity events.”Throughout November, IFC will be hosting more events to raise awareness for men’s health. For more information about IFC’s partnership with Movember, email Konecky. Previous articleSGA holds Outreach Day to interact with studentsNext articleMayor talks city improvements with TCU retirees Meg Hemmerle RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Zeta hosts Bright Pink workshop Meg Hemmerlehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/meg-hemmerle/ Greeks in the Streets looks to educate Greek chapters and strengthen Greek community
By Digital AIM Web Support – January 28, 2021 TAGS Local NewsBusiness Facebook Twitter Pinterest Facebook SUNNY ISLES BEACH, Fla.–(BUSINESS WIRE)–Jan 28, 2021– ARInsights, LLC (“ARInsights”), the leading provider of SaaS solutions and data to the analyst relations industry, announced today that Andy Zimmerman has been appointed the company’s new chief executive officer and a member of its board of directors. A SaaS industry veteran, Zimmerman brings more than 20 years of experience driving growth at market-leading companies. He succeeds Shashank Kulkarni, the company’s founder and CEO of 17 years. This press release features multimedia. View the full release here: https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210128005126/en/ Andy Zimmerman (Photo: Business Wire) Kulkarni will continue to support the long-term vision and strategy for the company as a member of its board of directors. A thought leader in analyst relations (AR), Kulkarni founded ARInsights in 2004 when he recognized a need for modern, innovative, AR-specific solutions in a market that was largely being served by spreadsheets and basic contact management tools. “It has been an incredible and rewarding journey building ARInsights, and I look forward to the company’s continued growth and success under Andy’s leadership,” Kulkarni said. “Andy has a successful track record building enterprise SaaS organizations and will be instrumental as we continue to expand the company’s rapidly growing customer base, bring innovative products to market, and maintain our unrelenting commitment to client success and service.” Zimmerman brings a deep skill set in driving revenue growth, launching new products, expanding into new markets and scaling operations. He most recently served as head of marketing for Salesforce Interaction Studio, the leading real-time personalization platform formerly known as Evergage, which was acquired by Salesforce in February 2020. As the chief marketing officer of Evergage from 2014-2020, Zimmerman played a critical role driving rapid growth, brand awareness and category leadership. He has also held leadership roles across functions at other software and technology companies including Brainshark, Theikos, Virtusa, edocs and Kenan Systems. Andy holds an MBA from Northwestern’s Kellogg School of Management and a BA from Brown University. “I’m honored to be joining the team at ARInsights to help drive the company’s next chapter of growth,” Zimmerman said. “The company has achieved a leadership position serving the analyst relations community and has tremendous opportunities ahead. I look forward to working with this talented team to extend that industry leadership, meet and exceed client expectations, and implement effective strategies for long-term growth and success.” About ARInsights Founded in 2004 and backed by Polaris Growth Fund, ARInsights provides the market-leading SaaS platform for managing analyst relations programs. The company’s flagship product, ARchitect, is designed and built to help AR professionals manage and streamline their day-to-day activities and increase efficiency and productivity. ARchitect and ARInsights’ other innovative solutions – including Analyst Portal, Analyst Event Manager and more – enable AR professionals to focus on what’s most important: building valuable analyst relationships. For more information, visit www.arinsights.com. View source version on businesswire.com:https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210128005126/en/ CONTACT: Crystal Golightly Phone: 718-606-1069 KEYWORD: UNITED STATES NORTH AMERICA FLORIDA INDUSTRY KEYWORD: SOFTWARE TECHNOLOGY PROFESSIONAL SERVICES FINANCE SOURCE: ARInsights, LLC Copyright Business Wire 2021. PUB: 01/28/2021 09:00 AM/DISC: 01/28/2021 09:02 AM http://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210128005126/en Pinterest ARInsights Appoints Andy Zimmerman as Chief Executive Officer Twitter Previous articleNintendo Download: Exploring Becomes ElectricNext articleFINCAD Reimagines Analytics, Now Cloud-Ready With Python Digital AIM Web Support WhatsApp WhatsApp