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Meet the estate agents hoping to be the industry’s next TV property experts

first_imgHome » News » Agencies & People » Meet the estate agents hoping to be the industry’s next TV property experts previous nextAgencies & PeopleMeet the estate agents hoping to be the industry’s next TV property expertsTwins Tonya and Rea from Essex tell The Negotiator they want to be a younger and more relatable version of TV’s Phil and Kirstie.Nigel Lewis7th December 202002,026 Views Estate agents and twins Tonya Barnard and Rea Hill, 34, who have 13 years apiece working in estate agencies are making a bid to become the next TV stars of the property world.The pair, who hail from Chelmsford, say they are in early discussions with a production company to create a TV show which will be a ‘grittier’ version of other TV formats.Barnard and Hill, who recently appeared in The Sun, want to appeal to a younger audience who may not be, or have only just, got on the property ladder but who face the challenges of today’s post baby-boomer property market.They worked as models before entering the property industry, grafting initially as trainee lettings negotiators at Beresfords and then working their way through the ranks as estate agents.The two then both established their own businesses. Hill started up her own sales agency which she sold in 2017 but now runs a garden design company with her husband, while her sister merged her business with local agency Adrians where she heads up its lettings department. She and her sister also have rented property portfolios.Snownballed“We started blogging together about our property experiences and promoted it through our social media and it all sort of snowballed from there,” says Hill.“Now we just want to work together on a property-related project which is something we wish had happened years ago – we just want to showcase properties and give people advice and our next step – hopefully – will be to do something televised.”The twins say they love Phil & Kirstie but wouldn’t compare themselves to the Location, Location, Location duo. They say they want to be more relatable for a younger property audience. “Watch this space,” says Hill.Tonya Barnard Rea Hill property tiwns Phil Spencer December 7, 2020Nigel LewisWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Hong Kong remains most expensive city to rent with London in 4th place30th April 2021last_img read more

The Dean Ween Group Covers Grateful Dead, Plays With Les Claypool At The Capitol Theatre [SBDs]

first_imgThe Dean Ween Group played a phenomenal show opening for The Claypool Lennon Delirium last Saturday night, June 18th. The band immediately got the crowd going with a jammy opener of “Dickie Betts,” followed by the Motorhead-esque “It’s Gonna Be a Long Night” from Ween’s Quebec. The band made it a point to perform the Grateful Dead classic “Stella Blue,” dedicating it to the legendary theatre in which they were performing. The set continued with a sloppy and silly rendition of “I Saw Gener Cryin’ In His Sleep” as well as a hilarious performance of “Fingerbangin’.”The Claypool Lennon Delirium Transcends Universes At The Capitol TheatreLes Claypool joined the band on stage for a captivating collaboration on the Ween favorite “The Mollusk,” which was no doubt one of the highlights of the entire evening. Then the group closed out their set with a jaw-dropping lengthy performance of the Ween tune “The Rift” from Shinola Vol. 1.Listen to audio from the full set, below.Setlist: The Dean Ween Group at The Capitol Theatre, Port Chester, NY – 6/18/16Set: Intro, Dickie Betts, It’s Gonna Be A Long Night, Garry, Stella Blue, I Saw Gener Cryin’ In His Sleep, Fingerbangin’, Mercedes Benz, The Mollusk*, The Rift* = w/ Les Claypoollast_img read more

Peach game

first_imgTeaching through a computer gameTo do this Aggarwal and his UGA colleagues developed a Windows-based computer game with funding from the USDA Marketing Service. It’s not likely to be a hit with the Game-boy crowd, but producemanagers who are new to the job should love it.”We wanted to provide an entertaining approach to learning aboutfresh produce retailing,” he said. In the “peach” game, the player (produce manager) assumes therole of a retailer who is striving to minimize inventory withoutrunning out of an item. It also teaches the keys to inventorymanagement, how to deal with delays in produce delivery anddetermining shelf life. The peach game is based on a similar game developed at theMassachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT). “Consumer demand can be random and there are obstacles along theway,” said Aggarwal. “If they order too much for the demand, they have to clearancethe produce. The store loses money,” said Deepak Aggarwal, anagricultural engineer with the UGA College of Agricultural andEnvironmental Sciences. “Or if they order too late for aparticular holiday season, such as greens for New Year’s Day,they miss the demand completely.”Retail produce managers need proper training to understand thelinks involved in the supply chain, he said. Prussia introduced the game at the Food Distribution ResearchSociety meeting last year in Miami, Fl., and found a new market. Selling the idea to the industry”The next step is to pitch the game at the corporate level tosupermarket chains,” said Stan Prussia, a CAES agriculturalengineer who helped develop the game. “For the game to be useful,we need them to support the project and implement it in theirstaff training programs.” The peach games teaches the same principles. It uses peaches asthe primary product, but the concepts would work for any fruit orvegetable. Players either earn or lose money based on thedecisions they make as fictitious produce managers. By Sharon OmahenUniversity of GeorgiaHave you ever bought a bunch of ripe bananas for your family andfound that nobody’s in the mood for bananas? Wasted. Well,imagine how hard it is for supermarket produce managers toconsistently guess what and how much their consumers want withoutwaste. A new University of Georgia computer game shows the way. center_img He said these obstacles teach producer managers how to deal withunexpected events and how and when to discount produce. Ultimately, decisions made by produce managers determine thequality and the availability of fresh produce for your family atyour grocery store. Stellasoftware is also required to run the peach game and can beobtained at Advice from a proEm-Orn Savage, produce manager of Kroger’s in Griffin, Ga., hashelped the UGA team by playing the game and giving the teamfeedback.”I don’t represent a typical player, though,” she said. “I don’twant to cut myself too short and I just try and play safely so Idon’t run out.”She sees the new peach computer game as a tool that would beuseful to produce managers who are new in their jobs.”The key is to keep a close eye on your inventory and you won’tgo wrong,” Savage said. “Teachers from California, Ohio and Maryland showed interest inthe game as a teaching tool for their business classes,” he said. “And food science students here at UGA have played the game andsay it helps them better understand the complexities of the fooddelivery system.”The peach game can be downloaded from UGA atlast_img read more

VINS Educators Win Prestigious Awards

first_imgEducators at VINS (Vermont Institute of Natural Science)recently won two of the three annual awards given by the New EnglandEnvironmental Education Alliance.Jenna Guarino, director of VINS’s Environmental Citizenship program, wasrecognized with the 2003 Non-formal Environmental Educator Award andVINS’s Community Mapping Program received the Maria Pirie EnvironmentalProgram Award.Guarino was cited as the education professional working outside the formalclassroom setting who has made “continuous and enduring contributions toenvironmental education.” Guarino’s Environmental Citizenship (EC) programhelps secondary students learn to balance the needs of humans and wildlifethrough hands-on classroom activities, outdoor fieldwork, and communityprojects.Nearly 100 teachers have participated in EC workshops, enabling theprogram to reach by extension over 35,000 students. In 2003, the programsRiver Stewards Initiative received a three-year, $92,000 grant from theUpper Valley Community Foundation’s Wellborn Ecology Fund to expand aneducational unit on Atlantic Salmon to include native trout, water-qualityprotocols, streambank restoration, and an equipment lending library.VINS’s Community Mapping Program, a partnership with the Orton FamilyFoundation, was cited by the New England Environmental Education Allianceas an outstanding environmental education program that is “innovative andcreative, easily replicated, has a strong evaluation component, andresults in demonstrated action by participants.” The Community MappingProgram focuses on middle- and high-school students who, together withcommunity partners such as conservation commissions, conduct fieldwork anduse sophisticated tools including Geographic Information Systems (GIS) toexplore their communities and address specific local needs. The CommunityMapping Program has received multi-year grants from the Upper ValleyCommunity Foundation’s Wellborn Ecology Fund and the Ward M. and Mariam C.Canaday Foundation, among other funding sources. For more information,visit the Community Mapping Program website at is external).VINS (Vermont Institute of Natural Science) is a nonprofit, membershiporganization located in Woodstock, Vermont, which has regional offices inMontpelier and Manchester. It will open its new VINS Nature Center nearQuechee Gorge in the spring of 2004. Founded in 1972, VINS’s mission is toprotect Vermont’s natural heritage through education and research. VINS’seducational programs serve more than 20,000 adults and 35,000 studentseach year. VINS is a leading research center for the study of migratorysongbirds, common loons, peregrine falcons, and other threatened orendangered species. VINS also maintains one of North America’s mostimpressive collections of live raptors – hawks, eagles, falcons, and owls- and has treated and released thousands of injured wild birds of allspecies. For information on membership and programs, visit the VINS website, is external).last_img read more

Bright Studio Furniture wins best in show booth presentation at Furniture Festival

first_imgThe Vermont Fine Furniture & Woodworking Festival ended their 7th annual show in late September with success and the 2011 event planning is already underway. The Vermont Wood Manufacturers Association (VWMA), which manages the event every year, was just notified that they received a 2011 Top Ten Fall Event designation by the Vermont Chamber of Commerce. The show is already accepting 2011 exhibitor applications and woodworkers are eagerly signing up to get their favorite booth. Fifty Vermont woodworking craftsmen exhibited at the 2010 event and demonstrated to all attending that Vermont is the place to buy quality, Vermont made wood products. Wood in every form and species was on display and for sale, making it undeniable to all that  ‘you name it, they can do it.’ The camaraderie amongst woodworkers was also evident to the visitors and tourists, seeing woodworkers network and catch up, as for some this is their annual meeting. There was something for everyone; a wooden bowl or spoon for an upcoming wedding present, a santa carving for the holidays, an heirloom bed for the generations to come, and much more.As Festival goers savored some Cabot cheddar cheese and listened to the music of the local Woodstock High School musicians, they also had their chance to offer public opinion on several items. All voted on their favorite booth display and their favorite demonstrator. The winning public vote for best booth was Brian Bright Studio Furniture of Randolph Center, VT. Bright entered a piece called ‘Changing Times’, which drew in a lot of interest from the public. Bright received a Masters of Fine Arts, Woodworking and Furniture Design in 2004 from the Rochester Institute of Technology, School for American Crafts. Bright ‘merges contemporary artistic style with traditional woodworking technique to create meticulously crafted and highly unique heirloom quality furniture and furnishings’. Bright is currently an instructor for Burlington Colleges’ Craftsmanship and Design: Woodworking and Fine Furniture program and at The Vermont Woodworking School in Cambridge, VT.  You can view more about Bright at is external).Favorite demonstrator was awarded to Ted Fink of TJF Turnings, LLC of Shelburne, VT. Fink designs, manufactures, and sells  turned wooden bowls and lidded boxes. He has been a demonstrator for the Woodworking Festival for the past several years and attracts great attention showing off lathe turning techniques. One of his more popular items is his Ultimate Ice Cream Bowl, which he makes to keep your hands warm while you enjoy your favorite flavor of ice cream. Fink is a member of VWMA, the Vermont Crafts Council, and the Woodchuck Turners of Northern Vermont. You can find more about Fink at is external).Winners Announced for Vermont Woodworking Design CompetitionsWOODSTOCK, VT- At the recent VT Fine Furniture & Woodworking Festival the finest wood craftsmen in Vermont exhibited their design entries in the Vermont Woodworking Design Competition. The entries were displayed not only for the judges, but for the public to give them an opportunity to see, first hand, the broad scope of work designed and created by the state’s many artisans. The panel of prestigious judges included Mark Schofield of Fine Woodworking Magazine, Philip Lowe of the Furniture Institute of Massachusetts, and local Vermont state architect John Ostrum. Judges enjoyed the day with their clipboards on hand, making notes that would help them decide who would walk away with the 1st place awards in the various categories offered. Five professional categories were offered, in addition to two student categories: 17 and under and 18+, to include high school students and those that were a part of a woodworking school. Pieces were judged based upon the quality of the craftsmanship and the innovativeness of the design. The Competition was open only to those pieces that are designed and made in Vermont, by Vermont woodworkers.First Place prizes were awarded in each of the categories to the following woodworkers: production furniture to Brent Karner of ClearLake Furniture for the Serenity TV Stand; custom or studio furniture to Doug Clarner of Clarner Woodworks for his Thread Leaf Sideboard; production woodenware to Mark Yuengling of ClearLake Furniture for his Endgrain Cutting Boards; custom woodenware to David Hurwitz Originals for his Floor Lamp (Stained glass by Phil Godenschwager & LED lighting by Jason Orzell of LED Dynamics), and carvings and sculpture to Jim Maas of Birds in Wood for The Duck Hunter.In the high school level student category first place was awarded to Michael Zoesch of Burr & Burton Academy for his Victor box, and Kevin Coughlin took the 18+ student award for his Mahogany Guitar Case. Coughlin was enrolled in Burlington Colleges’ Associates Degree in Fine Furniture Making program, which is implemented at the Vermont Woodworking School, and was the first student to receive the Associates of Arts degree in Craftsmanship and Design with a concentration in Woodworking and Fine Furniture Making. Students learn the fundamentals of woodworking, and fine tune their skills by participating in skills-based classes and workshops offered by members of the Guild of Vermont Furniture Makers. To view more about the woodworking certificates and programs offered at Burlington College please visit is external) is external).last_img read more

Information security awareness — Educate yourself, your employees, and your members

first_img 25SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Tim Garrity Tim has over ten years of professional IT experience including six years in the financial services industry. In Tim’s previous role, he was heavily involved in Disaster Recovery planning … Web: Details As technology becomes more intertwined with our daily lives, it provides convenience but also increases our exposure to threats and risks. There are numerous threats that can put your sensitive data at risk. Your credit union may be faced with physical threats such as theft or dumpster diving, cyber threats that include malware and phishing, and threats to the human element like social engineering or rogue employees.Common Threats Your Credit Union May Face and Opportunities for ImprovementSocial EngineeringThe “human element” is often a company’s downfall when it comes to preventing social engineering attacks. Social engineers aim to seek confidential information or credentials and access to sensitive areas or equipment.In-person social engineering often will involve in-depth planning with custom equipment, signage, uniforms, and an elaborate back story. The social engineer may be knowledgeable about credit union operations, including locations and hours of operation. They may name drop to make the story sound more convincing (“I’ve worked with before. They know who I am”) and they will likely make mistakes. They may be unsure who placed the work order, unable to provide a business card or government-issued ID, or appear to be in a hurry. Social engineers will often be polite and courteous until they don’t get what they want; then they may act intimidating or start making threats. This is a low-tech method and high reward approach.All the technical controls that money can buy are worthless if you have employees who hold the door open for unauthorized individuals. To combat this threat, implement and enforce a visitor escort policy. Ensure a verbal verification process is in place. Ask visitors to provide both a company and government-issued ID. Ensure visitors are ALWAYS escorted by an employee when they request access to non-public areas of the facility, even if you know them. To ensure employees are adhering to the policy, test them periodically.Social engineering can also occur over the phone. Your employees are the first line of defense when speaking with members. Social engineers may pose as a technical support representative, relative of a member, or vendor. If they are calling as technical support personnel, they will likely ask for employee login credentials or information about computer systems such as IP addresses. If they are calling as a relative of a member, they will likely ask for account information such as balances or outstanding loans. Employees should verify the caller’s identity by asking “out of pocket” questions such as last deposit amount or date of last branch visit. If the caller is calling on behalf of a company, the employee should verify the caller’s information in a phone directory or perform an Internet search, as well as ask for a call back number. Test your employees periodically to ensure they are not disclosing sensitive information over the phone.Dumpster DivingDumpster Diving is the act of sorting through garbage to find sensitive documents and information that have been improperly discarded by employees. Credit cards, technical documentation, data backup tapes, loan applications, floor plans/schematics, and core banking processor reports are just a few examples of items TraceSecurity has found in dumpsters while performing on-site social engineering testing.If possible, restrict unauthorized access to the dumpster area by using locks and physical barriers such as a fence. Shred your sensitive documents cross-cut style.Work Area SecurityDocument theft can occur when employees leave sensitive information on their desks. Unauthorized access can occur when employees write logon credentials on sticky notes and attach them to their monitor, place them under their keyboard, or leave their work area but do not manually lock their workstation. Shoulder surfing, which is commonly seen in reception areas, becomes a threat when a workstation monitor is positioned so that non-employees can see the screen.To minimize work area security threats, implement and enforce a clean desk policy. Conduct periodic audits to ensure employees are adhering to this policy. Do not allow employees to store their passwords in any clear text format and use password manager applications which utilize encryption. Ensure employees are manually locking their workstations by pressing the Windows + L key. Perform a walk-through of your facility and identify any monitors which could potentially be seen by non-employees. If any monitors are identified, consider purchasing privacy screens, or if possible, physically move the monitor.Mobile Device Security SolutionsCell phones and laptops make our lives easier, however, they are easy to lose and are prime targets for thieves. To help protect mobile devices, set complex passwords or PINs and encrypt all devices. Use an anti-virus solution; this helps to protect against malicious apps and websites. If you provide corporate cell phones, include an “acceptable use” agreement when the device is issued to ensure employees are aware they are accountable for the safe-keeping of the device. A mobile device management solution should be in place to help ensure unauthorized changes cannot be made to the cell phone, including changing the authentication method and downloading applications. Most importantly, you should be able to “wipe” the device if it’s lost or stolen.If you provide your members online or mobile banking solutions, encourage them to setup “out-of-band” notifications such as balance notifications, bill pay payee added notifications, and failed logon attempts. This will help alert members of any suspicious activity so they can notify you in a timely manner.Lastly, consider implementing a hard drive encryption solution for laptops. If the laptop is lost or stolen, this helps prevent unauthorized access to sensitive data stored on the hard drive.Removable Media SolutionsThese devices can easily be used for malicious purposes, including copying over sensitive company information (data theft) and loading malicious data onto the network. Removable media usage should be highly restricted in a corporate environment. If it must be used, a monitoring solution should be implemented, and the data on the device should be encrypted.Malware, Viruses and PhishingAlways check to ensure anti-virus solutions are functioning correctly and updating on a regular basis. If an anomaly is found, notify your IT Department immediately. Always check the sender’s address in emails.  In addition, look for grammatical and spelling errors. If the email contains a link, check the URL by hovering your mouse over the link.Password SolutionsSeasonal passwords are easily guessable or crackable and very common. A “secure” password should consist of at least eight mixed-case alphanumeric and non-alphanumeric characters and change on a regular basis. Passwords should not be reused for a specified period of time (6-12 months for example).Your employees can be your greatest asset or weakest link. It is crucial to train your employees on various security awareness topics at least annually and ensure they are aware of your credit union’s policies related to the protection of sensitive data and IT assets. Some of the information will be pertinent to your members too, so share it with them as they can help protect you from financial liability if their account is compromised. last_img read more

Governor Wolf Issues Statement on DEP Pipeline Permit Bar

first_imgGovernor Wolf Issues Statement on DEP Pipeline Permit Bar February 08, 2019 SHARE Email Facebook Twittercenter_img Energy,  Environment,  Press Release,  Statement Harrisburg, PA – Governor Tom Wolf today released the following statement in response to the Department of Environmental Protection’s suspension of review of all clean water permit applications and other pending approvals associated with the Energy Transfer, L.P. (ET) and subsidiaries until further notice due to non-compliance:“The Department of Environmental Protection has acted swiftly and decisively to hold this operator accountable to the conditions of its permits. The permit bar by the Department of Environmental Protection is the latest step my Administration has taken to ensure pipeline operators and builders are accountable for the work they do in Pennsylvania. There has been a failure by Energy Transfer and its subsidiaries to respect our laws and our communities. This is not how we strive to do business in Pennsylvania, and it will not be tolerated.”The permit bar will affect the in-service date for the Revolution pipeline, which is currently not in service, and the Mariner East 2 pipeline. There are 27 approvals currently under review by DEP for Mariner East 2. The Revolution pipeline will remain closed until full compliance has been achieved.In addition to the permit bar, the governor called on the Pennsylvania Public Utility Commission (PUC) to continue to hold Energy Transfer (ET) and its subsidiaries accountable to stringent safety requirements which the PUC is charged with enforcing. The governor noted that the budget he proposed earlier this week funds four new gas safety inspectors at the Public Utility Commission’s Pipeline Safety Division to increase the PUC’s capacity to hold pipeline operators accountable and ensure all safety requirements are strictly enforced.”“Today, I am calling upon the Public Utility Commission to compel ET to address lapses in communication by immediately providing county and municipal agencies responsible for public safety along the Mariner East Project route any and all information required under state and federal law to enable the preparation of robust emergency preparedness and communication plans. I have directed the Pennsylvania’s Emergency Management Agency (PEMA) to coordinate with county and local leadership to assist with review of emergency management plans, and this engagement has already begun.”“I am also calling upon the PUC to require that a remaining life study of Mariner East 1 be completed and reviewed by independent experts. Such a study should thoroughly evaluate the safety of the existing pipeline and prepare a plan to implement the findings of that study as soon as possible.State agencies have provided unprecedented oversight over the Mariner East Project, issuing more than 80 violations and levying nearly $13 million in penalties. The Department of Environmental Protection has also implemented significant new processes as a result of the experience gained on a project of unprecedented scope and impact including:Improved coordination with the PUC and Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC);Improved internal coordination and implementation through the establishment of a Regional Pipeline Permitting Coordination Office;And the development of new permit conditions and policy guidelines for future pipeline development projects including more than 100 special permit conditions.Finally, the governor has called on the General Assembly to address gaps in existing law which have tied the hands of the Executive and independent agencies charged with protecting public health, safety and the environment, calling for the speedy passage of the following legislation to protect the public:No state agency currently has authority to review intrastate pipeline routes, which can result in pipeline companies deciding to site through densely populated high-consequence areas. Many states have passed legislation providing an enhanced role in siting decisions to their utility or public service commission. Legislation should provide the Public Utility Commission with authority to regulate siting and routing of intrastate pipelines in Pennsylvania.Currently, pipeline operators are not required to provide information to schools which are in close proximity to a pipeline, including how to respond to a leak. Legislation should require this information for schools within 1,000 feet of a pipeline.Related legislation should require public utility facilities transporting natural gas or natural gas liquids to meet with the county emergency coordinator entrusted to respond in the event of natural gas release and provide vital emergency response and evacuation information.In order to respond to a potential leak, automatic or remote shutoff valves are critical. Legislation should require the installation of such valves in high consequence areas in compliance with federal requirements for transmission line valves.last_img read more

Brexit decision ‘nothing good’ for German occupational pensions

first_imgGermany’s occupational pension fund association, aba, has bemoaned the UK vote to leave the European Union, saying that, although the precise implications for occupational pension provision in Germany were not yet foreseeable, the Brexit decision meant “nothing good”.In an update on 28 June, aba chief executive Klaus Stiefermann writes: “The capital markets are reacting negatively, a large part of German occupational pension fund assets are invested through London, and the British were always at our side when it came to reining in regulatory delusions and excess. “And there’s a fair amount of that going on again.”His comments echo the response of the Dutch Pensions Federation, which lamented the “loss of an ally” but said it is too early to say whether the British would leave the pan-European association PensionsEurope.  In another reaction from a national industry association, Denmark’s Forsikring & Pension (F&P) said keeping a good trading relationship with the UK was a priority for the country.,WebsitesWe are not responsible for the content of external sitesLink to aba newsletter (in German)last_img read more

MBNEP Seeks Public Comment Regarding CCMP Updates

first_imgThe Mobile Bay National Estuary Program (MBENP) last week released to the public the Draft Update of their Comprehensive Conservation and Management Plan (CCMP) for 2019-2023 for a 45-day comment period. Developed by over 300 community leaders, this CCMP update will be the roadmap for protecting and restoring what people value most about living in coastal Alabama over the next four years.The final document will be implemented by the MBNEP Management Conference including federal, state and local officials and agencies, industries, businesses, academia, and citizen groups.The MBNEP, like the other 27 National Estuary Programs, operates through the development and implementation of a CCMP, which serves as a “blueprint” for management of coastal and estuarine resources.A CCMP is developed based on local input and supporting local priorities to protect water quality, sustain living resources, manage coastal habitats, reduce human impacts, and build citizen stewardship. It is developed through a consensus-building and collaborative decision-making process by the MBNEP Management Conference.Conference partners commit to roles implementing CCMP goals, objectives, and recommended activities to protect and restore the water quality and ecological integrity of Mobile Bay and its watersheds.last_img read more

Legislators To Co-Host Breakfast For Emergency Responders

first_imgRepresentative Jud McMillin (R-Brookville) will co-host a a breakfast in Switzerland County on Saturday with another area lawmaker.Area first responders are invited to attend a breakfast hosted by two lawmakers on Saturday.Jud McMillin (R-Brookville) and Randy Frye (R-Greensburg) will co-host the event that features an in-depth look on how the revised criminal code impacts police officers, firefighters, prosecutors and all emergency personnel.The legislators will also be available to speak about other laws that impact the professions.Rep. Frye said, “In 2014, the General Assembly completely rewrote the Indiana Criminal Code so there are a lot of changes there. Representative McMillin is a co-author of that legislation.”The breakfast will be held at Jeff-Craig Fire Department, 610 Ferry Street in Vevay at 8:00 a.m.All emergency responders are encouraged to attend.last_img read more