CHMS Theater students present ‘The Three Little Pigs’

first_img Around the WebIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingMd: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch)Blood Sugar BlasterHave an Enlarged Prostate? Urologist Reveals: Do This Immediately (Watch)Healthier LivingWomen Only: Stretch This Muscle to Stop Bladder Leakage (Watch)Healthier LivingRemoving Moles & Skin Tags Has Never Been This EasyEssential HealthGet Fortnite SkinsTCGThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. As the leading platform for native advertising and content recommendation, Revcontent uses interest based targeting to select content that we think will be of particular interest to you. We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancel Remember America’s heroes on Memorial Day Troy falls to No. 13 Clemson CHMS Theater students present ‘The Three Little Pigs’ Sponsored Content Skip Plans underway for historic Pike County celebration “The library collaborated with the middle school on the fall carnival that include the play, Halloween crafts and outside games,” said Teresa Colvin, TPL children’s librarian. “The kindergarten students were a great audience and everyone had a lot of fun.”Jenny Meadows, intro to theater teacher, said the script for “The Three Little Pigs” was the handiwork of Emily Grant’s creative writing class at CHMS.“The students did a fantastic job of creating a script which was adapted from Dr. David Dye’s Piped Pipers program at Troy University.” Email the author Print Article By The Penny Hoardercenter_img Book Nook to reopen Latest Stories You Might Like Students explore ‘Wild West’ in annual art contest The Johnson Center for the Arts hosted an awards ceremony Thursday for the student winners in the Center’s Wild, Wild… read more By Jaine Treadwell Published 3:00 am Saturday, October 29, 2016 If you have a great little play and you’d like a great little audience, then perform for a bunch of kindergarten kids.The Charles Henderson Middle School Intro to Theater class had a great little play and also a great little audience in the kindergarten classes from Troy Elementary School for their performance Friday. And, everyone had a great little time at the Troy Public Library’s Fall Carnival.More than 155 kindergarten students and their teachers and parents made up the audiences for three performances of  “The Three Little Pigs.” Pike County Sheriff’s Office offering community child ID kits Dye, retired dean of the university’s theater department, organized a troupe of university students who performed for elementary students in and around Pike County.“The Pied Pipers shared stories with young children and I would like for the CHMS intro to theater class to have those same opportunities,” Meadows said. “It would be a good experience for the theater students and a great way to expose young students to theater.” The Penny Hoarder Issues “Urgent” Alert: 6 Companies…last_img read more

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Coronavirus may slow Southeast Asia’s renewable energy transition

first_img FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享CNA:Regional aspirations for a swift transition from fossil fuel to renewable energy are likely to be dashed by the economic and market crises triggered by the global COVID-19 outbreak, experts say.Southeast Asian nations already struggling to meet climate change targets will find those goals further from reach, with the unprecedented health emergency becoming the principal priority and a major economic burden.Nuclear energy exploration – being considered by several nations in recent times, including Indonesia and the Philippines – is now also expected to be shelved indefinitely.“The collapse in oil and gas prices and decline in coal prices together will undermine support for renewable energy in most countries, at least in the short-term, because governments have other matters to worry about,” said Dr Philip Andrews-Speed, Senior Principal Fellow at the Energy Studies Institute at the National University of Singapore.“They (the governments) will have even less ability to provide direct financial support and renewable energy supply chains have been disrupted.”He added: “As a result, the switch from fossil fuels to renewables may be delayed a few years across many countries.”Countries across the region face lower levels of economic growth and recession. In a report published on Mar 31, the World Bank declared that “significant economic pain seems unavoidable” across the region. Projections for the major economies of Thailand, Indonesia and Malaysia are of 5 per cent, 4.6 per cent and 3.5 per cent negative growth respectively in 2020. Singapore’s full-year GDP growth forecast has been downgraded to -6 per cent, from -2.3 per cent, according to Maybank Kim Eng economists. Southeast Asia is a region hungry for electricity and growing hungrier by 6 per cent every year, one of the fastest rates in the world, according to a 2019 report by the International Energy Agency (IEA). Power demand has grown by 80 per cent since 2000, resulting in the doubling of the use of fossil fuels. It could increase by a further 60 per cent by 2040, based on stated policies of regional governments. In times of fiscal weakness, the imperative in developing economies may shift to provide power as cheaply as possible. Replacing dirty power generation with new cleaner technologies with high upfront costs looks far less attractive now than pre-COVID-19.Already, securing financing for traditional technologies, including so-called “clean coal,” has proven problematic of late. Extra financial pressures could cut further those investment pathways, giving more impetus to a renewable shift. Asia is already the world leader for renewable sector growth – up 7.6 per cent of supply in 2019 and accounting for 54 per cent of new global additions in 2019 – according to an annual report by the International Renewable Energy Agency. While 2020 will be a different prospect, there remains confidence in the long-term trajectory of the sector. [Jack Board]More: Southeast Asia’s renewable energy transition likely to take hit from COVID-19: Experts Coronavirus may slow Southeast Asia’s renewable energy transitionlast_img read more

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Germany not among Euro 2020 favourites – Loew

first_imgBERLIN, Germany (Reuters) – Germany will not be among the tournament favourites if they qualify for next year’s Euro 2020, coach Joachim Loew said yesterday ahead of their final two qualifiers.The Germans, who take on Belarus today before facing Northern Ireland on Tuesday, are level with leaders Netherlands on 15 points. Northern Ireland are third on 12. The top two earn automatic qualification and Germany could qualify as early as today.“We don’t belong to the tournament favourites,” Loew told reporters. “France, England have been playing with the same players for years. There are the Dutch, Spain.”“We, with our young team, are not among the favourites because we are still in the process of change.”The Germans suffered a shock group-stage exit at last year’s World Cup and were relegated in the inaugural Nations League, promoting a major overhaul of the team.“Maybe in two or four years when the players are at their peak! I mean a lot is possible with this team and we are working on that because it does have a lot of quality.”Loew has had to struggle with a lot of absences in recent months and his young team has rarely played with the same starting lineup, delaying, as he said, its development.“We have had games where we played really well over 45 minutes and when I was surprised at how well some things worked,” he said. “But we have not yet managed to do it over 90 minutes against tough opponents. That is the job we have.”Loew said the situation was similar to that of the 2010 World Cup when injuries had forced several last-minute changes and the young team that included Mats Hummels, Jerome Boateng, Mesut Ozil and Manuel Neuer – reached the semi-finals.It also formed the backbone for the 2014 title-winning team in Brazil.“It is a bit like the situation in 2010. But to play for the title will be difficult. There are things that are possible but we don’t have the ‘favourites’ role this time,” said Loew.last_img read more

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Rodgers focusing on getting results

first_imgThe Merseysiders have struggled to get results this season and havent replaced key squad members who left in recent seasons.Speculation has linked Jurgen Klopp to the managers job in recent days after a poor start to the season by the Reds.Rodgers says he’s used to gossip and will stand firm.last_img

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