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Safe Summer Biking

first_img* Wear the helmet flat on your head, not tilted back at an angle. Don Bower, a human development specialist with the University of Georgia ExtensionService, urges families to talk about how to bike safely. You can’t beat a summer day, a bike and a cool bottle of water. But too many bikersleave safety plans behind. The result is about 900 bicycle-related deaths and anotherhalf a million injuries treated in U.S. hospital emergency rooms every year. Your safety job isn’t over once you strap the helmet on. “The most important thing is to wear a helmet,” Bower said. “Using bicycle helmetsproperly can reduce head injuries by up to 85 percent.” * Get a helmet that fits snugly and doesn’t block your view. Bower said the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission suggests these bicyclehelmet safety tips: “Bikes can be fun and good exercise,” Bower said, “but only when you remember yourresponsibility as a safe rider.” “See and be seen,” Bower said. “Wear bright fluorescent colors during the day.Flashing rear lights help drivers see you. If you must ride at night, equip your bikewith a headlight and taillight, and wear reflective clothing.” * Make sure your helmet meets standards. Check the label. * Don’t use a helmet after it has been involved in an accident. It could be cracked.Destroy the helmet, get a new one or ask the manufacturer to inspect it to see if itneeds to be replaced. * Always wear the helmet with the chin strap firmly buckled. The strap should fitsecurely and stay fastened. No matter how hard you twist or pull, the helmet shouldstay on your head, and the strap should stay buckled and secure. Remember the rules of the road. Ride with the traffic, not against it. Be aware oftraffic around you. Obey traffic laws. Check your brakes, tires, gears and headlightregularly.last_img read more

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Honduras and El Salvador join to block the passage of gang members along their shared border

first_img“We want the people to trust us, because we are going to continue working to reduce gang operations throughout our territory,” Salvador Minister of Defense Munguía Payés said during a routine operation at the Toncontín airport in Tegucigalpa. By Dialogo July 31, 2015 I would be pleased if they would also join in fighting together with El Salvador as the Central American people we are We all know how the armies operate in this region. It would be good if they’d respect human rights and not have the innocent pay for the sinners Are the soldiers trained enough to identify a criminal? Or is it even to give it all to whoever happens by… “We have increased the presence of our Armed Forces and FUSINA (National Inter-Agency Security Force) to prevent members of Mara Salvatrucha 13 or Barrio 18, from El Salvador, from entering Honduras,” said Brigadier General Fredy Díaz, Honduras Army Chief of Staff on July 12, during the 7th edition of the sports event Honduras Actívate, in Tegucigalpa. “We have seen gang members crossing the border, sure, but the soldiers stop them wherever they go. So we feel safe, we know that they are taking care of us,” said 47 year-old carpenter Walter Alfredo Rubio, a resident in the border town of Nombre de Jesús, in El Salvador. FUSINA information chief, Military Justice Lieutenant Colonel Santos Nolasco, sent a message of peace to the residents of both countries during a routine operation at the Toncontín airport in Tegucigalpa. In municipalities along the border in both countries, military operations aimed at reducing gang activity have awoken a sense of tranquility and hope in the population. “We are confronting gangs that have evolved in crime, that are arming themselves, and they are responding to our fight against crime,” said El Salvador Minister of Defense David Munguía Payés. “So we are taking active prevention and enforcement measures.” On the other side, in Honduras, residents have also seen gang members and advised military authorities, resulting in their capture. “In fact, we have reinforced the efforts along the border through the Sumpul Command, and we have a security deployment at 130 blind spots along the border to prevent gang members from crossing and any weapons trafficking they might commit,” said Brigadier General William Mejía, El Salvador Army Chief of Staff, during the XIV anniversary celebrations for the Army Staff Office on July 11. Trust in the military Additionally, Subordinate Inter-Agency Task Force Santa Bárbara (FTIS Santa Bárbara) and the First Engineering Battalion are blocking blind points with explosives and heavy machinery to prevent gang members, drugs or weapons from crossing the border. “Some strange men showed up in the park, some with tattoos, and we told the military,” said one, a 54 year-old housewife in the Honduran border town of La Virtud. “The Troops detained and searched them quickly. How great to have the military so close by! This is the only way we are going to pull these evil gangs out by the roots.” The Armed Forces of Honduras (FAH) and El Salvador (FAES) have joined forces since May to block blind points along their shared border and prevent gang members from crossing from one country to another, according to military authorities in both countries. Meanwhile in Honduras, the FAH is working jointly with the FAES to secure the border in the departments of Ocotepeque, Lempira, Intibucá and La Paz. “We are taking measures to prevent gang members from continuing to commit crimes after crossing the borders, we are not going to let criminals continue committing crimes,” said Colonel Paz Escalante. The initiative complements FAES’s redoubled fight against gangs in recent months with the deployment of three battalions of Special Response Forces (FER) consisting of 600 service members. In response, gang members have fled to blind points along the border; but FAES is following them there as well, sending service members to the Sumpul Command along the border in the departments of Chalatenango, Cabañas, San Miguel and La Unión. The Armies will also continue to support efforts to prevent gang activity in suburban areas — such as the participation of 70,000 Honduran youths in gangs, according to the National Program for Prevention, Rehabilitation and Social Reintegration (PNPRRS)’s report “The Gang Situation in Honduras”. Meanwhile in El Salvador, the Ministry of Justice and Security estimates that 470,264 persons have some tie or relation to gang members. last_img read more

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Euro 2016 semi final tonight

first_imgThe first finalist at Euro2016 will be decided tonight.Wales will look to continue their fairytale run through this year’s tournament when they face Portugal in tonight’s semi-final in Lyon.The game is being billed as a contest between Real Madrid team-mates Gareth Bale and Cristiano Ronaldo. Wales are without two first-choice players through suspension, with Aaron Ramsey and Ben Davies both sitting on the sidelines.Manager Chris Coleman says that he’s got full faith in who ever has to fill-in…Kick-off in Lyon tonight is at 8pm.last_img

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