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Millville river access no longer open to the public

MILLVILLE, Minn. (KTTC) – A popular river access point in Millville is no longer open to the public.

Several rounds of flooding this summer prompted the owners of Read’s Park to make the change.

Located on the Zumbro River, Read’s Park is privately owned but for many years the river access at the park had been open to the public. That’s no longer the case and owners say it all came down to safety.

This July, three separate flooding events severely damaged the shoreline, prompting owners to made the difficult decision of limiting access. The flood waters did significant damage, eroding a shoreline area measuring about 70 feet by 10 feet.

Owners Calvin and Wendy Schumacher say their small park cannot afford a potential repair bill of between $5,000 and $10,000. They also say the Department of Natural Resources didn’t have the funding to assist the park and keep the access open to the public.

“It’s just our customers now,” said Wendy Schumacher. “So it’s a lot smaller now and we’re able to accommodate that in a small amount for the access but that’s it. We just don’t want anybody to get hurt and it’s not suitable for what it use to be.”

The river access is now only available for campers in Read’s Park and patrons of Zumbro River Ratz.

Schumacher says everyone else will have to reach out to the DNR to find a new access point for the Zumbro River.


Safety Standards for youth and adult amateur sports

A. RISK LEVEL OF SPORTS

Sports and recreational activities are categorized as “Lower Risk,” “Moderate Risk,” and
“Higher Risk” based on the risk of transmission of COVID-19 inherent in the sport or
recreational activity itself as traditionally played.

Lower Risk sports and recreational activities are characterized by:

• Sports or activities that can be done with social distancing and no physical contact
• Sports or activities that can be done individually

Examples: Tennis, pickleball, swimming, catch, disc golf, golf, individual biking, surfing,
horseback riding, individual sailing, fishing, hunting, motor sports, no contact exercise classes,
gymnastics, cross country, individual crew, alpine and nordic skiing

Moderate Risk sports and recreational activities are characterized by:

• Sports or activities that involve intermittent close proximity or limited, incidental
physical contact between participants

Examples: Baseball, softball, crew, sailing, outdoor track and field, indoor track and field,
running clubs, team swimming, volleyball, dance class, fencing, field hockey, girls’ lacrosse,
soccer

Higher Risk sports and recreational activities are characterized by:

• Sports or activities for which there is a requirement or a substantial likelihood of routine
close and/or sustained proximity or deliberate physical contact between participants and a
high probability that respiratory particles will be transmitted between participants

Examples: Football, wrestling, rugby, basketball, lacrosse, ice-hockey, competitive cheer, martial
arts, ultimate frisbee, boxing, pair figure skating

B. SPORTS & RECREATIONAL ACTIVITIES ALLOWED BY RISK LEVEL DURING PHASE IV, STEP 1

The risk associated with an activity is also dependent on the type of play. The following types of
play are defined by level from least to greatest risk.

• Level 1: Individual or socially distanced group activities (non-contact workouts, aerobic
conditioning, individual skill work, and drills)
• Level 2: Competitive Practices (Intra-team/group games, contact drills, and scrimmages)
• Level 3: Competitions (Inter-team games, meets, matches, races, etc.)1
• Level 4: Tournaments

Sports and recreational activities are subject to the limitations and guidelines set forth below:

• Sports and activities included in the Lower Risk category can participate in Level 1, 2, 3,
and 4 type of play.
• Sports and activities included in the Moderate Risk category can participate in Level 1,
2, 3 and 4 type of play.
• Sports and activities included in the Higher Risk category can participate in Level 1, 2, 3
and 4 type of play, subject to the following:

o Football and rugby may conduct Level 1 play indoors but must only engage in
Level 2, 3, and 4 activities outdoors.
o If feasible, conduct Level 2, 3 and 4 wrestling activities outdoors, but wrestling
may be conducted indoors

C. SAFETY STANDARDS FOR PLAY

All Facility Operators and Activity Organizers of activities must develop and implement safety
standards to minimize the risk of transmission of infection among participants, especially for
High Risk sports and those sports conducted in indoor settings and are expected to ensure
compliance by all participants. Safety standards should be disseminated regularly. Some of the mitigation strategies that should be considered and incorporated into safety standards include,
but are not limited to:

• Identifying measures that can be implemented to increase physical distancing, where
feasible.
• In races or similar activities where players typically start or finish together, staggering
starts to avoid close contact. When indoors, starting lines should also be adjusted to
allow for 6 feet of distancing between participants at the start (e.g. have runners in
every other lane, spacing competitors on start line 6 feet apart). If space is limited,
staggered start times should be used to allow appropriate spacing for participants for
each starting group.
• Conducting the activity or sport outdoors where possible, as outdoor participation is
generally safer than indoors and allows for greater distancing.
• Shortening activities, practices, and game play or performing the activity with fewer
participants to the extent possible.
• Modifying the activity or sport to reduce the sharing of equipment or to allow for
cleaning of shared equipment between participants.
• Utilizing cohorts, even if not required to do so, of the same participants over the
course of an entire program or season.

Mandatory Facial Coverings for All Sports:

Facility Operators and Activity Organizers must require facial coverings to be worn by all
participants during active play except:

• During swimming, water polo, water aerobics or other sports where individuals are in the
water or
• For low-risk sports when indoors but where a distance of at least 14 feet or more is
consistently maintained between each participant during active play or performance (e.g.,
singles tennis or individual gymnastics performance) or
• For youth aged 18 years and under when outdoors and engaged in low, moderate and
high-risk sports or
• For adults aged 19 years and older when outdoors and engaged in low risk or moderate
risk sports where social distancing can be consistently maintained. This includes for
example, but is not limited to, the following low and moderate risk sports: tennis,
pickleball, disc golf, golf, biking, surfing, horseback riding, individual sailing, fishing,
hunting, motor sports, gymnastics, cross country, individual rowing, skiing, baseball,
softball, beach volleyball, and running formats where social distancing is maintained.
• For individuals with a documented medical condition or disability that makes them
unable to wear a face covering.

For purposes of this guidance, a facial covering means a face mask or cloth facial covering that
completely covers the nose and mouth.

Participants should take frequent facial covering breaks when they are out of proximity to other
players, using caution to avoid touching the front or inside of the face covering by using the ties
or ear loops to remove and replace.

This requirement applies to all spectators and chaperones, coaches, staff, referees, umpires, and
other officials.

E. INDOOR AND OUTDOOR FACILITY CAPACITY AND SPECTATOR LIMITS

• Indoor facilities and outdoor facilities with a permitted capacity must limit capacity to
no more than 50% of the facility’s maximum permitted occupancy up to a maximum
capacity of 500. Large capacity venues may exceed the 500-person capacity limit as
specified below.
• Large capacity venues, defined as having capacities of 5,000 persons or more as
specified in a certificate of occupancy or other, equivalent authorization must follow
capacity limits for Large Capacity venues in COVID-19 Sector-Specific Safety Rules
for Large Capacity Venues.
• For facilities with multiple fields, surfaces, courts, courses etc. the above capacity
limitations shall apply per playing field, surface, court, etc., provided that there is
adequate spacing for at least six feet social distancing for all individuals, including
those at adjacent fields, surfaces, courts, etc.
• Facility Operators and Activity Organizers should set schedules with time buffers to
prevent the overlap of competitions or overlap of players/spectators from adjacent
fields/surfaces/courts at any one time.
• Facility Operators and Activity Organizers should mark off designated areas for
spectators for each field, surface, court, etc. to minimize the overlap of spectators
from adjacent fields, surfaces, courts, etc.

IV. COOPERATION WITH HEALTH OFFICIALS

Facility Operators and Activity Organizers, as well as coaches, participants, and others engaging
in sports activities are required to cooperate with state health officials and local boards of health
7
and their authorized agents. Facility Operators and Activity Organizers must keep rosters of
all participants with appropriate contact information and make that information available
upon request by state officials, local boards of health or their authorized agents. Should a
Facility Operator or Activity Organizers fail to completely and promptly cooperate with health
officials, operators and organizers risk closure or suspension of a league’s practices and/or
games.

V. REQUIRED SAFETY PROTOCOLS

All Facility Operators and Activity Organizers must adhere to the following safety standards.

A. SOCIAL DISTANCING

Facility Operator Guidance

• Facility Operator must follow the indoor and outdoor facility and spectator capacity
limits as indicated in Section III (E) above.
• Locker rooms are permitted to open up to 50% capacity. Facility Owners must close or
mark lockers to enforce 6 feet social distancing. Operators must ensure that users of a
locker room can abide by capacity restrictions and social distancing standards and
establish signage and visual guidelines. Locker room users must use facial coverings
or masks. Adult coaches or other staff must ensure youth participants are complying
with distancing, capacity, and face coverings.
• Individual and communal shower areas may open but are limited to 50% capacity.
Social distancing of at least 6 feet is required for all individuals in shower areas.
• Operators should ensure that individuals are not congregating in locker rooms or
common areas during or following practices or events.
• While indoors, visitors, spectators, volunteers, and staff must wear facial coverings.
Activity Organizer Guidance
• Activity Organizer must ensure compliance with the indoor and outdoor spectator
capacity limits as indicated in Section III (E) above.
• Players, coaches, and officials should be encouraged to arrive for practices, games,
meets and competitions dressed to play.
• While in-person, team-based social events are often considered an integral component
of recreational sports leagues, more frequent, extended physical or close contact
increases the risk of COVID-19 transmission between team members should an
outbreak occur. In the interest of reducing preventable transmission events, Activity
Organizers must ensure that team-based social gatherings do not occur until all other
COVID-19-specific restrictions regulating sports leagues are fully lifted.
• Sportsmanship should continue in a touchless manner – no handshakes/slaps/fist
bumps.
• If social distancing is not possible in an athletic facility, chaperones/spectators may be
asked to wait outside the facility until an activity is completed.
• Once athletes have completed their competition or activity, they must leave the area if
another team is taking the field or using the playing surface to ensure adequate space
for distancing.

B. STAFFING AND OPERATIONS

Facility Operator Guidance

• Any concessions or food service must follow the Safety Standards for Restaurants.
• Facility Operators of indoor facilities shall establish traffic patterns (one-way flow,
designated exits and entrances where possible), and limit capacity to maintain social
distancing for the facility, including any restrooms.
• Facility Operators must post notice to employees, workers, and participants of
important health information and relevant safety measures.
• Require workers who test positive for COVID-19 to disclose to the workplace
employer for purposes of cleaning / disinfecting and contact tracing. If the employer is
notified of a positive case at the workplace, the employer must notify the Local Board
of Health (LBOH) in the city or town where the workplace is located and assist
the LBOH to advise likely contacts to isolate and self-quarantine. Testing of other
workers may be recommended consistent with guidance and /or at the request of
the LBOH.
• Facility Operators shall not knowingly allow an Activity Organizer to use a facility if
the Activity Organizer is continuing to organize sports activities despite a notice of
non-compliance or directive from the Department of Public Health, Department of
Labor Standards or a Local Board of Health. The Department of Public Health,
Department of Labor Standards and/or a Local Board of Health may issue a civil fine
for failure to comply with this requirement of $300 per violation for each incident and
for each day the violation(s) occur.

Activity Organizer Guidance

• To participate or attend, organizers should ensure that participants, volunteers,
coaches, and spectators must show no signs or symptoms of COVID-19 Current list of
symptoms is available from the CDC.
• If any individual develops symptoms of COVID-19 during the activity, they should
promptly inform organizers and must be removed from the activity and instructed to
return home.
• Activity Organizers of activities are responsible for following all guidelines and
creating a safe environment for participants.

C. HYGEIENE, CLEANING AND DISINFECTING

Facility Operator Guidance

• If any equipment is provided by the Operator, the Operator must clean and disinfect
shared equipment at the end of a practice or competition session.
• Indoor sports facilities should take steps to ensure adequate ventilation, including,
increasing the volume of outdoor air to the maximum possible and reducing the
volume of recirculated air being returned while the facility is occupied.
• Indoor facilities must provide access to handwashing facilities on site, including soap
and running water, and allow sufficient break time for staff and participants to wash
hands frequently alcohol-based hand sanitizers with at least 60% alcohol may be used
as an alternative.
• All facilities must supply employees with adequate cleaning products (e.g., sanitizer,
disinfecting wipes).
• Operators must post visible signage throughout the site to remind employees and
visitors of hygiene and safety protocols.
• Keep cleaning logs that include date, time, and scope of cleaning.
• Conduct frequent disinfecting of heavy transit areas and high-touch surfaces (e.g.,
doorknobs, handrails, bathrooms).

Activity Organizer Guidance

• Organizers must ensure that any shared personal equipment is disinfected before use
by each individual using a product. Personal equipment includes all gear that is worn
by players (e.g., gloves, helmets, masks, skates, footwear, pads, etc.).
• No shared food or drink may be provided during any activities for participants or
spectators except by concessions and food service providers following the Safety
Standards for Restaurants.
• Participants and spectators should only drink from their own containers. Organizers
must provide individual, dedicated water bottles for children if they do not have their
own.
• Participants and coaches must achieve proper hand hygiene at the beginning and end
of all activities, either through handwashing with soap and water or by using an
alcohol-based hand sanitizer.
• Organizers should understand the cleaning and disinfection protocols employed at the
facility they are using and should raise any issues to the operator or Local Board of
Health

Copyright 2021 Nexstar Media Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.


Wells Fargo will no longer open accounts for non-resident How will it affect Expats living abroad

FILE PHOTO: A Wells Fargo bank sign is pictured in downtown Los Angeles, California, U.S. August 10, 2017. REUTERS/Mike Blake/File Photo

Wells Fargo advisors will no longer be able to service clients abroad, according to a company memo.

Wells Fargo plans to stop catering to clients outside the U.S. in an effort to “simplify the business,” said Jim Hays, head of Wells Fargo Advisors and the wealth and investment management client relationship group, in a memo to advisors obtained by WealthManagement.com.

“Within the WIM client relationship Group, we also want to focus on our core business, which is serving clients who primarily reside in the United States,” Hays wrote. “As such, we have decided to exit the international segment of our business. Because this segment requires different processes, approaches, and infrastructure maintenance, we have determined we will simplify the business.”

Starting Jan. 19, the firm will no longer allow advisors to open new brokerage accounts, Wells Fargo Private Bank, or Abbot Downing accounts for residents outside the United States. The firm will also start a “methodical exit process” for existing international accounts this month, which will take nine months to complete.

One press report out of the U.S. said that the business was understood to look after around US$40bn on behalf of its international clientele, around 80% of whom were based in Latin America.

“We know this is an especially difficult decision for our international-focused financial advisors and their clients, and also for other advisors with international clients in their books,” Hays wrote. “We will work very directly with all affected advisors about their individual options along with our expectations to eventually exit relationships in a way that is consistent with regulatory expectations and best serves the interests of our clients during this transition.”

The firm will continue to serve accounts of active-duty U.S. military and U.S. government employees stationed abroad.

Wells Fargo is not the first to move away from international business. In 2014, RBC shut down its wealth management operations in the Caribbean and closed some of its international advisory and private banking groups in the U.S. and Canada.

Several years ago, Merrill Lynch limited the number of countries where advisors could do international business and instituted higher minimums for clients in certain countries. Three former Merrill advisors filed a class action lawsuit against the firm, claiming the new policies for international clients hurt their business.

“A lot of the big firms are moving away and making it more difficult to work with clients overseas because there’s a level of risk associated with it,” said Barbara Herman, a senior vice president at Diamond Consultants. “You’ve got money laundering rules, all kinds of federal rules that you have to be mindful of. Then you also have rules in the local country—the client’s local country—to deal with that can oftentimes make it difficult to work with a client in another country. It can be fraught with challenges that create legal exposure as well as a financial risk.”


Walgreens will no longer require face masks for vaccinated customers

EL PASO, Texas (KTSM) Fully vaccinated Walgreens customers will no longer be required to wear a face mask beginning Wednesday.

“Customers who are not fully vaccinated are asked to continue wearing face coverings, and our team members will continue to wear them while working. The health and safety of our customers and team members will continue to guide our decision process,” Walgreens said in a statement sent to KTSM 9 News.

Walgreens adds that this decision comes after the CDC’s guidance on face coverings but added that fully vaccinated customers will not have to wear a mask inside stores unless it is mandated by state or local regulations.

As we’ve reported Gov. Greg Abbott issued an executive order on Tuesday prohibiting counties, cities and other governmental entities from requiring masks after May 20.

For local and breaking news, sports, weather alerts, video and more, download the FREE KTSM 9 News App from the Apple App Store or the Google Play Store.

Copyright 2021 Nexstar Media Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.


Masks no longer required in Myrtle Beach city office buildings

MYRTLE BEACH, S.C. (WBTW) — Masks are no longer required in Myrtle Beach city office buildings for staff and visitors, according to Public Information Director Mark Kruea.

City Manager Fox Simmons lifted the face covering requirement for city staff and visitors in city office buildings in line with Governor Henry McMaster’s latest executive order limiting local mask ordinances.

The previous face covering requirement for businesses was lifted April 1.

The city is still encouraging masks be worn indoors, especially for anyone who hasn’t been fully vaccinated.

McMaster’s Executive Order 2021-23 states counties or local governments can’t rely on previous orders or a state of emergency as the basis for a mask mandate and all state agencies, local governments, and political subdivisions are banned from requiring “vaccine passports” for any reason.

Copyright 2021 Nexstar Media Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.


No longer open! - Recipes

Product Version:
2.79.5768.721 (20.03) (x64)

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How to Choose Cabbage

Making your cabbage last starts in the grocery store (or the garden). Cabbage comes in a few different varieties, including red or purple cabbage, green cabbage, Napa cabbage, and Savoy cabbage. Green cabbage is by far the most popular, and it&aposs the kind you&aposre probably used to seeing in the produce aisle (refer to the picture above). 

But regardless of type, cabbage is best when it is heavy for its size and firm to the touch, with leaves that are tightly attached to the head. The tighter the leaves are attached, the less room there is for air to get in the head. You&aposll also want to avoid cabbage with any signs of bruising, blemishes, wilting, or discoloration, as these can all be signs of aging. 


Target

On May 17, the retailer changed its guidance to allow fully vaccinated customers and its staff to go without the face mask.

“Target no longer requires fully vaccinated guests and team members to wear face coverings in our stores, except where it’s required by local ordinances,” Target said.

The masks are still “strongly recommended” for people in the stores who are not fully vaccinated.

Walmart/Sam’s Club

Vaccinated customers and members can shop without a mask.

“Beginning today, vaccinated customers and members are welcome to shop without a mask, and we will continue to request that non-vaccinated customers and members wear face coverings in our stores and clubs.”

Beginning May 18, fully vaccinated associates will not need to wear a mask at work.

For more information, click here.

Costco members and guests who are fully vaccinated can shop without a face mask or face shield in Costco locations where the state of local jurisdiction does not have a mask mandate.

In Costco locations where the state or local jurisdiction does have a mask mandate, members and guests will be required to wear a face mask or face shield.

Face coverings will still be required in healthcare settings, including Pharmacy, Optical and Hearing Aid.

For more information, click here.

Trader Joe’s

Trader Joe’s was reportedly the first major retailer to drop its indoor mask requirement for fully vaccinated shoppers.

In an update on its COVID-19 page, TJ’s said they “encourage customers to follow the guidance of health officials, including, as appropriate, CDC guidelines that advise customers who are fully vaccinated are not required to wear masks while shopping.”

For more information, click here.

Copyright 2021 Nexstar Media Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.


Branson no longer under a mask mandate

BRANSON, Mo. — Branson public safety guidelines are easing up with the official repeal of the city’s mask mandate.

Effie Koutouzis, the owner of Lori’s Soap Market and Gifts, said even though she gives customers the choice, she will still wear a mask.

“I feel that we should still be wearing masks,” said Koutouzis. “We deal with a lot of people on a daily basis, so truthfully to help my employees and myself. I’ve been vaccinated, so I feel comfortable, but still there’s people who come in here that aren’t vaccinated that have health issues.”

This repeal was decided when the Branson Board of Aldermen voted unanimously on April 13.

Despite the repeal, Ward I Alderman Clay Cooper said he will keep his mask out of respect for others.

“I’m still going to keep a mask on my gear shift in the truck because I never know when I might need that,” said Cooper. “If I’m around somebody and they’re obviously they’re nervous or they’re wearing a mask, then I’m going to respect that and put a mask on.”

Even though the law that mandated masks and social distancing in Branson is no longer in effect, residents like Eric Pallozzi believe it’s for the best.

“People that are at risk are getting vaccinated, so there’s not as much risk,” said Pallozzi. “People by now are well aware of the, how to socially distance, how to wash their hands and be safe. So I think putting the responsibility on the people is a good way to go.”

Copyright 2021 Nexstar Media Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.


Watch the video: Φιλιώ Πυργάκη - Ποια σκύλα μάνα το λεγε - Official Audio Release (May 2022).