Tag: 上海嘉定野草菲

Moviegoers Can Now Buy Tickets to ArcLight Pasadena Online Through Fandango

first_img 0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. Community News Make a comment First Heatwave Expected Next Week Pasadena moviegoers can now purchase their tickets for films at Arclight Pasadena through Fandango, a popular website owned by NBC Universal that will be selling passes for ArcLight Cinemas for the first time in its 16-year history.ArcLight is a master at making moviegoing an event, with their deluxe cinemas, reserved seating, state-of-the-art presentation, gourmet cafes and full bars, and we’re thrilled to offer our customers the opportunity to experience movies uninterrupted at their world-class venues,” said Kevin Shepela, SVP, Head of Commerce for Fandango in a statement released to the media.ArcLight, which has top-selling hubs all across Southern California, Chicago and Washington D.C., opened its Pasadena location in 2010. It’s flagship complex is in Hollywood and is built around the world-famous Cinerama Dome, according to deadline.According to Deadline, the addition of ArcLight Cinema increases Fandango’s hold on the movie ticket share industry to 90 percent. This year, Fandango has added about 40 independent exhibition chains to its roster, bringing its total to screens serviced to 27,000.ArcLight Pasadena is located in Paseo Colorado at 300 East Colorado Blvd. For more call (626) 568-9651 or see https://www.arclightcinemas.com/en/locations/los-angeles/pasadena/showtimes?origin=Pasadena Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy Name (required)  Mail (required) (not be published)  Website  Business News Community News Moviegoers Can Now Buy Tickets to ArcLight Pasadena Online Through Fandango From STAFF REPORTS Published on Wednesday, August 31, 2016 | 4:33 pm Subscribecenter_img Community News faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Donald CommunityPCC- COMMUNITYVirtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPasadena Public WorksPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Top of the News Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday HerbeautyDoes Giving Ultimatums In A Relationship Ever Work Out?HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty10 Brutally Honest Reasons Why You’re Still SingleHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty9 Of The Best Family Friendly Dog BreedsHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty5 Things To Avoid If You Want To Have Whiter TeethHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyA Mental Health Chatbot Which Helps People With DepressionHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty11 Signs Your Perfectionism Has Gotten Out Of ControlHerbeautyHerbeauty More Cool Stuff EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadenalast_img read more

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Blocking fear

first_imgSince the campus was cleared in response to the COVID-19 pandemic, Adeleye is back home in Memphis, though not removed from Alzheimer’s research or even patients. She can still analyze data from afar. And her best friend from childhood, whose grandmother was starting to show signs of dementia, asked the neuroscience major for advice. “You’re never prepared,” Adeleye said. But, “It’s not just you going through that experience but all those around you.”On the Harvard volleyball team, Adeleye played middle blocker. The player in that position — center court, closest to the net — is typically loud and enthusiastic, the team trumpeter. “I’m naturally a really loud person,” Adeleye said, “so it fit well with my personality.” When she returned to the court in September 2019 after almost a year of recovery, the 6-foot-1-inch senior achieved career highs of 14 kills and seven blocks against Sacred Heart.Asked if juggling athletics, science, and a brain injury ever felt overwhelming, Adeleye said, “Anything you’re going to do is going to be challenging. Anything worth doing is going to have some obstacles.”Adeleye is looking for a job as a neurology clinic researcher and will apply to medical school in two years. This is one in a series of profiles showcasing some of Harvard’s stellar graduates.Sope Adeleye went up for a block and everything went black.“I just got hit in the face,” she said, describing that fateful moment during volleyball practice in October 2018.Adeleye had performed that jump thousands of times before, but this time her head got there faster than her hands.She was diagnosed with a severe concussion. The neuroscience major knew better than most that head traumas come with a shadowy threat — an increased risk of dementia.“So much of where I’ve gone in life is based on what I’ve been able to do with my brain,” she said. “That’s so much of who I am, and the idea of losing that, slowly but surely, that sense of self, the sense of who you are …”Growing up in Memphis, a younger sister to two athletic brothers and the daughter of two medical professionals — her father is a nephrologist and her mother a nurse practitioner — Adeleye knew she wanted to be both an athlete and a doctor. In addition to volleyball, she played basketball, soccer, and tennis.Around the same time, Adeleye said, she fell in love with the brain — a sheep’s brain to be exact. The summer before her junior year in high school, she enrolled in a neuropsychology course at Columbia University. There, she dissected a sheep brain and got her first look at how it controls an animal’s behaviors, learning ability, and sensation.“You have this thing in your head that literally controls everything,” Adeleye said. “We know so much about it, but we also know just so little.”,Adeleye decided to study neuroscience before she enrolled at Harvard, but she didn’t choose a research track until after her concussion. In spring of 2019, she joined Tracy Young-Pearse’s lab at Brigham and Women’s Hospital where she studies the neuronal characteristics that differentiate healthy individuals from those with late onset Alzheimer’s disease.“With studying human disease and the brain,” she said, “you can’t go two steps without hearing about Alzheimer’s disease. It’s estimated that 40 million people have Alzheimer’s disease right now worldwide and the number is only going to increase exponentially by 2050 because of the aging population.”In 2018, Adeleye started volunteering with the nationwide program Alzheimer’s Buddies (the Phillips Brooks House Association runs Harvard’s chapter). Almost every Sunday, she and the other volunteers visited a nursing home to spend an hour chatting with a “Buddy,” a patient living with a form for dementia. Though some patients have family members and friends nearby who come to visit, some live in relative isolation, which can aggravate their disease. Adeleye said the program taught her how much it means for someone to just be there. “You have this thing in your head that literally controls everything. We know so much about it, but we also know just so little.” — Sope Adeleye ’20last_img read more

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Gold Coast surgeon cutting ties with Mermaid units

first_img16 Seagull Ave, Mermaid Beach.“The property consists of two units on separate titles,’’ Mr Henderson said.“Unit 1 on the ground floor offers two bedrooms, one bathroom, a courtyard and off-streetcar parking while Unit 2 features three bedrooms, a study and a large downstairs rumpusroom.” MERMAID BEACH HOUSE VALUES SOAR TO A RECORD $1.5 MILLION Mr Henderson said the property offered potential buyers a range of options including thepossibility to transform the building into their dream home.The units are to be auctioned at John Henderson Professionals Mermaid Beach’s May Auction Event on May 29 at the Mermaid Beach Bowls Club. 16 Seagull Ave, Mermaid Beach.“Whether you renovate into your dream home and live the beachside lifestyle for your self or land bank for the annual returns, this blue-chip property offers many options and financially rewarding possibilities in ever popular Nobby’s Beach, often seen as a capital growth hot spot for the future,” the listing states.Luke Henderson, of John Henderson Professionals Mermaid Beach, is marketing the property and said the units were positioned in the sought-after beachside pocket of Nobby’s Beach and set on a 405m2 block with 12.5m of street frontage.More from news02:37International architect Desmond Brooks selling luxury beach villa17 hours ago02:37Gold Coast property: Sovereign Islands mega mansion hits market with $16m price tag2 days ago 16 Seagull Ave, Mermaid Beach.center_img 16 Seagull Ave, Mermaid Beach is going under the hammer on May 29.GOLD Coast orthopaedic surgeon Chris Vertullo is set to cut his ties to a beachside GoldCoast unit block.Associate Professor Vertullo is selling the two-storey building at 16 Seagull Ave, Mermaid Beach. last_img read more

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Smart Phone or Online, Local Kids Can Track Santa

first_imgLocal residents can track the whereabouts of Santa tonight.Before visions of sugarplums dance in their heads, Indiana children can keep an eye on Old Saint Nick’s journey around the globe tonight.For more than 50 years, the North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD) has been tracking Santa on Christmas Eve and providing children and anyone young at heart with up-to-date information about Santa’s whereabouts.U.S. Army Capt. Ruth Castro says NORAD uses the latest technology to pin down the exact location of the reindeer-powered sleigh.“We use a lot of our different military assets,” she says. “We use radars, we use satellites, we use our Santa Cams.”“The good thing is that Rudolph has his red nose, so a lot of our infrared stuff can detect that. So, that’s how we’re able to keep track of them.”Starting at 6 a.m. Eastern Standard Time, trackers can find Santa’s whereabouts onlineTo track Santa click here.And this year, tracking is also available on smart phones, Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, or by calling 1-877-HI-NORAD.The NORAD Tracks Santa program is funded by contributions and staffed by more than 1,200 volunteers.And Castro says when the sleigh is flying over the United States, fighter jets provide the escort to ensure safety.“These pilots, they just kind of come up towards Santa while they’re in the North American airspace, and they just kind of guide him through while he’s here,” she explains. “And then, they say their hellos and then he’s off.”Castro says it’s tough to know when Santa will be in the skies over individual states, like Indiana, because he alters his flight path somewhat from year to year.“He changes his route, he never really tells us where he’s going, he doesn’t file his flight plan like he should,” she explains. “He just does what he wants – since he is Santa.”NORAD’s Santa-tracking mission began accidentally in 1955, when a department store placed an ad encouraging families to call Santa Claus – with the wrong phone number.A military colonel answered and instructed his staff to check the radar for indications of Santa making his way from the North Pole. Any child who called was given an update – and that’s how the tradition began.last_img read more

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