‘Fighting’ at Pasadena City Hall: Villa Parke Boxing Event Takes Over Centennial Square

first_imgCommunity News ‘Fighting’ at Pasadena City Hall: Villa Parke Boxing Event Takes Over Centennial Square Story by TMERA HEPBURN | Photography courtesy HORACE WORMLEY Published on Tuesday, August 30, 2016 | 3:21 am Herbeauty9 Signs That Your Ex May Still Want You BackHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty10 Brutally Honest Reasons Why You’re Still SingleHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyShort On Time? 10-Minute Workouts Are Just What You NeedHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty6 Lies You Should Stop Telling Yourself Right NowHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty5 Things To Avoid If You Want To Have Whiter TeethHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyAmazing Sparks Of On-Screen Chemistry From The 90-sHerbeautyHerbeauty Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy More Cool Stuff First Heatwave Expected Next Week Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena Community News 0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday Make a commentcenter_img Community News Business News EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Boxers of all ages and levels came together to spar in a special ring set up in front of Pasadena City Hall last Friday night, hosted by the Villa Parke Community Center.A crowds gathered in perfect weather to watch amateur boxers of different age divisions, including a 55 and older division, step into the ring at the free Centennial Square Boxing Show. Villa Parke hosts an annual boxing event each year, but this was the first time matches have been held at the historic City Hall.“They compete in what we call Olympic style matches,” said Pasadena Human Services and Recreation Director Horace Wormley. “The institution came up with the idea of bring boxing to City Hall, we just got the permit to do it.”Wormley said they set up around 200 chairs, the majority of which were occupied by the end of the night with many people standing.“The turnout was awesome,” Wormley said. “The crowd loved it, every person I talked to really enjoyed it.”Every month, the Villa Parke Community Center provides classes and recreational opportunities to nearly 1,800 people, and consistently  one of the most popular attractions is the boxing program.Fausto De La Torre, the program’s boxing instructor, began his own boxing career at age 8 and has since competed in more than 200 matches. Now he devotes his time teaching others and has trained hundreds of young Olympic and professional hopefuls over the past two decades.“Youngsters can learn a great deal from boxing and apply it to the real world,” De La Torre said in a statement to the media.“Traits like discipline, commitment and the desire to be great can stem from the work one puts in the ring.”“Fausto is a very compassionate instructor,” Wormley said. “He’s just an awesome person to have on board. The boxing program gives kids the option of doing other things than just hanging out and doing negative stuff.”Torre said many kids start out in his class with low self esteem, but he helps them get past that and into the mindset of becoming an Olympian.“That’s what we’re building here, the aspiration for the Olympic dream,” Torre said. Subscribe Top of the News faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Donald CommunityPCC- COMMUNITYVirtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPasadena Public WorksCitizen Service CenterPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes Name (required)  Mail (required) (not be published)  Website  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.last_img read more

New food innovation conference launched

first_imgNew Frontiers in Food & Drink – a cutting edge conference to discuss the food industry of tomorrow – is to take place this summer.The event, which is organised by British Baker, together with sister titles The Grocer, Food Manufacture and Meat Trades Journal, takes place on 26 June in London and features a keynote talk by Dr Morgaine Gaye, a food futurologist.Gaye will identity areas of innovation that could most benefit food and drink businesses, as they cater for increasingly discerning and health-conscious consumers, against a background of calls for more sustainably and ethically-responsible production.Other speakers include Charles Spence, Professor of Experimental Psychology, University of Oxford, and Professor Arnold van Huis, Tropical Entomologist, Laboratory of Entomology at Wageningen University.The event also features a unique immersive programme of speaker presentations, round-table discussions, breakout sessions and taste-testing.For more information see newfrontiersinfoodanddrink.co.uklast_img read more

Bell not happy about being pulled in Jets’ scrimmage

first_imgLast Updated: 27th August, 2020 07:18 IST Bell Not Happy About Being Pulled In Jets’ Scrimmage Le’Veon Bell was pulled out of the New York Jets’ scrimmage at practice Wednesday as a precaution because coach Adam Gase said the star running back’s hamstrings felt “a little tight” WATCH US LIVE Le’Veon Bell was pulled out of the New York Jets’ scrimmage at practice Wednesday as a precaution because coach Adam Gase said the star running back’s hamstrings felt “a little tight.”Well, an apparently unhappy Bell took to social media shortly after Gase’s video news conference and declared he’s totally fine.“Ain’t nothin wrong with my hamstrings,” Bell insisted on Twitter.Bell participated in two series in practice and had one carry and one catch, but then ended up watching the rest of the scrimmage from the sideline as Frank Gore and rookies La’Mical Perine and Pete Guerriero handled the backfield duties.“I’ll always have to hold him back and be like, ‘I don’t think it’s a good idea for you to go back out there,” Gase said. “That’s why we pulled him out. He won’t do it on his own. He’ll keep going out there until somebody else pulls him out.”So, that’s what happened during the scrimmage. And, Bell wasn’t a fan.“It’s tough to stay loose when you do a bunch of standing around……& I’m used to GOINGGG,” Bell said.Bell has often said he likes getting lots of carries to get himself in a rhythm during games. But when a Twitter follower pointed out that this was only practice, the veteran running back countered that he needs the on-field action now.“Exactly…I PRACTICE for a GAME!!!” he wrote. “I need to PRACTICE to be great in GAMES!!! duh.”Image credits: AP First Published: 27th August, 2020 07:18 IST Written By SUBSCRIBE TO UScenter_img COMMENT Associated Press Television News LIVE TV FOLLOW USlast_img read more

Breaking: Jeep stolen and gates damaged during break-in to car showroom

first_imgGardai are investigating a break-in to a well-known car dealership in Letterkenny.Thieves broke into Diver’s Hyundai car dealership at Canal Road and caused considerable damage.The gang then stole a jeep from the forecourt and smashed it through gates during their escape around 2.30am. Gardai launched a search for the gang and later arrested a man in his 30s.The suspect is being detained at Letterkenny Garda station for questioning while investigations are ongoing.Owner of the garage Terence Diver was at the scene of the break-in today.Breaking: Jeep stolen and gates damaged during break-in to car showroom was last modified: May 7th, 2019 by StephenShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:arrestDiversGardaijeepraidstolenlast_img read more

How Useful Is Evolutionary Theory to Biology?

first_imgA favorite quote by evolutionists is the line by Theodosius Dobzhansky, “Nothing in biology makes sense except in the light of evolution.”  Why, then, do so many biological papers fail to mention evolution at all?  Indeed, many employ design language, sometimes with a sense of awe.  Here are more recent examples in which the E word was missing (or inconsequential) in the glare of amazement over complex design:Charged with pain:  Wounds generate electric fields that guide repair crews to the site.  Science Now got a charge out of this: “Talk about healing energy,” reporter Laura Blackburn challenged the faith healers.  “Every wound, from the tiniest scratch to the nastiest gash, generates an electric field that pulls in cells that help repair the damage.”Rotary switch:  A team publishing in PNAS1 discussed the ID Movement’s favorite biological toy, the bacterial flagellum.  They considered the switching mechanism that allows the propeller to go into reverse.  Their paper sounds like something out of Popular Mechanics: “Structure of FliM provides insight into assembly of the switch complex in the bacterial flagella motor.”Checkpoint, no Charlie:  M. Andrew Hoyt appreciates even more the way the cell uses checkpoints to make sure division occurs without error.  In Science2 he examined a new answer to how the cell switches this control on and off:Paradoxically, the mechanism responsible for separation of the chromosomes at anaphase itself creates chromosome attachments that the checkpoint would normally recognize in metaphase as improper.  Yet, the cell cycle proceeds naturally unimpeded; these improper chromosome attachments fail to activate the cycle-blocking activity of the spindle checkpoint after anaphase onset.  From a clever series of experiments reported on page 680 of this issue by Palframan et al., we now know why.  In anaphase cells, the actions of the spindle checkpoint are extinguished by the very same protein complex that previously was the target of its anaphase-inhibitory activity.Hoyt did also speak of “conserved” (i.e., unevolved) proteins of the spindle checkpoint, but had no other references to evolution.Stretchy Clots:  Another paper in Science3 examined the properties of fibrin, one of the principle ingredients in blood clots, and found that they have “extraordinary extensibility and elasticity.”Blood clots perform an essential mechanical task, yet the mechanical behavior of fibrin fibers, which form the structural framework of a clot, is largely unknown.  By using combined atomic force-fluorescence microscopy, we determined the elastic limit and extensibility of individual fibers.  Fibrin fibers can be strained 180% (2.8-fold extension) without sustaining permanent lengthening, and they can be strained up to 525% (average 330%) before rupturing.  This is the largest extensibility observed for protein fibers.  The data imply that fibrin monomers must be able to undergo sizeable, reversible structural changes and that deformations in clots can be accommodated by individual fiber stretching.Readers of the primary intelligent design book Darwin’s Black Box might remember the blood clotting system as one example Michael Behe used of irreducible complexity.When evolution is mentioned in papers dealing with complex, interacting systems in biology, the references often seem imprecise and incidental to the work that went into the research, as if tacked on as an afterthought.  For instance, R. John Ellis, writing in Nature July 27,4 described the details of the protein-folding chaperone complex, Gro-EL and Gro-ES.  After describing in some detail the specifications of these versatile molecular machines, noting that “both the size and surface charge of the cage are optimized to speed up the folding of several different types of chain,” he referred to evolution on only two places, both speculative, and both personifying natural selection as the wizard of technology:The size and surface properties of the cage represent an evolutionary compromise that helps the bacterial cell to produce functional proteins fast enough to survive in a competitive microbial world…..It is a testament to the ingenuity of natural selection that the chaperonin cage not only combats aggregation caused by crowding outside the cage but also uses crowding to accelerate protein folding inside the cage.  Nanoengineers trying to improve the yield of therapeutic proteins could profit from studying the tricks of the chaperonin nanocage.Go figure.1Park et al., “Structure of FliM provides insight into assembly of the switch complex in the bacterial flagella motor,” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA, 10.1073/pnas.0602811103, published online before print August 1, 2006.2Palframan et al., “Anaphase Inactivation of the Spindle Checkpoint,” Science, 4 August 2006: Vol. 313. no. 5787, pp. 680 – 684, DOI: 10.1126/science.1127205.3Liu et al., “Fibrin Fibers Have Extraordinary Extensibility and Elasticity,” Science, August 2006: Vol. 313. no. 5787, p. 634, DOI: 10.1126/science.1127317.4R. John Ellis, “Protein folding: Inside the cage,” Nature 442, 360-362(27 July 2006) | doi:10.1038/442360a; Published online 26 July 2006.Evolution is a vacuous, religious faith that is doing nothing to advance our knowledge of the living world.  We’re going to keep showcasing examples like this to put the evidence behind that claim (see more in the 02/28/2006 entry).  The real work of science lies in examining the complexity of living things to find out how they work, why they work, and what we can learn from them.  Scientists and the public have been hoodwinked by the Darwin Party.  Charlie is the uninvited self-made guru standing on a soapbox on the sidelines, giving his useless spiel to gullible spectators, like the elderly vet the family learns to tolerate, who takes every opportunity to retell the story how he won the war single-handed.  The real work of science is being done by researchers who, intentionally or not, proceed as if intelligent design is true.  Does this mean that, despite Darwin Party claims, the scientific literature is replete with ID research?  Go: figure.(Visited 7 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more

Moon May Be Active Today

first_imgThe old story of our moon was that it was geologically dead.  Except for the occasional meteor impact, not much happens there; the interior had cooled down long ago, leaving it an inert, battered sphere.  That was before the Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter showed scientists evidence that it has continued to shrink and form new surface features recently.  In fact, the activity may still be occurring today.    Science Daily reported that analysis of lobate scarps and small craters is changing scientists’ ideas about the moon.  Small craters should be erased in relatively short time, but some scarps, thought to be due to lunar shrinkage, run right through them – indicating the scarps are younger than the craters.  Such lobate scarps were known from the Apollo missions but it was uncertain whether they were a peculiarity of the equatorial regions.  LRO has shown them all over the globe.  Whatever causes them must be a global phenomenon.  Furthermore, the moonquakes detected by Apollo instruments might be due to ongoing shrinkage rather than impacts as earlier thought.    One of the scientists put his error bars far apart.  “We estimate these cliffs, called lobate scarps, formed less than a billion years ago, and they could be as young as a hundred million years,” Dr. Thomas Watters (Smithsonian) speculated.  But since “the scarps look crisp and relatively undegraded” why couldn’t they be as young as 1,000 years, or 10 years?  After all, “The moon cooled off as it aged, and scientists have long thought the moon shrank over time as it cooled, especially in its early history,” the article said.  “The new research reveals relatively recent tectonic activity connected to the long-lived cooling and associated contraction of the lunar interior.”    The article also spoke about Mercury’s lobate scarps, which are much larger than the moon’s despite its smaller volume.  On Mercury they can be 100 miles high and snake across the surface for hundreds of miles.  Without explaining why, the article said, “the team believes the moon shrank less.”    On a related note, Science Daily reported that the mountains on Titan, rising nearly two kilometers, may be due to shrinkage, too.  “Since the formation of Titan, which scientists believe occurred around four billion years ago, the moon’s interior has cooled significantly,” the article said, stating tradition.  “But the moon is still releasing hundreds of gigawatts of power, some of which may be available for geologic activity.”  Lessons being learned there, however, cannot be generally applied.  Jonathan Lunine opined, “These results suggest that Titan’s geologic history has been different from that of its Jovian cousins, thanks, perhaps, to an interior ocean of water and ammonia.”    And speaking of activity, Cassini bagged another close-up view of the geysers on Enceladus, Science Daily reported.  The photos (see Imaging Team site) shows the hot jets are still going strong, years after their discovery in 2005.  The JPL press release includes photos it also took of Dione and Tethys on this, the 11th close flyby past Enceladus.Scientists try hard to make it look like they know what they are talking about.  Describing how things look today is one thing.  That’s observation.  Telling us how they got that way is interrupted frequently by the refrain, “Scientists had long thought… but….”  Heard often enough, it’s not cause for confidence in what they are telling us now, even when they crow about nailing the age of the solar system to 5 significant figures (see New Scientist) which, by the way, they just decided is some 2 million years older than the previous value they crowed about (see Space.com).  Let’s stack their confidence in that number by the pile of mistakes in all their predictions (07/29/2010).  They don’t know, and they weren’t there, so is this science, or is it educated storytelling with unlimited withdrawals from the Ad Hoc Bank?(Visited 8 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more

Between the Rows kicks off the 2017 season

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest Ben Klick, Stark CountyI am a fifth generation farmer with Windy Way farms near Massilon. I work full time on the farm with my dad and grandfather. We are a grain and beef operation. It is a half rural half metropolitan area. We feed beef cattle and raise corn, soybeans, wheat, and hay.When I got out of high school we wanted to expand the diversity and we had two bank barns and retrofitted them to make them suitable for feeding more cattle. Last year we built new monoslope barns to feed Holstein cattle and some colored cattle. We enjoy feeding cattle and we think we have a sustainable market for them. We raise our own crops and bedding and mix our own feed so we can be self-sufficient. It is easier to build a barn and feed cattle than it is to pick up farm ground.With as many cows as we are feeding, we are planting more corn to feed them. We feed around 50,000 bushels of our own corn a year. We grow a lot of wheat for bedding that we need. We fall seed hay after wheat too.We sell soybeans as a cash crop. We have four semis that run up north to the processors and we haul commodities for a couple local feed mills and dairy farms. We have our hands in a little bit of everything. In this day and age you have to either have an off farm job or you have to be diversified.We have some sand and gravel bottom ground that we no-till but a lot of our heavier soils we are more conventional till. We have a lot of manure to deal with and we still have the chisel plow to incorporate that.For the rest of this week’s reports, click here.last_img read more

Government in a spot over forced repatriation of Myanmar refugee

first_imgA video clip showing Mizoram Police dragging a woman refugee out of a hut and pushing her back into Myanmar, has put the government in a spot, following criticism from a human rights group based in southeast Asia. The footage shows the woman crying for help as Mizoram police women forcibly pull her out of the hut and drag her away. A toddler and a young girl are also seen in the video. An official from the Mizoram government said the Lawngtlai district administration, with the help of the State police and the Assam Rifles, pushed the Buddhist refugees back into Myanmar on July 2. The move came after authorities in the neighbouring country backed off from their promise — made during a June 30 flag meeting — to take them back, he said. The Assam Rifles is deployed in Mizoram to guard the border along Myanmar.Centre’s directions“As directed by the Centre, we repatriated the Myanmar nationals who illegally entered India,” Mizoram Home Secretary Lalbiakzama, told The Hindu.On July 2, as many as 219 refugees from Chin in Myanmar, living in a camp at Hmawngbuchhua in Mizoram’s Lawngtlai district since 2017, were handed over to the Myanmar army without documentation. A senior government official told The Hindu that a high level meeting of officials from Ministries of Defence, External Affairs and Home, convened a fortnight ago, decided to send back the refugees after reaching an understanding with the Myanmar army. “A consensus was reached to send them back; the Myanmar army was taken on board and they agreed to take them back. They had come without papers, most of them went back willingly. There was only one aberration where a woman was forcibly taken away. It is being looked into,” said the official. Reacting to the criticism after the southeast Asia based NGO, Fortify Rights, put out the video, the State government said on Monday that the eviction was done on the instructions of the Ministry of Home Affairs (MHA).Remnants of groupSome 1,500 Buddhist Rakhine refugees had in 2017 fled conflict between the Myanmar military and the extremist Arakan Army (AA). Most of the refugees left in a little over a year but 219 of them chose to stay back.“We made the necessary arrangement, provided them with vehicles and helped them cross over the border,” said the official. Other State officials said the MHA had instructed the Mizoram government to deport the refugees and use force if necessary.‘Painful task’In a Facebook post, Lawngtlai’s Deputy Commissioner Shashanka Ala said the pushback was organised in the most humanitarian way possible. “The exercise was to be carried out from a village which has no road in the peak monsoon season, with refugees who do not understand a single word of any Indian language. However, with a determined team the task was accomplished and they have been pushed to Myanmar,” she said.“It was extremely tough for us to take little children and women out of their huts and send them, it’s a pain I’ll never forget. But the law of the land prevails. I really wish that the refugees find greener pastures in their own country and God gives them strength to sustain what’s ahead of them,” Ms Ala wrote.But, she insisted, the exercise was “for our country”. She said the refugees were peacefully moved with “a human face and adequate food and supplies.last_img read more

Ohio State field hockey falls in overtime in Big Ten opener rebounds

Members of the OSU field hockey team celebrate at a game against Ball State on Sept. 14 at Buckeye Varsity Field. OSU won, 3-2, in overtime. Credit: Melissa Prax / Lantern photographerMorgan Kile’s first career goal sparked the Ohio State field hockey team Sunday afternoon at Buckeye Varsity Field as the Buckeyes handled the Appalachian State Mountaineers, 9-1, to salvage a split of the weekend’s matchups.It took OSU (3-4, 0-1) all of 47 seconds to get on the board Sunday when the freshman midfielder Kile crossed in front of the net from five yards out and converted off a pass from junior forward Peanut Johnson.“It felt great to come out with positive energy working together,” Kile said. “And when you come out as a team with an attitude like that, it’s just so easy to start a game that way.”Freshman midfielder Maddy Humphrey picked up a hat trick against the Mountaineers.The Buckeyes fell just one goal short of the school record against Appalachian State (2-6, 0-1), failing to match the 10 they scored against Missouri State in 2012 and against Louisville in 1994.OSU’s demolition of the Mountaineers came just two days after the team lost a tight battle against Michigan State.The Buckeyes lost a thriller in overtime Friday afternoon, 4-3, to the No. 16 Spartans to open Big Ten play. Columbus native Abby Barker, a senior forward, scored her team-leading eighth goal of the season 2:50 into the extra session to give the Spartans (5-2, 1-0) the victory.“She’s a great kid. She can finish,” Wilkinson said about Barker. “She showed that last year in the Big Ten Tournament and she showed that again today.”Despite being outshot, 20-17, Michigan State got a quick flurry of four shots on goal in the opening minutes of overtime. OSU freshman goalkeeper Liz Tamburro made three saves away from the net in the period, but couldn’t deny Barker as she maneuvered in front of the net for the game-winner. OSU got out to a promising start early against the Spartans, scoring twice within 20 minutes in the first half. Humphrey connected off a penalty corner eight minutes into the game and senior midfielder Kaitlyn Wagner followed it up with a tip-in goal with 18:01 left in the half.Michigan State didn’t panic and instead responded with poise before the half ended.Senior midfielder Becky Stiles connected from five yards out with less than seven minutes to play in the opening stanza to cut the Buckeye lead in half, 2-1. It appeared OSU would be able to keep its lead at halftime until Michigan State was awarded a final penalty corner attempt with no time remaining. Allie Ahern, a senior forward, scored on the play off a well-placed pass from Barker to tie the game, 2-2, at halftime. “I don’t know if we got comfortable or if Michigan State just stepped it up,” Wilkinson said. “Obviously when you’re down two goals like Michigan State was, you have nothing to lose. And when a team can get into a rhythm playing like that, that usually fares well for them.”Ahern connected again for her second goal, this time off a turnover, to start the second half, and the Spartans led for the first time, 3-2.The Buckeyes didn’t get a shot on goal in the second half until more than halfway through the period, but they made a strong surge late.With 11:53 to play, Royce took a thunderous shot off a penalty corner and fired just wide, but Humphrey snuck into the picture and tipped the ball into the net to tie the game at three. OSU had four opportunities to win the game on penalty corners with no time remaining, but it couldn’t find the back of the net.“We had endless opportunities on goal,” Royce said after the game. “We had multiple (penalty) corners. Under pressure everything changes, so we’ll learn to step up.”Royce said she was pleased with her teammates’ performance against the up-tempo Spartans, but they have to learn to play at their pace.“The Big Ten style has a very unique style of (field) hockey,” she said. “So our hardest challenge will be playing our game despite the way they play.”OSU is set to face Louisville on the road Tuesday at 4 p.m. before Big Ten play continues Sunday against Penn State in Columbus. read more

We were not thinking about selling Castillejo Villarreal managing director

first_imgThe new AC Milan footballer has only played for 10 minutes this season, but he is seen as key for Gennaro Gattuso’s objectivesFootballer Samu Castillejo is playing for the first time away from Spain.The 23-years-old was transferred from a successful Villarreal side to AC Milan during the summer.The Rossoneri signed Castillejo on a €3m loan with a €15m obligation to buy, while Villarreal also got Carlos Bacca in exchange.Cristiano Ronaldo, JuventusSerie A Betting: Match-day 3 Stuart Heath – September 14, 2019 Considering there is a number of perfect starts so early in the Serie A season, as well as a few surprisingly not-so perfect ones….But for managing director at Villareal Fernando Roig Negueroles, these exchange was not even in the minds of the directors.“We did not think of letting him go – admitted the man at the helm of Villareal- or rather it was not our initial plans,” he told AS as echoed by Football Italia.“But then we received an interesting proposal, which allowed us to get Carlos Bacca.”Castillejo started his professional career with Málaga in 2014, and he was transferred the next season to Villarreal, where he played for three years.last_img read more