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Revealing new ways of “looking”

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Jan 152018
 


OPTIONS FOR THE VISUALLY CHALLENGED

Wednesday, January 24th at 2:00 p.m., the Newport 60+ Activity Center will host an educational presentation by Jackie L. Macy, MS. COMS/CVRT, rehabilitation instructor for the blind in Eugene. She is a Certified Vision Rehabilitation Specialist and Certified Orientation and Mobility Specialist. Jackie will speak and provide visual aids as demos for the presentation. She plans to include talking books and have a machine and demo book as well. Folks can also handle the aids, etc. There will be about 15 minutes at the end of the session for a question and answer time.

Jackie’s presentation will include the following:
Oregon Commission for the Blind: Who they are and what they do
Description of the various programs they have and the populations they serve
Talk about various eye diseases ie: Macular Degeneration, Glaucoma, Diabetic Retinopathy, etc.
Low Vision aids
Hands on demonstration
Q &A’s.  

For more information come by the Newport 60+ Activity Center at 20 SE 2nd Street, Newport, OR, or call 541-265-9617. To see a full listing of events, classes, and trips, visit our website: www.newportoregon.gov/sc.

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Healing Happens: Against all odds

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Jan 152018
 

Newport Senior Activity Center


 
Join us at the 60+ Activity Center on Thursday, February 8, 2018, from 2:00-3:00 p.m. for an educational presentation entitled, “Healing Happens” with Avital Miller.

Avital Miller, author of the upcoming book Healing Happens, inspires people to experience boundless energy, absolute happiness, and true success in order to live the best life possible. For over fifteen years, Avital has been serving thousands of people worldwide as an award-winning international keynote speaker, healing breakthrough facilitator, and global dancer. Her leadership background includes working as a program manager at Microsoft, lead coach for Success Resources America, sales and marketing director for Crystal Clarity Publishers, yoga and fitness teacher trainer, and fitness director.

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Ms. Miller’s articles have been published in Fitness Professional Online, 30 Seconds, and Sacred Dance Guild Journal. She has performed and taught dance internationally since 1993. A graduate of Washington University in St. Louis, Missouri, with a bachelor of science degree in mechanical engineering and a major in dance, she is known for offering beyond-cutting-edge wisdom with authenticity, delightful energy, and infectious joy. Connect with Avital at www.avitalmiller.com and receive a free gift at www.healinghappensbook.com.
  
RSVP at the 60+ Activity Center located at 20 SE 2nd Street in Newport, or give us a call at 541-265-9617 to reserve your seat. To see a full listing of events, classes, and trips, visit our website: www.newportoregon.gov/sc. Find us on Facebook: www.Facebook.com/NewportSeniorActivityCenter.

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Facebook reining in “Fake News” – Wants “The People” to talk about events

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Jan 152018
 

Mark Zuckerman – CEO
Facebook
Re-emphacizing its roots.


In light of Russian interference with American politics and the spreading of “fake news” to its 2 billion readers world-wide, Facebook has decided to limit news outlets’ easy access to the global communications’ super information freeway.

Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg says people go to Facebook to connect with other people – they don’t necessarily want to be bombarded by hyper-partisan statements and charges that contaminate their social experience on Facebook.

Here’s more on the issue from The Oregonian.

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Sen. Merkley: Dreamers and Children won’t be left out in the cold…

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Jan 152018
 

Sen. Jeff Merkley
LC Comm. Center
Glen Weaver photo

In a round of town hall meetings over the last four days, Senator Jeff Merkley is telling Oregonians that even GOP lawmakers have sobered up to the realities of the need to take care of children just born, and those born elsewhere but who have been raised in this country – the only country they’ve ever known.

Here’s more from The Oregonian.

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Weather or Not: The Bell Rang

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Jan 152018
 

Monday, Jan. 15th – Lincoln County

Summary: Fair skies and east winds yesterday; increasing clouds overnight.

Past 24 Hours High/Low/Gust/Rain…
Lincoln City: 63F/50F/16mph/0.00”
Depoe Bay: 65F/47F/23mph/0.00”
Newport: 63F/48F/24mph/0.00”
Waldport: 67F/50F/17mph/0.00”
Yachats: 65F/49F/24mph/0.00”

Regional Record Highs Yesterday…
Astoria 61F, previous 59F in 1981
Hillsboro 59F, previous 58F in 2011
Salem 60F, previous 59F in 2011

Newport Airport Conditions…
Ceiling: unlimited
Visibility: 10 miles/Wind: E 18 mph G24/Altimeter: 30.06”

Forecast: It was plenty warm along the Central Coast yesterday, albeit none of our communities set new temperature records. And, as if the bell rang to end recess, today’s going to be cooler, high 55F, and the chance of rain will be steadily increasing. Rain tonight, southerly winds gusting 30 mph, low of 45F. Tomorrow, showers, breezy, high in the low-50s. Outlook is for rainy and windy Wednesday, showers Thursday and Friday, rain again Saturday and Sunday. The thermometer drops to seasonal levels with highs in the upper-40s and lows in the low-40s.

wxon-twitterThroughout the stormy season, use Weather or Not’s Twitter feed to get updated regional travel info and immediate notification of any new advisories, watches or warnings affecting the Central Coast. Just follow @chrisburnswx.

Travel: In the Coast Range this morning, highways are dry, temps 35-40F. Willamette Valley roads are dry, there’s a Dense Fog Advisory in effect from Albany south to Eugene, thermometer readings 35-40F. The Columbia River Gorge has dry pavement, temperatures 40-45F, east winds gusting 35-45 mph. For the Cascades, highways are mostly dry but with some spots of ice, 35-40F, the free air freezing level is at 10,000 feet.

* Outlook for holiday weekend travelers at all elevations is for wet highways by tonight, the Cascades snow level remaining above the passes.

* Get up-to-the-minute Northwest highway weather at Real-Time Roads. Also, motorists should always visit ODOT’s TripCheck for the latest traffic conditions including delays and hazards.

Marine: Winds are E 10-20 knots gusting 25 this morning with seas 12-13 feet at 17 seconds. A Small Craft Advisory for winds and seas is in effect through late tonight nearshore. A Gale Warning is in effect beyond 10 miles from shore through this evening. Seas are increasing in response to the dynamic fetch from the upper-low spinning up well offshore. They are currently 10-12 feet across all local waters. Expect a further increase toward the mid-teens after the frontal passage later today. Seas gradually ease to the lower-teens by Tuesday morning. A stronger surface low and associated cold front is likely to affect the area Wednesday for another round of strong gales and building seas. Expect a fairly quick bump of seas into the upper-teens to the low-20 foot range. Forecast models are starting to show consistency in bringing a 25-30 foot swell train to Central Coast waters Wednesday night and Thursday as winds ease. Looks like conditions diminish significantly but still could present small craft problems late in the week. * Full text of the latest marine forecast is available here. And, make sure you check the latest Bar Reports before venturing offshore.

On the Beach… Rain late, breezy, surf 10-12 feet (w/sneaker waves).
* Stay off of jetties and offshore rocks, and be extremely watchful on rocky shores or sandy beaches. These areas may be periodically inundated by surf today. Be aware of sneaker waves that will be significantly higher than those that precede or follow them. Never turn your back on the ocean.
* Tides
01/15 Mon 10:39 AM 8.99 H
01/15 Mon 5:43 PM -0.21 L
01/16 Tue 12:29 AM 7.15 H
01/16 Tue 5:21 AM 3.80 L

In Short: Rain developing, then mainly wet and sometimes windy.

Fighting Fair – Fight Smart by Counselor Peggy Defazio

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Jan 142018
 

Peggy Defazio
Mental Health Professional

A Modern Perspective on Mental Health
By Peggy Defazio LPC
Coastal Counseling & Consulting
541/819-2121

Fighting Fair – Part 1

It seems as though none of our important relationships are free from conflict. Even when we are full of love and respect for the other person, we will clash at times. Conflicts are a normal part of intimate relationships and should not be alarming.

Conflicts usually arise when we disagree. We can disagree about our perceptions, ideas, expectations, or desires. A perfect, and well-known, example of this type of disagreement is when one person expects to have a tidy house where each person picks up after themselves and his partner has consistent “challenges” in putting things away.

We also get into conflict when we have a strong desire to control our world. In addition, we fight when we have deep fears that are triggered by our partner’s behaviors. For example, if we fear being rejected and we feel our partner is not paying enough attention to us, we may blame our partner for our feeling scared and lash out at them.

Please understand that not every disagreement is important enough to fight about – as my grandma used to say “pick your battles.” Not all of our disagreements need to develop into a full-fledged fight. So, if the topic is important enough to fight about, we have to learn how to fight in a manner that works towards resolving the issue without damaging the relationship.

In my opinion, the most important thing you can do to encourage fighting fairly is to stay on topic. Let’s say, you and your partner are fighting about money, you cannot start going on about dirty socks all over the house – you have to stay focused. If you don’t stay on topic, the chances that you’ll reach a resolution are slim to none. Remember, if we don’t resolve a conflict, we will continue fighting about it until we do find a resolution – even if it takes years to find that resolution.

More tips on fair fighting next time.

 

Toledo Man Charged with Fatal Hit & Run in Corvallis

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Jan 142018
 

Ricky Ray Ferguson, 53
Manslaughter, Reckless, Hit & Run, Tampering with Evidence
Benton Co. Jail photo

Two elderly volunteers were hit – one fatally, the other seriously injured – as they were picking up trash along Highway 20 in the outskirts of Corvallis. Authorities say pickup driver 53-year old Ricky Day Ferguson of Toledo did not stop after the impact. Witnesses say he sped away from the scene.

After an all points bulletin on the description of the pickup went out over the police radios Ferguson was spotted in Blodgett, west of Corvallis. There he was apprehended.

Here’s more on the story in the Corvallis Gazette-Times. Click here.

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Women’s March Returns to Newport On January 20

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Jan 142018
 

Demonstration at Newport City Hall





Women’s March Returns to Newport On January 20

Last year’s triumphant Lincoln County Stronger Together March, done in conjunction with women’s marches throughout the country, drew more than 1600 protestors and their imaginative signs and pink hats to Newport. And now a repeat is planned for this Saturday, January 20. This year’s march, titled “Resist & Persist Women’s March Lincoln County” will again begin at Newport City Hall, 169 SW Coast Highway, Newport. People will congregate in front of City Hall at 11:30 am, with the march commencing at Noon. The march will take place “rain or shine.”

The march route is different from last year’s route. This year demonstrators will walk from city hall north to Highway 20 (Olive Street), east on Hwy 20 to Eads Street, then cross Highway 20 and go north on Eads Street past Newport High School to the Grandstand Stadium in front of the high school track and field.

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The goals of the march are to “Resist patriarchy, corruption and oppression” and to “Persist for democracy, equality and truth.” Men, women and children who want to stand in support of these goals are urged to join in. Asked why they are marching, responses have been diverse: “for my granddaughter’s dreams,” “to help all of us to feel empowered,” “in support of Dreamers, immigrants, people of color, and all minority groups,” “in support of LGBTQ community members,” “to fight for the soul of our democracy.” Amy Greer of South Beach said “We can vote with our ballots, vote with our money and we can vote with our actions. Americans have the right to do that, but not for much longer, if we don’t protect those rights. Whatever you do, do something.”

Last year’s Stronger Together March was held in tandem with similar marches all over the country to protest the inauguration of President Donald Trump, with the massive Women’s March on Washington in D.C., which many Lincoln County women flew across country to participate in, serving as the catalyst. It was estimated that around 4 million people participated in the marches nationwide, making it potentially the largest single-day demonstration in United States history. People in many other countries also participated in marches.

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This year there are again many marches taking place throughout the U.S. on January 20 or 21. Organizers of the Resist & Persist Women’s March Lincoln County urge those who will not be in Lincoln County this weekend to find a march near them and participate.

“Over the past year we’ve heard many calls for another demonstration,” says Sheila Swinford, President of the Central Oregon Coast Chapter of the National Organization for Women (NOW). “With the ongoing degradation of even basic human rights, the #MeToo movement, threats of nuclear war, assaults on our environment, and the list goes on… the support for taking social activism to the streets has grown exponentially. This is a vital opportunity for our community to march together and share our commitment to our common values.”

Shirts displaying the march “Resist & Persist” logo will be available for purchase starting hopefully on January 17 at Canyon Way, 1216 SW Canyon Way, Newport and at The Red Roof, 7040 Gleneden Beach Loop, Gleneden Beach. Black long-sleeved t-shirts will sell for $10, and sweatshirts for $20.

This year’s Resist & Persist Women’s March Lincoln County is being organized and supported by the Central Oregon Coast Chapter of NOW, Oregon Central Coast PFLAG, and the Diversity Coalition of Lincoln County. Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/ResistPersistMarch/.