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first_imgThe most recent case of Pavia was a repatriated seafarer – a 32-year-old male (Patient No. 92) – but had not entered the town yet; he was at a quarantine facility. The town’s first confirmed case was a 59-year-old female (Patient No. 10) who died in the first week of April. The most common symptoms of COVID-19 are fever, tiredness, and dry cough. The town of Pavia, too, is now COVID-19-free. Its two confirmed cases both recovered – a 50-year-old male (Patient No. 37) and his 52-year-old wife (Patient No. 38). Barotac Nuevo also had no more COVID-19 case following the May 7 recovery of a 25-year-old female (Patient No. 36) – the second of two recorded cases in the town. Patient No. 42 was a grandson of the 94-year-old male (Patient No. 31) who died due to COVID-19 on April 7. Guimbal also had no more COVID-19 cases. Two of its three confirmed cases had recovered – a 51-year-old female (Patient No. 18) and a 65-year-old male (Patient No. 2). Some patients may have aches and pains, nasal congestion, runny nose, sore throat or diarrhea. These symptoms are usually mild and begin gradually. Some people become infected but don’t develop any symptoms and don’t feel unwell. ILOILO – The municipalities of Miag-ao, Barotac Nuevo, Guimbal, and Pavia have no more cases of coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19). The other COVID-19 case in Miag-ao was a 22-year-old female (Patient No. 12).  She recovered much earlier than Patient No. 42. It was on May 9 yet when Miag-ao’s third recorded case, a 21-year-old male (the region’s Patient No. 42), recovered, according to the Department of Health (DOH) Region 6. COVID-19 is the infectious disease caused by the most recently discovered coronavirus. This new virus and disease were unknown before the outbreak began in Wuhan, China in December 2019. Possible vaccines and some specific drug treatments are under investigation. They are being tested through clinical trials. The World Health Organization is coordinating efforts to develop vaccines and medicines to prevent and treat COVID-19.  The other case, a 58-year-old male (Patient No. 22) died. People can catch COVID-19 from others who have the virus. The disease can spread from person to person through small droplets from the nose or mouth which are spread when a person with COVID-19 coughs or exhales./PNlast_img read more

first_imgWoods added: “I didn’t feel comfortable playing break. I’ve been in Florida playing Bermuda [grass greens] and seeing minimal break, come out here and playing 10, 12 feet of break was a bit different and something I’m going to have to get used to.”The PGA Championship will take place at TPC Harding Park in San Francisco starting Aug. 6, after the coronavirus pandemic forced the major to be moved from May.Asked whether he needed “more reps” before heading to San Francisco, Woods, a four-time PGA winner, replied: “Competitive reps or more reps? More reps, yes. I definitely need more reps.” Former world No. 1 Woods was in action on tour for the first time since February. He barely made it to the weekend in Dublin, Ohio, after struggling with a stiff back on Friday.The five-time Memorial winner closed his first tournament back with a double bogey, five bogeys and three birdies to be 6 over after 72 holes.Back-to-back birdies for @TigerWoods. pic.twitter.com/Pvi4xSdrpy— PGA TOUR (@PGATOUR) July 19, 2020″I competed and played again,” Woods, 44, said afterward. “It’s been a while. It was nice to get my feet wet and compete and play again.MORE: Ryder Cup postponed to 2021″Tough, tough conditions to start out my first week back. But it was good to get the feel and the flow of competing again.””As far as my swing, it felt good,” he said. “I was able to hit good shots. Friday was a bit off physically, but overall for my first week back, it was a lot, a lot of positives.” Tiger Woods found some positives in his long-awaited PGA Tour return at the Memorial Tournament, but the 15-time major champion did not give much away regarding his plans ahead of the PGA Championship.Woods carded a 4-over 76 on Sunday as he stumbled to a share of 40th place at Muirfield Village, where he finished 15 strokes adrift of champion Jon Rahm.last_img read more

Ed Please note this post has been revised to refl

first_imgEd: Please note this post has been revised to reflect May 1, 2017 as the correct deadline to submit nomination papers. The post previously indicated May 8th which is the candidates night meeting. Papers are now available at the Nazzaro Center, 30 N. Bennet Street and are due back with 40 valid resident signatures by May 1st.The annual election for North End / Waterfront Neighborhood Council (NEWNC) is coming up on May 20, 2017 where six of the twelve seats will be decided. May 1st is the deadline to submit your papers which are available at the Nazzaro Center (30 N. Bennet St.) front desk. This post has all the information you need to get involved!*Advertisement* Are you a resident of the North End who wants to serve on the Council?Interested candidates need to be at least 18 years old and a resident of the North End (Precincts 1, 2, 3, and 4 of Ward 3). To become an eligible candidate, you must pick up a nomination form from the Nazzaro Center (located at 30 North Bennet Street) and obtain 40 valid signatures of North End residents. The forms will be available on April 10 and must be returned to the Nazzaro Center by 6 p.m. on Monday, May 1. Candidates Night will be May 8 at the regularly scheduled NEWNC meeting.The NEWNC election will take place on Saturday, May 20, 2017, from 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. at the Nazzaro Center, 30 N. Bennet St. in Boston’s North End. The ballots will be counted immediately following the close of the voting and is open to the general public.Who can vote?Any resident of the North End/Waterfront community at least 18 years old can vote—you do NOT need to be a registered voter in Massachusetts in order to vote. A North End resident (Precincts 1, 2, 3, and 4 of Ward 3) is anyone who appears on the City of Boston’s most recent census list, or anyone who does not appear on the most recent census list, but can produce adequate proof of residency. At a minimum, individuals who do not appear on the most recent census must produce at least one form of identification with a photograph, address within the North End/Waterfront community, and date of birth (unless age is not a question). Election officers at the polling location shall decide the sufficiency of the proof of residency.You may vote for up to six candidates. The six candidates with the most votes will be elected for a two-year term and join the other current six members that have one year left remaining in their term. Current NEWNC members with one year remaining on their term are as follows: Michael Bonetti, Danielle D’Ambrosio, John Pregmon, Gennaro Riccio, Brett Roman, and Marie Simboli. (They also serve as members of the Election Committee.)What is NEWNC?The North End/Waterfront Neighborhood Council (NEWNC) was created in 1984 by the City of Boston Mayor’s Office in an effort to increase communication between the neighborhoods and City departments and agencies. The NEWNC is comprised of twelve elected North End/Waterfront residents who serve as an advisory board to the City of Boston in municipal affairs. The NEWNC advises the City on issues affecting the quality of life in the North End/Waterfront area including, but not limited to, land use, development, clean streets, resident parking, public safety, residential and commercial expansion, and food and beverage licensing.The NEWNC meets on the 2nd Monday of each month (excluding August) at 7:00 p.m. at the Nazzaro Center. All meetings are open to the general public. Please check out NEWNC’s website at http://newncboston.org and join us at our April 10 meeting for additional election details.last_img read more