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Search on for missing Limerick teen

first_imgGardai wish to seek the public’s assistance in tracing the whereabouts of 16 year old Darnell Price who is missing from Limerick.Darnell was last seen on the afternoon of January 26 on O’Connell Street, Limerick. He is described as being 5′ 6″ tall, of slight build and with brown hair. When last seen he was wearing a green Jacket, navy blue track suit and blue runners.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Anyone who has seen Darnell or who can assist in locating him is asked to contact Henry Street Garda Station on 061-212400, The Garda Confidential Telephone Line 1800 666 111 or any Garda Station. Linkedin Advertisement Previous articleMaking Capital on centuries of AdventureNext article€12.5 million to be spent on Limerick city Staff Reporterhttp://www.limerickpost.ie Email TAGSfeatured NewsBreaking newsSearch on for missing Limerick teenBy Staff Reporter – January 30, 2016 779 Proceedures and appointments cancelled again at UHL Surgeries and clinic cancellations extended WhatsAppcenter_img Shannondoc operating but only by appointment Walk in Covid testing available in Limerick from Saturday 10th April Twitter First Irish death from Coronavirus RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Print Facebook No vaccines in Limerick yet last_img read more

Trail Mix – The Resonant Rogues

first_imgBRO – Your inspiration draws from musical styles the world over. While delving into all of this music, is there a common thread you find running through them all? SP – Neither and both. Autumn is part of a cycle. It tends to be a time of hard work and harvest, preparation for the cold months to come. Every season has its own beauty and hardships. Autumn is my favorite season. It has a beautiful melancholy to it. SP – Folk music from all over the world speaks to our shared humanity – lyrics about having crushes, working hard to feed your family, losing someone you love, and the beauty of nature are all common themes. Recorded in the hometown confines of Asheville’s Echo Mountain Recording Studio, this new record adeptly combines the disparate sounds that become part and parcel to the Rogues’ collective. BRO – Love the record title. For you, does autumn suggest a beginning or an end? For more information on The Resonant Rogues, when they will take to a stage near you, or how you can grab a copy of Autumn of the World, be sure to check out the band’s website. SP – The first one that comes to mind is Anais Nin. Though I don’t know if I’d want to because I don’t care for her husband, Henry Miller. Yuck! Ha!. Do you mean author or character? Usually any interesting story involves a fair bit of hardship. I think we’ll just write our own book. I wouldn’t trade our life for any other. SP – It’s hard to pick the best part. It’s such a wonderful experience all around. Great gear, space, and atmosphere, but my favorite part of recording there is the people. They are so knowledgeable and supportive. SP – I went on a short songwriting retreat a couple of years ago at Mountain Light Sanctuary and this song got stuck in my head on the way out there. I finished it within twenty-four hours. Big Ivy is one of my favorite areas of Pisgah National Forest. I’m a mother and a partner as well as being a performer, and it is really important to take some occasional time for myself. Going to the woods is one of my favorite ways to get away and regroup. I recently caught up with Sparrow to chat about the new record, literary rogues, and the benefit of taking time to just walk in the woods. BRO – If you could trade places with any literary rogue for a day, who would it be? While the music is distinctly Appalachian in flavor, there are obvious undertones drawn from the world over; jazz, both gypsy and New Orleans, and pedal steel and fiddle from mountain country create a rich, wondrous collection of songs. The Resonant Rogues – guitarist Kevin Smith and banjoist/accordionist Sparrow – hopscotch around the world for inspiration on Autumn of the World, the band’s latest record. BRO – We are featuring “Big Ivy” on this month’s Trail Mix. What’s the story behind the song? Hometown fans are going to have to wait a while to catch The Resonant Rogues on stage. The band just wrapped up a tour of Alaska and, early next month, heads over to the UK for a bunch of shows that span most of July. BRO – Best part about recording at Echo Mountain? And be sure to listen to “Big Ivy,” along with brand new tunes from Mindi Abair & The Boneshakers, Griffin House, Ciaran Lavery, and many, many more on this month’s Trail Mix.last_img read more

Buyers on the hunt for pool as spring heats up

first_imgBuyers have been wowed by the pool at 5 Eungella Crt, Bushland Beach.TOWNSVILLE, with more than 300 days of sunshine a year, has the perfect climate for a backyard pool.During the heat of spring and summer a well-designed, sparkling pool can be a drawcard for house hunters. And agents are reporting buyers, especially those moving north from cooler climates, are increasingly placing pools on their must-have list.Giovanni Spinella from Explore Property Townsville is selling 5 Eungella Court in Bushland Beach. The four-bedroom, two- bathroom home has a pool with spa, waterfall, massage jets, LED lights and granite tiling.Mr Spinella said potential buyers had understandably been wowed by the pool.“Most of the comments about this home have been about the pool,” he said. “I think a pool really adds to that lifestyle where you spend more time at home with the family and not have to go to a public pool.“Southern buyers especially want a pool because they’re after that North Queensland dream where you can do things like swimming that you couldn’t do in a cooler climate.”More from news01:21Buyer demand explodes in Townsville’s 2019 flood-affected suburbs12 Sep 202001:21‘Giant surge’ in new home sales lifts Townsville property market10 Sep 2020Mr Spinella said while a pool can add value to a home, it was important that it was done correctly.“I think the most important thing to consider is the location of the pool because people want to be able to watch the pool from inside,” he said.“It also has to have that connection between the living area that flows out to the pool and is really important for the functionality of the home.“The concrete pool has become really popular whereas everybody used to have fibreglass pools but at the same time it depends on your budget.”REIQ Townsville zone chairman and First National Nicholson principal Wayne Nicholson said while some buyers could be put off by a pool, the majority of buyers searching for a house in summer wanted a pool and airconditioning.“There is no doubt there are buyers out there who really don’t want a pool because of the upkeep, but in our North Queensland summer, pools become very attractive to buyers,” Mr Nicholson said.“A well-placed pool with a lovely garden around it is certainly a major selling feature.” 5 Eungella Crt will be open for inspection on Sunday from 3pm-3.30pm. For more information call Giovanni Spinella on 0406 664 1941.last_img read more