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The group’s 71st Scientific Sessions begin Friday in San Diego, California, with presentations of the latest research, treatment recommendations and advances toward a cure for diabetes.

Each year diabetes accounts for more deaths than breast cancer and AIDS combined. While diabetes (both type 1 and type 2) is ever more manageable because of advances in medication, a better understanding of blood glucose monitoring and new technologies for delivering insulin, uncontrolled or undiagnosed diabetes still remains the leading cause of blindness in adults, kidney failure and amputation.

There are many myths about diabetes myths that can do much harm. Many believe that diabetes is “just a touch of sugar,” or only something we develop in later life. will have diabetes by the year 2050.

Knowing the facts (and your own risk) can help all of us fight the misconceptions associated with this awful disease and ultimately stop diabetes.

So take a minute to learn the facts about diabetes. The more we know, the better equipped we are to detect, prevent and treat diabetes and its deadly complications.

1) Myth: Diabetes is really no big deal.

Fact: As I’ve already noted, diabetes causes more deaths a year than breast cancer and AIDS combined. The risk of heart problems is more than twice as high in people with diabetes and two out of three people with diabetes die from heart disease or stroke. Uncontrolled diabetes also leads to a host of other complications.

2) Myth: Eating too much sugar causes diabetes.

Fact: There is no one food or nutrient that causes diabetes. Type 1 diabetes (where all of the body’s insulin producing cells are destroyed) develops both because of genetics and from poorly understood environmental triggers that result in the onset of the disease. Type 2 diabetes is the result of both genetic and lifestyle factors.

There is no question that being overweight or obese increases your risk for developing type 2 diabetes. Weight gain occurs as a result of excess calories, and whether these calories come from a soda, breads, snacks or meat doesn’t generally matter. Because of genetics, some people gain weight more easily than others, but there is still an imbalance between calories eaten and those burned off.

Because of the complex relationship between genetics, the environment and lifestyle, it is incorrect to say that sugar causes diabetes.

3) Myth: If you are overweight or obese, you will eventually develop type 2 diabetes.

Fact: As we stated earlier, being overweight is a very important risk factor for developing type 2 diabetes. In fact, it is the most important modifiable risk factor. Other risk factors such as a family history of type 2 diabetes, ethnicity and age are things that you cannot change.

It is also true that most overweight people never develop type 2 diabetes, and as many as one fourth of people with type 2 diabetes are at a normal weight or only moderately overweight. The thing to keep in mind is that if you have a family history of diabetes, you should do your best to be physically active and eat a healthy diet. If you are overweight, losing about 7% of your weight (14 pounds for a 200 pound person) can help delay or prevent diabetes.

4) Myth: If you have diabetes, you can’t eat any bread, potatoes, pasta, fruit, sugar or dessert.

Fact: This is a long held misconception about the carbohydrates in food. With carbohydrates and calories in general it all comes back to portion sizes or how much you eat.

Starchy foods and fruit can be included in a meal plan for people with diabetes. The best tip is to have no more than 1/4 of your plate from starchy foods like whole grain breads, cereals, pasta, rice or starchy vegetables like potatoes, yams, peas and corn.

Fill half of your plate with low carbohydrate non starchy vegetables like salad, broccoli, green beans or tomatoes. The last quarter of your plate is for fish, chicken, lean meats or meat substitutes. This helps to control the amount of carbohydrate that you eat while providing lots of fiber and healthy food choices.

5) Myth: People with diabetes can eat sweets or chocolate.

Fact: Sweet foods (including most dessert items), if eaten in small portions, can be eaten by people with diabetes. There is no such thing as a “off limit” food; however, the key is substituting in a sweet treat into an otherwise healthy meal plan.

Everyone diabetes or no diabetes should avoid empty calories (those without real food value) and limit the total amount of calories they consume (and yes, most desserts are high in calories).

The Paleo diet took me off the needle. It took almost 6 months but I off and have never looked back. A part of all this is the modern diet, process foods, chemicals and especially the different forms of corn sweeteners that show up unannounced in just about any processed or manufactured food. If you apply modern scientific principals to a classification of corn sweeteners that class would be a poison, something that in a small dose causes a big reaction.

June 24, 2011 at 13:39

Though overall an OK article, some statements in this article are bunk. Carbs, especially bad ones cause diabetes type II. I agree with Larry above and have personally experienced it: A paleo diet, moderate exercise and good sleep will eliminate the need to take medications for diabetes. Your blood sugar will normalize. But note that if you go back to eating carbs, not exercising and not sleeping properly, your diabetes will return. (Also: a paleo (high fate/protein) diet has it own issues, for instance, make sure to fast regularly to minimize the risk of gout.
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ugg slippers kids Five Democrats seeking Walden’s seat speak in Bend

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BEND, Ore. Five Democratic candidates hoping to take the 2nd Congressional District seat of Rep. Greg Walden, R Ore., in next year election spoke at a forum in Bend Monday evening.

Hood River resident Eric Burnette said he wants to help working families and that he did not agree with Walden health care decision.

“I watched him write the and failed Obamacare (repeal) language and I thought with full knowledge that you are going to be putting 30,000 to 40,000 of your own constituents off health care, with no viable alternative, and you went ahead and did that, Burnette said. “That is never okay.”

Jim Crary, who lives 20 miles east of Ashland, said he ran in 2016 because of campaign finance reform, and he wants to focus on that again. He said he believes too much money goes into campaigns and it only helps a small group of rich and powerful people.

“My idea is to give a voice to the people, and I have a campaign finance reform idea,” Crary said. “It basically public financing of elections, and it would get people engaged. It wouldn get rid of big money in politics, but it would neutralize and overwhelm it.”

Crary said hopes to also address man made climate climate change, Medicare for everyone and Social Security issues.

Bend resident Tim White said he has four issues he would address: a lack of jobs in the district,
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gross income inequality, the cost of health care, and the health of the environment. Overall, he wants more employment opportunities.

“I want to build some interstates I want a north south interstate and I want an east west interstate for transportation that is suitable for companies,” White said. “Once we do that, then I want to concentrate on solar farms, with 300 plus days of solar power available to us. Why don we create renewable energies?”

Terrebonne resident Jamie McLeod Skinner said she believes the district needs to do a better job managing its resources, taking care of veterans and providing access to to education, among other issues.

“The district is not being taken care of, there are dollars that are not being brought to our district, and there not a focus on climate change,” McLeod Skinner said. “There been an attack on our health care system, and all Oregonians need better access to health care.”

Parkdale resident Michael Byrne wants to address what he believes are some serious problems with the health care system.

“The biggest problem we are going to have in making this transition is dealing with the employer plans that are already in place, because they insure most of the people in this country,” Byrne said. “Somehow, we have to work a transition. It going to be painful, and it going to take 10 years,
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but it has to be done.”

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While heading north for the big fishing opener may be a Minnesota tradition, people living in the Twin Cities need not worry about missing out on quality angling if circumstances keep them at home. As far as major urban areas go, the Twin Cities metro region probably has no equal when it comes to combining big city amenities with top notch fishing opportunities.

“If you love angling and want to live in a big city, you couldn’t do any better than the Twin Cities metro,” said Daryl Ellison, west metro area fisheries supervisor for the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources. “Bright lights, big fish we’ve got it all.”

That status is largely the result of the region’s quantity and quality of water, encompassing a wide variety of angling opportunities. For starters, three of the state’s major rivers converge in the metro region: the Minnesota, Mississippi and the St. Croix. Flowing through the heart of the region, the Mississippi’s northern reaches are well known as a top notch bass fishery.

Then there’s Pool 2, the area between the dams at St. Paul and Hastings. A few decades ago, it was so polluted that bullheads could barely survive. Now it’s recognized as a world class year round catch and release fishery for walleye and sauger thanks in large part to the federal Clean Water Act and state and local efforts to clean up the river.

The St. Croix offers anglers the chance to hook Minnesota’s largest and longest lived fish, the lake sturgeon: both a catch and release season and a fall season for harvesting one of these monsters with an appropriate tag (consult the regulations for details). All three rivers provide excellent opportunities for catfish, with the record channel cat having been pulled from the Mississippi in Hennepin County, and the record flathead harvested from the St. Croix in Washington County.

“If you’re looking to just drift a ways, you never know what you might pick up on the St. DeBates. “A one pound redhorse or a 30 pound catfish or even a sturgeon.”

Numerous smaller rivers and streams also flow through the region, including the Rum, the Crow and the Vermillion, a designated trout stream with a reputation for harboring lunker brown trout.

The Twin Cities region also features a number of consistently productive large lakes. Waconia, Minnetonka, Prior, Independence and Medicine in the west metro area, along with White Bear, Bald Eagle,
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Forest, Marine and Coon Lakes in the east metro area all are reliable for yielding up bass, panfish, pike and walleye. Production of bass, panfish and pike occurs through natural reproduction, while the walleye and muskies found there are the result of stocking. Those large lakes can also generally be counted on if you’re looking for something for the frying pan, although anglers are advised to consult fish consumption advisories and stick to smaller fish for eating.

Smaller lakes also abound. Clear Lake in Washington County, for instance, holds walleye in above average numbers and weights, as well as northern pike and hybrid muskies. West of the Mississippi, the Minneapolis Chain of Lakes provides good walleye fishing, especially on Cedar and Harriet, both of which are regularly stocked. Both lakes lend themselves to shore fishing.

While catching fish is pleasing, watching kids do it can be even more rewarding. The Twin Cities is rich in opportunities there, too. The DNR Fishing in the Neighborhood Program (FiN) stocks catchable size fish in more than 60 smaller bodies of water around the metro region. Those small lakes are an excellent choice for getting some big grins and squeals of excitement from young anglers.

One of FiN Program Specialist Matt Petersen’s favorites is Wolfe Lake in St. Louis Park.

“Everybody catches fish there,” Petersen said. “They’re mostly small to medium size bluegills, but everybody catches fish.”

Centennial Lake in Edina, Smith Lake in Bloomington, Powderhorn in south Minneapolis all offer good shorefishing for kids. Nearly any lake with a fishing pier is likely to be “filled with hungry little bluegills,” according to west metro’s Ellison.

“This region just offers an abundance of angling potential,” Ellison said. “No matter where you live in the Twin Cities, there’s good fishing nearby. All you need is a license and some fishing tackle.”

If you’re under 16, you don’t even need a license, and if you go to one of the growing number of area parks that offer free loaner tackle, all you need is some bait and a desire to enjoy some of the best fun in town.
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The year 2017 saw an increase in the number of Minnesotans getting outdoors and enjoying the state’s abundant natural resources, according to the Department of Natural Resources.

The DNR opened two new state campgrounds, added new resources to combat aquatic invasive species, connected more Minnesotans to information about the state’s natural resources, and engaged Minnesotans in the decision making process on how to best plan for the future of the state’s natural resources.

“Minnesotans had more occasions in 2017 to engage with us on conservation decisions,” said DNR Commissioner Tom Landwehr. “I want to thank the outdoors loving residents of this state for taking the time to share their ideas and opinions with us.”

Outdoor highlights for the year include:

More people got outdoors and visited state parks New and returning visitors flocked to Minnesota . Year to date overnight stays at state parks in 2017 were up 4.1 percent compared to 2016 and sales of year round state park vehicle permits were up 4.5 percent.

New campgrounds and trail rehabilitations The DNR opened two new state campgrounds, one at Whitewater State Park and partially opened a new campground at Lake Vermilion Soudan Underground Mine State Park. The DNR also reopened two state trails after extensive repairs. Following the completion of a five mile segment severely damaged by flooding in 2012, the 70 mile Willard Munger State Trail is now completely open for the first time in more than five years. A six mile segment of the Glacial Lakes State Trail is also open, after being widened and resurfaced between Willmar and Spicer.

New parks benefits for veterans Active military personnel in any branch or unit of the United States Armed Forces and veterans with a service related disability are now eligible to receive a free year round state parks vehicle permit, providing unlimited access to all 75 Minnesota state parks and recreation areas. These new benefits were proposed by the DNR and approved by state lawmakers during the 2017 Minnesota legislative session.

Expanded information center hours Responding to public demand, the DNR expanded its Information Center hours into weekday evenings and Saturday mornings. The hotline is a great resource to get many outdoor questions answered from fish limits on lakes to trail conditions for snowmobile and skiing. The project started as a pilot project late in 2016, but public response was so overwhelmingly positive that operational hours were made permanent. The DNR’s Information Center received 85,146 calls in 2017; more than 12,000 of those calls were taken during the new weekend and evening hours. on Saturday.

Good deer season Minnesota deer hunters had one of their better deer seasons in several years, with fall harvest expected to total nearly 199,000 deer with some late season hunting yet to come, compared to 173,213 in 2016. The state has about 500,000 deer hunters each year.

Statewide Deer Plan engagement The DNR is committed to ensuring sustainable and healthy wildlife populations across the state. In 2017, the DNR held a series of 12 public meetings statewide with people interested in deer to discuss goals and values that would define Minnesota’s first ever statewide deer management plan. A diverse citizen advisory committee met monthly to discuss the plan and further input was gathered through public surveys. The draft plan will be finalized in 2018.

Chronic wasting disease down Chronic wasting disease was not found in precautionary testing of nearly 11,500 samples from deer that hunters harvested in north central, central and southeastern Minnesota outside deer permit area 603. Within permit area 603 the disease was identified in 2016, and this past season six new cases of CWD were confirmed. Overall, the results lent confidence that the disease has not spread across the landscape. Hunter cooperation and public support were both very strong during the monitoring effort.

Forestry initiative Minnesota’s forest products industry has seen increased global competition, high raw material prices,
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and increased demand for state timber in recent years. These and other developments underscored the need to update the sustainable timber harvest level from DNR administered forest lands.

The DNR is working closely with a stakeholder advisory group to evaluate the implications of various harvest levels for the forest ecosystem and economy. Specifically, the analysis will examine the sustainability of harvesting 1 million cords of timber per year from DNR administered forest lands. If the analysis does not support that level of harvest, the DNR will use information from the analysis to determine what is the sustainable harvest level.

DNR administered lands provide 30 percent of the wood fiber in the state. The state’s forest products industry is the fifth largest manufacturing sector in Minnesota by employment, with a $17.8 billion economic impact supporting 64,000 jobs.

The DNR created seven new, state of the art maps that make it easier and safer for people to explore, hunt and recreate in state forests. The maps were developed for Paul Bunyan State Forest, Badoura State Forest, St. Andrews State Forest and Chengwatana State Forest. In addition to paper maps, a geoPDF map allows users to download a map onto a mobile device using a variety of map apps and then track their location on the screen. The agency plans to produce 52 more new state forest maps in coming years.

New state fish records New state records were recorded for golden redhorse (4 pound 7 ounces), short nose gar (5 pound 4 ounces), catch and release flathead catfish (53 inches), and two caught and released lake sturgeon that were 70 inches long. There are more than 1.4 million anglers in Minnesota.

Buffer map completed After processing 4,200 public comments and making 2,800 changes to Minnesota’s buffer protection map, the DNR updated a map of public waters and ditch systems that require buffers under a state law. Minnesota’s buffer law, passed in 2015 with bipartisan support, requires landowners to establish perennial vegetation buffers, up to 50 feet wide, along rivers, streams and ditches to help protect clean water quality across the state. Over 97 percent of public waters are now in compliance with the state’s buffer law.

The DNR also captured a 37 pound, 43 inch bighead carp in the St. Croix River, surgically implanted a thin, 4 inch long tracking tag, and returned the fish to the river. The fish will give scientists better data about the fish’s movements, precise range,
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feeding areas and other details about the types of conditions these invasive species prefer. The information will help the agency to develop future strategies to control invasive carp.

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Feb. 7 in the QCCA concessions area.

The Quad Cities In Fisherman Club is a multi species angling club that is dedicated to promoting fishing education, conservation and the preservation of the sport of fishing. They meet the first Wednesday of each month to share the latest fishing news, learn from local experts, and explore opportunities to promote their mission.

Calling all champions: The 20th annual Mississippi Valley Calling Classic is Saturday at the PZAZZ! Convention and Event Center in Burlington, Iowa. This event brings the best of the best in waterfowl calling to the Quad Cities area.

The day is a family friendly event with good competition,
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food and drinks, and numerous raffles for guns and championship duck and goose calls. There also will be numerous local and national vendors displaying their products for sale.

Founded in 1999, the Mississippi Valley Callers Association was formed to support and enhance outdoor sporting activities such as duck and goose calling competitions, waterfowl preservation and involvement of youth in outdoor sporting activities in the Burlington area. A goal of the association is to promote and expand southeast Iowa rich water fowling heritage right here on the shores of the mighty Mississippi River.

Feed fundraiser: The annual wild game feed fundraiser is Feb. 11 at the Mercer County VFW post (106 SW 3rd Ave, Aledo). A collection of canned goods for the food pantry in Aledo will run concurrently with the game feed. There will be a bb gun drawing for a child 8 12 years old who have an adult guardian present. Admission is $10 and the winning child need not be present for the bb gun drawing. For more information, call (309) 582 7055.
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CLACKAMAS, Ore. Ten years ago, a new era of salmon and steelhead recovery quite literally started out with a bang when Marmot Dam was removed from the Sandy River.

More than a ton of high grade explosives were detonated, taking off the face of the 47 foot high concrete dam.

At the time, it was the largest dam breach ever attempted. Portland General Electric, owner of the dam, figured it would be more cost effective to remove the structure than upgrade it to meet new federal relicensing standards.

In July 2007, in a highly publicized event, PGE blew the concrete face off its dam on the Sandy River. For the next three months, large backhoes with pneumatic hammers pulverized, drilled, pulled apart and hauled off the remaining pieces of the dam.

On Oct. 19, a rainstorm swept away the backfill that had accumulated behind the dam, making the Sandy totally free flowing again, from its headwaters on Mt. Hood to its confluence with the Columbia River in Troutdale 56 miles away.

Biologists, conservationists, anglers and others hailed the removal of Marmot Dam as a victory for imperiled native runs of Chinook and coho salmon and steelhead. The hope was that fish would benefit from better flows, better water quality and unrestricted access to prime spawning grounds in the uppermost reaches of the river.

So has 10 years of a free flowing Sandy River been good for fish?

The answer is an unqualified according to Todd Alsbury, ODFW district fish biologist for the Sandy, and one of the partners in the removal of Marmot Dam.

Now, for the past three years, when other runs of salmon and steelhead around the region have been down, the Sandy has been seeing increasingly strong returns; in some cases, double what they were a decade ago before Marmot Dam was removed.

not solely due to dam removal, returns of wild spring Chinook, winter steelhead, and coho have increased significantly as compared to their abundance before the dam was removed,
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said Alsbury, who noted that in the 10 years since Marmot Dam was removed ODFW has observed the largest returns for all three species in the 40 years.

For example, the number of wild spring Chinook increased from an average of 809 before dam removal to 2,086 afterwards. Similarly, coho increased from 784 returning fish before dam removal to 1,959 afterward, and wild winter steelhead increased from 898 to 2,757.

To really gauge how successful removal has been, though, it helps to look at how the fish were doing prior to removal of the dam.

Wild spring Chinook were nearly extirpated in the 1950s and by dam operations, habitat losses and other human impacts. During this period, fishery managers tried to rebuild the population with hatchery Chinook, which were intercepted in a trap at Marmot Dam and trucked to Sandy Fish Hatchery, where the next generation of fish was spawned and reared.

However, fisheries management changed dramatically in 1998, when the fish were listed as threatened under the Endangered Species Act. This triggered discussions about ways to recover the fish, including by taking out Marmot Dam and reducing releases of hatchery fish so there would be fewer of them to compete with the ESA listed wild fish.

These discussions also led to one of the first integrated brood programs whereby wild spring Chinook were reared at the hatchery, and later cross bred with hatchery Chinook to create a fish closely resembling the native fish, instead of looking outside the basin for replacement stock with different genetics.

When Marmot Dam was removed, ODFW biologists lost a fish trap that gave them the ability to catch and separate wild fish. The fish needed to be separated so the wild ones could go on upstream to spawn while the hatchery fish were captured and taken to the hatchery to spawn.

For the first two years after dam removal, ODFW staff netted brood stock out of the river using large seine nets pulled by swimmers in full wetsuits. Later on, biologists installed weirs, or portable traps, in the river for this purpose.

To continue providing a recreational fishery, Alsbury and his staff developed an acclimation site to rear and release juvenile fish at a location that is suitable for returning adult fish. They now collect adult fish using temporary weirs near the release location to capture returning adults. Afterwards, the weir can be removed from the river.

goal is to first protect native runs of native salmon and steelhead while at the same time providing a robust recreational fishery, said Alsbury. to a lot of hard work on the part of many dedicated individuals and a lot of collaboration, we are starting to see some impressive results.
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ADF says bears are already getting into trash, in the Juneau area; moreover, since it is still early in the season, natural foods are scarce, in many parts of the state. State officials say this can make human sources of attractants particularly inviting to waking bears.

Video footage from ADF Anchorage Urban Bears map shows that Anchorage bears are not limited to tracking down garbage in dumpsters and trash cans. One dug through the bed of a truck, in order to reach trash. While another climbed into a boat, in search for bait and lunch boxes. For the full study and map, see above.

Garbage: Store trash inside buildings or in bear proof containers. Keep them secured, until the day of scheduled pickup. Encourage neighbors to do the same.

Electric fences: Properly constructed electric fences can keep bears out of gardens and compost, as well as away from buildings, chicken coops, and domestic animals.

Barbecues: Clean barbecue grills, especially grease traps, after each use.

Pets: Either feed pets indoors, or clean up excess and spilled food, between meals. Store pet food, livestock food and birdseed indoors, or in bear resistant containers.

Bird Feeders: Take feeders down, between April through October. Then store them out of bears’ reach and remove spilled seed.

Gardens: Plant gardens in the open, away from cover and game trails. Only compost raw vegetable matter and turn over compost, frequently.
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ugg tall classic boots first woman to win gold in two sports at same Winter Olympics

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Ester Ledecka of the Czech Republic keeps making history at the Pyeongchang Olympics. The first athlete to compete in both Alpine skiing and snowboarding in the same Olympics now is an Olympic champ in both.

The gold medalist in the super G on skis last week added a gold medal in snowboard Saturday in the parallel giant slalom, her best event.

After four runs of qualifying, quarterfinals and semifinals, Ledecka outraced Selina Joerg of Germany in the two woman final. Ramona Theresia Hofmeister of Germany took the bronze.

Ester Ledecka of the Czech Republic and Patrizia Kummer of Switzerland compete during the Ladies Snowboard Parallel Giant Slalom (Photo by Cameron Spencer/Getty Images)

Ledecka’s win on skis was among the most shocking moments of these Games . maybe of any Games. The race already had been called for the most part, and from the a position well after all the projected contenders had gone she skied past the three presumed medalists.

Ledecka has won Alpine snowboarding’s overall World Cup title each of the past two seasons, and she is the reigning world champion in parallel giant slalom.
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CHATTANOOGA (WRCB) The first employees at Wacker Polysilicon will begin training next week.On July 25, the first hires for the German based company will arrive at the Wacker Institute at Chattanooga State Community College for registration and orientation.Classes for the Wacker Institute begin August 1.Each employee will go through six months of coursework at Chattanooga State, followed by six months of on the job training Wacker Burghausen, Germany plant.Wacker Polysilicon is building a $1 billion facility in Bradley County, Tennessee.Trump discusses violence with video game execs and criticsTrump discusses violence with video game execs and criticsUpdated: Monday,
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March 12 2018 12:23 AM EDT2018 03 12 04:23:37 GMT(AP Photo/Evan Vucci, File). FILE In this March 6, 2018, file photo, President Donald Trump listens to a question during a meeting with Swedish Prime Minister Stefan Lofven in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington. Trump plans to meet with .
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ugg boots review First new bat species discovered in Minnesota in more than a century

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The Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, in collaboration with Central Lakes College, has discovered a bat species new to Minnesota, the evening bat (Nycticeius humeralis).

“It’s very exciting to discover a new bat species in the state,” said DNR endangered species coordinator Rich Baker. “The evening bat’s historic range extends as far north as central Iowa. As our project proceeds,
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we’ll be keeping an eye out for more evening bats. For now, we don’t know if this was an isolated individual blown north in a storm, or if this species has indeed expanded its range into Minnesota.”

The bat was caught in early July at the Minnesota Army National Guard’s Training Site in Arden Hills. Researchers from the DNR Nongame Wildlife Program and Central Lakes College were conducting a survey as part of the three year project to study summer breeding habits of the state’s forest bats.

They determined the bat that was caught was different than the seven species of documented Minnesota bats. On Wednesday, July 27, the DNR received confirmation from a national bat genetics lab in Arizona that it was an evening bat.
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