Algonquin Provincial Park

Algonquin Provincial Park is a provincial park located between Georgian Bay and the Ottawa River in Ontario, Canada within the Unorganized South Part of Nipissing District. Established in 1893, it is the oldest provincial park in Canada. Additions since its creation have increased the park to its current size of about 7,653 square kilometres. For comparison purposes, this is larger than the state of Delaware or about one and a half times the size of Prince Edward Island or about a quarter of the size of Belgium; the park is contiguous with several smaller, administratively separate provincial parks that protect important rivers in the area, resulting in a larger total protected area. Its size, combined with its proximity to the major urban centres of Toronto and Ottawa, makes Algonquin one of the most popular provincial parks in the province and the country. Highway 60 runs through the south end of the park, while the Trans-Canada Highway bypasses it to the north. Over 2,400 lakes and 1,200 kilometres of streams and rivers are located within the park.

Some notable examples include Canoe Lake and the Petawawa, Amable du Fond and Tim rivers. These were formed by the retreat of the glaciers during the last ice age; the park is considered part of the "border" between Southern Ontario. The park is in an area of transition between northern coniferous forest and southern deciduous forest; this unique mixture of forest types, the wide variety of environments in the park, allows the park to support an uncommon diversity of plant and animal species. It is an important site for wildlife research. Algonquin Park was named a National Historic Site of Canada in 1992 in recognition of several heritage values including: its role in the development of park management. Algonquin Park is the only designated park within the province of Ontario to allow industrial logging to take place within its borders. In the 19th century, the logging industry harvested the large white pine and red pine trees to produce lumber for domestic and American markets, as well as square timber for export to Great Britain.

The loggers were followed by small numbers of farmers. At that time, the area's beauty was recognized by nature preservationists. To manage these conflicting interests, the Ontario Government appointed a commission to inquire into and report on the matter; the act to establish Algonquin Park was drawn up in 1892 by this five member Royal Commission, made up of Alexander Kirkwood, James Dickson, Archibald Blue, Robert Phipps, Aubrey White. Their report recommended the establishment of a park in the territory lying near and enclosing the headwaters of five major rivers, those being: the Muskoka, Little Madawaska River, Amable du Fond River, Petawawa River, South rivers; the commissioners remarked in their report: "the experience of older countries had everywhere shown that the wholesale and indiscriminate slaughter of forests brings a host of evils in its train. Wide tracts are converted from fertile plains into arid desert and streams are dried up, the rainfall, instead of percolating through the forest floor and finding its way by easy stages by brook and river to the lower levels, now descends the valley in hurrying torrents, carrying before it tempestuous floods."

Report of the Royal Commission on Forest Conservation and National Park, Mar. 8, 1893Although much of the area within Algonquin had been under license for some time, it was intended to make the park an example of good forestry practices. Only licenses to cut pine would be issued; the commissioners had recommended. Researchers believe that smoke from a forest fire in Algonquin Park was responsible for New England's Dark Day of May 19, 1780; this is based on investigations into scar marks which are left in the growth rings of trees that survive forest fires. Data obtained from such scar marks make it possible to approximate the date of a past fire. Industrial logging continues in significant portions of the park's interior. After 2013 amendments to the park management plan, 65.3% of the park remains in the recreation/utilization zone where logging is permitted. Numerous methods of timber harvesting take place throughout the park including clear cutting, selection cutting and shelterwood cutting.

As of 2009, the Algonquin Forestry Authority is reviewing an application that would allow for expansion of current logging roads and the addition of new ones. Forestry activities in Algonquin, including logging are carried out in accordance with a Forest Management Plan prepared according to Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry requirements; the planning process includes public consultation opportunities at several stages of preparation. The 2010-2020 approved Forest Management Plan for the Algonquin Park Forest, the 2015-2020 Phase 2 Plan, the associated Annual Work Schedules and Reports are available on the Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry's website. An Act to establish "Algonquin National Park of Ontario" was passed by the Liberal government of Oliver Mowat in the Ontario Legislature, May 23, 1893. Although called a "national park", Algonquin has always been

Eesha Rebba

Eesha Rebba is a Telugu cinema actress, known for films such as Anthaka Mundu Aa Tarvatha, Oyee, Ami Thumi and Awe. Eesha was raised in Hyderabad, Telangana, she did MBA and was introduced to the film industry by Mohana Krishna Indraganti. Eesha Rebba made her first appearance as the female lead; the movie was successful at the box office and was nominated for Best Film at the International Indian Film festival in South Africa. She acted in movies Bandipotu, Ami Thumi, Maya Mall, Awe, Brand Babu, Aravinda Sametha Veera Raghava and Subrahmanyapuram, she has won Cinegoers award 2017 in best sensational heroine category. Eesha was awarded best performer award by Telugu Apsara Award in 2018. Eesha Rebba on IMDb Eesha Rebba on IMGX


Rushmoor is a local government district and borough in Hampshire, England. It covers the towns of Farnborough, it was formed on 1 April 1974 by the merger of the borough of Aldershot and the Farnborough urban district. The borough took its name from Rushmoor Arena, a military showground constructed at Rushmoor Bottom in 1923. In May 2000, a referendum was held on. Two alternative names were suggested in place of Rushmoor: Aldershot and Farnborough or Farnborough and Aldershot. In the event, more than 81% of those who voted chose to retain the name, on a turnout of 29%. Rushmoor's population has grown from 1,366 in 1801, through 39,616 in 1901 to over 90,000 in 2001. For many years, Rushmoor has done well in the South and South East in Bloom awards and was a national finalist on three occasions, winning the "Best Small City" award in 1999. Rushmoor is twinned with Oberursel in Meudon in France and Sulechów in Poland. Elections to the council are held in three out of every four years, with one third of the seats on the council being elected at each election.

Since 1973 the council has either been under Conservative overall control, or no party has had a majority. Since the 2000 election the Conservatives have had a majority, with the last election in 2019 resulting in the council having 26 Conservative, 2 Liberal Democrat and 11 Labour councillors; the Borough of Rushmoor stated that Farnborough Airfield, including the RAE was a major employment area in Rushmoor. In the 1960s, over 10,000 employees worked at the airport. In May 1996, 5,800 jobs, 13% of the total jobs in Rushmoor, were at the airport. In June 2009, TAG submitted an application to increase the total number of flight movements from 28000 a year to a maximum of 50,000 a year and to increase the number of flight movements at weekends and on Bank Holidays from 5,000 a year to 8,900 a year; this went to appeal and the secretary of state allowed it to go ahead in February 2011, overruling the Borough Council' refusal. The Air Accidents Investigation Branch, the British aviation accident investigation agency, is based within the airport.

Rushmoor is twinned with: Meudon, France Oberursel, Germany Sulechów, Poland Howard N. Cole, Borough Remembrancer for Aldershot, 1963–1974 Rushmoor Borough Council Rushmoor Arena