Tregole is a national park in South West Queensland, Australia, 603 km west of Brisbane. Until the gazetting of the park in 1975, the area was a grazing property; the park is located where the brigalow and mulga biospheres meet and has a representative sample of semi-arid ecosystems. The park contains pure stands of the vulnerable Ooline tree; the Ooline stand in Tregole is unusual as the climate is dry. The park has no camping facilities. A day-use area is 10 kilometres south of Morven on the Morven-Bollon Road. There is a short walk in the day-use area. Protected areas of Queensland Media related to Tregole National Park at Wikimedia Commons
Israel Galindo is a Christian educator whose primary focus is on teaching and researching congregational and organizational leadership, as well as Bowen Family Systems theory, to leaders at all points of their lives. His current work emphasizes the importance of lifelong learning to promote healthy and effective leaders functioning in home and work settings. Galindo received a B. A. from Northeastern College and a M. R. E. M. Div. and Ed. D. from New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. He began his professional career as a Principal-Administrator for Horeb Christian School, he served as a chaplain at VITAS Innovative Hospice Care before moving to parish work, where he was the Pastoral Associate for Christian Education at Vienna Baptist Church. Galindo moved into the academic field where he served as Dean and Professor of Christian Formation and Leadership at Baptist Theological Seminary at Richmond in Virginia, he serves as the Associate Dean for Lifelong Learning and Director of Online Education at Columbia Theological Seminary.
He is the Executive Director for Educational Consultants, Inc and is on the faculty for the Leadership In Ministry Workshops. Galindo is a consultant to non-profits and theological schools in organizational development and leadership, curriculum development and assessment, he writes the Blog for Theological School Deans for the Wabash Center for Teaching and Learning in Religion and Theology. Galindo sees education as a lifelong process within the Church, he emphasizes the importance of understanding a comprehensive view of the "corporate nature of church relationships and the invisible dynamics at play." He uses Bowen Family Systems Theory to understand the dynamics of various congregations and how best to nurture their growth. He has written on these aspects of education as well as others in a variety of publications that are used. Leadership in Ministry: Bowen Theory in the Congregational Context. Seeking the Holy: The History and Practice of Spiritual Direction. Stories of the Desert Fathers: Ancient Wit and Wisdom for Today's Bewildering Times Mastering the Art of Instruction: The 9 Essential Skills Every Teacher Must Master A Guide to Course Design and Assessment of Student Learning Perspectives on Congregational Leadership The Hidden Lives of Congregations.
Named one of the “Ten Best Books of 2005’ by the Academy of Parish Clergy A Family Genogram Workbook How To Be the Best Christian Study Group Leader The Craft of Christian Teaching Let Us Pray The Bible Live! Experience-Centered Activities for Children The Tree of All Hearts: Modern Parables for Teaching Faith A Christian Educator’s Book of Lists El Arte de la Ensenanza Cristiana 10 Best Parenting Ways to Ruin Your Child Myths: Fact and Fiction about Teaching and Learning 10 Best Parenting Ways to Ruin Your Teenager "Spiritual Direction and Pastoral Care", in Spiritual Direction and the Care of Souls and Benner, eds. "Methods of Christian Education Toward Christian Spiritual Formation", Review & Expositor "Pastoral Counseling and Spiritual Direction: Addressing the Needs of the Spirit", Journal of Pastoral Care Seminary News Israel Galindo Columbia Connections Columbia Theological Seminary Faculty
South Tipperary was a UK Parliament constituency in Ireland, returning one Member of Parliament 1885–1922. Prior to 1885 the area was part of the Tipperary. From 1922 it was not represented in the UK Parliament; this constituency comprised the southern part of County Tipperary. The seat was defined under the Redistribution of Seats Act 1885 as comprising the baronies of Clanwilliam, Iffa and Offa West; the seat was unchanged under the Redistribution of Seats Act 1918. Leigh Rayment's Historical List of MPs – Constituencies beginning with "T" The Parliaments of England by Henry Stooks Smith, 2nd edition edited by F. W. S. Craig Parliamentary Election Results in Ireland, 1801–1922, edited by B. M. Walker
Hatboro is a borough in Montgomery County, United States. The population was 7,360 at the 2010 census; the town of Hatboro is located on land purchased from William Penn by the family of Nicholas More around 1705. The first land titles in town were issued in 1711. Original construction by early residents of the town occurred between 1715 and 1719. Early settlement pre-dating the Hatboro name occurred in the Crooked Billet area east of York Road, between Moreland Avenue and Byberry Road. Early resident John Dawson entertained guests at the Crooked Billet Inn as well as manufacturing a line of hats; when the post office opened in 1809 the town was called Hatborough. U. S. Postmaster General John Wanamaker changed the name of the town in the 1880s to Hatboro; the Union Library Company of Hatboro, the third library company to be founded in Pennsylvania, was formed in 1755. This building still still serves as a library. George Washington and his troops passed through the town numerous times during 1777 in pursuit of British Troops.
The Battle of Crooked Billet was fought in 1778. The year 1811 saw the construction of the Loller Academy, the first bank was built in 1873, railroad service connected to Hatboro in 1874; the Loller Academy and Mander Stove Company Buildings, Union Library Company are listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Hatboro is located at 40°10′39″N 75°6′16″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the borough has a total area of 1.4 square miles, all land. The Borough of Hatboro is a small municipality, surrounded by Upper Moreland Township in Montgomery County to the west and east; the Pennypack Creek runs through the center of town under Pennsylvania Route 263 and through the municipality.' The climate in this area is characterized by hot, humid summers and mild to cool winters. According to the Köppen Climate Classification system, Hatboro has a humid subtropical climate, abbreviated "Cfa" on climate maps; as of the 2010 census, the borough was 92.4% White, 2.7% Black or African American, 0.3% Native American, 1.6% Asian, 1.6% were two or more races.
4.3% of the population were of Hispanic or Latino ancestry As of the census of 2000, there were 7,393 people, 3,041 households, 1,955 families residing in the borough. The population density was 5,217.5 people per square mile. There were 3,121 housing units at an average density of 2,202.6 per square mile. The racial makeup of the borough was 95.74% White, 1.95% African American, 0.14% Native American, 1.06% Asian, 0.58% from other races, 0.54% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.45% of the population. There were 3,041 households, out of which 30.7% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 49.3% were married couples living together, 10.7% had a female householder with no husband present, 35.7% were non-families. 30.8% of all households were made up of individuals, 13.9% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.43 and the average family size was 3.07. In the borough the population was spread out, with 24.0% under the age of 18, 6.6% from 18 to 24, 33.0% from 25 to 44, 21.2% from 45 to 64, 15.1% who were 65 years of age or older.
The median age was 38 years. For every 100 females there were 92.3 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 88.4 males. The median income for a household in the borough was $44,901, the median income for a family was $58,063. Males had a median income of $37,291 versus $30,934 for females; the per capita income for the borough was $21,911. About 1.8% of families and 3.3% of the population were below the poverty line, including 3.4% of those under age 18 and 7.5% of those age 65 or over. Public parks serving the borough of Hatboro include Hatboro Memorial Park, Eaton Park, Tanner Park, Miller Meadow, Blair Mill Park; the Hatboro Memorial Pool is located adjacent to Hatboro Memorial Park and is open during the summer from Memorial Day weekend to Labor Day weekend. The pool offers a water slide, a baby pool, a dew drop; the Hatboro Memorial Pool offers day passes and season memberships, with lower rates for borough residents, has a swim team. Hatboro has a city manager form of government with a seven-member borough council.
Mayor - Nancy Guenst Council President - George Bollendorf, Jr. Council Vice President - Dave Stockton Council Pro Tempore - Robert Hegele, Sr Councilperson - Elizabeth'Elle' Anzinger Councilperson - Nicole Benjamin Councilperson - George Forgeng Councilperson - Dave Rich The borough is part of the: Fourth Congressional District Pennsylvania's 152nd State House District. Pennsylvania's 12th State Senate District; the borough maintains the Hatboro Police Department. The Hatboro Police Department is composed of the Chief of Police, five Sergeants, eight Patrol Officers, three Police Operations Clerks, a Secretary, five school crossing guards. Fire protection in Hatboro is provided by the Enterprise Fire Company of Hatboro, a volunteer fire company. Emergency Medical Services in Hatboro and surrounding areas is provided by the Second Alarmers Rescue Squad, which maintains a station in the borough. Hatboro is served by the Hatboro-Horsham School District, along with Horsham Township. Two of the district's elementary schools are located in the borough: Crooked Billet Elementary School and Pennypack Elementary School.
Ghost Stations is a series of books by the British military historian Bruce Barrymore Halpenny, containing ostensibly true ghost and mystery stories connected to the RAF, airfields and other military or war connected stories. Bruce Halpenny had been writing ghost stories in the 1960s and encountering ghost stories in his exhaustive research into airfield histories, when he decided they should form the subject of a special book, so started to add to and research his “ghost-mystery” files about abandoned airfields that "murmur and whisper with ghosts". Halpenny had by 1984 become acknowledged as a respected British military historian, expert in airfield histories, expert in "RAF ghosts" surrounding airfields; the author has since the 1960s been presenting evidence of paranormal activity on airfields, as well as campaigning for not just the Government to do their part and preserve a 1939–45 War airfield, in its original condition to let future generations see, but for the history of each to be recorded and the men and sacrifice never forgotten.
Ghost Stations was launched at RAF Wittering on Thursday 16 October 1986. The book took 18 months to compile and drew upon the author's knowledge and experience working in airfields and documenting their history. Ghost Stations proved a best seller and was followed by a second book, Aaargh!, published with over 30 "ghostly and mysterious" tales, one of, "The eerie mystery of Lightning 894". Aaargh!, was to become Ghost Stations 2 as six more books followed over the years. GHOST STATIONS became a trademark in the late 1980s and in 2008 the new Ghost Stations series, based on the original series, was brought out. In the new series the stories had been shuffled around and merged, thus a story, being investigated by Bruce Halpenny, in several books in the old series, were merged into one story in one book in the new series. Regional books were created in the new series, with Ghost Stations Lincolnshire for some Lincolnshire bookshops, one of their best sellers; the author's son, commercial artist, book editor and writer, Baron Barrymore Halpenny had a hand in the book cover design from the original series to the new series.
The author expresses his beliefs in the supernatural: It is difficult for people to believe in ghosts and this is understandable for people tend to accept only what they can see and hear with their normal senses. Strange paranormal events take place, which seem to verge on fantasy, these events happen when we least expect them, it is not the bewitching hour of midnight, which animates ghosts. Ghosts and other phantoms can show up at any day or night, taking many forms; the original eight Ghost Stations books were: Ghost Stations Aaargh! – Later became Ghost Stations 2 Ghost Stations 3 Ghost Stations 4 Ghost Stations 5 Ghost Stations 6 Ghost Stations 7 Ghost Stations 8 The new Ghost Stations books that are published by L'Aquila Publishing Ghost Stations 1 Ghost Stations 2 Ghost Stations 3 Ghost Stations 4 Ghost Stations 5 Ghost Stations Mysteries Ghost Stations Lincolnshire Ghost Stations Yorkshire Ghost Stations Germany Ghost Stations The Story Official Website for the Ghost Stations books
Departures is an American quarterly lifestyle magazine published by Time Inc. Magazine subscription is automatic and exclusive to the holders of the American Express Platinum charge card, who receive it for free; as of June 2019, there is no self-service way to unsubscribe from Departures except by manually contacting an American Express customer service representative. As of 2009, the editor-in-chief is Richard David Story. European, South American and Australian Platinum Card members receive the international edition of Departures magazine, while Centurion members outside the US receive a dedicated Centurion magazine, both published by Journal International GmbH in Munich, Germany. Departures was purchased from American Express Publishing by Time Inc. on 1 October 2013, along with sister publication Travel + Leisure. On 24 February 2014, the former New York Times T Magazine online director, Horacio Silva, joined Departures as the newly created fashion and style director. Amanda Ross, the contributing fashion director, left.
Departures online Departures International online