the north face stores Church looks to welcome homeless to Marpole housing site

“We don’t want to send a message that this group of people are not welcome in our community,” said Loo, who said the church is about 10 minutes from the modular housing site at West 59th Avenue and Heather Street. “As a church in the community, I think one of the most important mandates is to reach out to this group of people not for the purpose of proselytizing, but to actually try to integrate them into the community.”

Loo, who works for the BC Mental Health and Substance Use Services, said he wants to first check with Community Builders the non profit hired to manage the complex before it builds “kits” for tenants. He imagines toiletries, some clothing and food will be provided in the donations.

Loo pointed out West Side Baptist has a sister church in Grandview Woodland, the Grandview Calvary Baptist Church, which is close to seeing the opening of a 26 unit housing project at East First Avenue and Victoria Drive for the homeless and those at risk of homelessness

Julie Roberts, the executive director of Community Builders, said she was “heartened” by Loo’s gesture, noting other neighbours in the area have come forward to get involved in welcoming the tenants. Roberts said she planned to get in touch with Loo.

“It’s going to go a long way for the tenants who are moving in to know that they’re welcomed by members of the community,” Roberts said. Supreme Court decision Jan. 18 that dismissed the group’s petition,
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which aimed to stop the Marpole project.

Madam Justice Joyce DeWitt Van Oosten dismissed the petition from the group, which is comprised of Marpole adults and children. DeWitt Van Oosten said the City of Vancouver didn’t fail to provide proper notice of a hearing on a bylaw associated to the project.

“We’re very disappointed, we’re very surprised,” said Derek Palaschuk, spokesperson for the society. “The reason we filed this petition was for the protection of our children. We believe there’s a real danger to them. Housing to establish tenant mix calls for a minimum of 20 per cent of units be made available to tenants identified as “service level three.”

Tenants classified as “service level three” are people who don’t engage with treatment or support services, have poor housekeeping and are susceptible to hoarding and poor hygiene.

They also have “an extensive criminal history indicating high risk to re offend, can create security problems through aggressive and intimidating or intrusive behaviour [and have an] inability to sustain personal relationships.” They are prone to “frequent conflict with others, poor communication skills and history of property damage,” the agreement said.

Deputy city manager Paul Mochrie told the Courier Monday the city was “very pleased” with the court’s decision. Mochrie said the petition didn’t delay construction of the complex, although a separate court injunction was needed in December to ensure crews would not be impeded by protesters.

Asked about the society’s plan to appeal the decision, Mochrie said the city will continue working on the project to get it open for tenants next month. He said there had been no other court action against the city related to four other sites it has identified for temporary modular housing.

“We haven’t seen anything thus far that’s remotely like Marpole,” he said.

Last September, Premier John Horgan announced Vancouver would get $66 million to build 600 modular housing units for homeless people. The city’s last homeless count showed there were 2,138 people without a home.
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the north face tent Christopher Hall Obituary

Kip attended Pingry School, Dartmouth College (summa cum laude), Oxford University (Exeter College, Rhodes Scholar) and University of Chicago Law School.

A natural litigator, Kip practiced started his career in New York as an associate of Donovan Leisure where he was second chair in the Westmoreland v CBS libel litigation. As his career developed, he specialized in securities and corporate litigation, and was featured as one of Lawdragon’s five lawyer Securities Litigation Dream Team. Kip concluded his law career as a partner, then Senior Counsel of DLA Piper in New York City, NY. He was a member of the Federal, New York State and New York City Bar Associations.

Kip was an avid ski racer. He was on the Dartmouth ski team and raced for Exeter College while attending Oxford University. His love of the skiing continued throughout his lifetime, racing as a Masters and coaching all ages at the Stratton Mountain Training Center, Stratton Mt,
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Vermont. He recently spent one winter as a certified ski instructor in Crest Butte, CO where is favorite runs were Banana and North Face.

Kip was also an avid blue water sailboat racer. He learned to race the ocean by joining four good friends as a watch for his first Newport Bermuda Race. He crewed on 4 more including his last as Watch Captain. Kip finally bought his own racer, a J122, named Wily Silver Fox. He won many races but was most proud of his double handed results with two podium finishes in the Vineyard Race and was awarded the Bohemia Trophy in Around Long Island Race. Kip was a member of Noroton Yacht Club and The Storm Trysail Club.

Kip taught Mergers and Acquisitions and Securities Litigation at University of CT Law school for four years. He served as a Selectman in Darien 2014 2015 and co chaired the CT commission for business law modification and development 2014 2016.

When Kip was given his diagnosis, he fought hard to recover so that he could live life well as was true to his nature. He won that battle, filling his time with family and friends, skiing and sailing, scuba diving and tennis, fishing and golf. Kip is survived by his wife, Britt, two children Justin and Victoria, and brother Jim.
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the north face sale Christmas events across north Norfolk

Felbrigg Hall will be taking a step back time over the weekend of Friday, December 11 Sunday, December 13 when the 1940s post war era is brought to life with decorations, displays, costumed staff and musical entertainment.

The hall will be open from 11am 2.30pm for the event which will be followed by Christmas carols in the courtyard from 3pm.

At Sheringham Park on December 5 and 6 from 11am 3pm there will be a Christmas trail and craft seasonal trail leading to the learning centre where materials will be provided to make a wreath, Yule log or a miniature rhododendron Christmas tree to take away.

And for those wanting to get away from the Christmas theme, there is always the chance to go seal spotting throughout December at Blakeney National Nature Reserve.

Blakeney Point is a perfect breeding site for grey seals and in 2014 Blakeney Point became the largest seal colony in England with 2,426 pups born.

Santa will be on the junior farm at Wroxham Barns where children can join in with story telling, face painting and a reindeer hunt in the Christmas activity barns and have a photo taken with Santa and his elves, from December 5 20 at timed intervals,
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11am, 1pm and 2.30pm.

There will also be Santa’s Tea Parties in The Pantry Coffee Shop at 3.30pm on Saturdays and Sundays from December 5 to December 20.

Wroxham Barns will also host a Christmas Customer Evening event on December 2 from 5pm 9pm, where people can shop for Christmas gifts while listening to carols sung by the Broadbeat Choir. Santa, his elves and his sleigh will be on site, courtesy of Wroxham Bure Valley Rotary Club, as well as a Macmillan Cancer Support charity stall.

Holkham Hall starts the festive season with Diva Opera’s unique rendition of ‘The Night before Christmas’ on December 4 and 5. The Christmas show is a mix of carols, songs, operatic arias, readings and dances performed by Noel Mann, David Stephenson,
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Nicholas Ransley and Joanna Foote.

the north face hedgehog gtx Christmas After School Hours Program

The Burnie Regional Art Gallery is offering an unusual workshop in the week leading up to Christmas for children of all ages.

suspect some people might consider me a tad crazy for organising a workshop at this time of the year. said Gallery Project Officer, Birgitta Magnusson Reid.

have now lived in Tasmania for over 25 years, but I still have fond childhood memories of spending time with my family in the week before Christmas making new decorations from paper. this is a really good opportunity for me to pass on some skills in making lovely Nordic paper decorations and, if anyone has a Christmas paper craft skill they like to share,
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I love that to happen too. the workshop takes place after school, I hope this will be something fun and relaxing to do for the whole family, but adults with or without children are welcome too. is no upper age limit, but children younger than 8 should be accompanied by an adult. We appreciate if you would book in advance at the Gallery in person or by phoning us on 6430 5875.
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the north face summit Christine Johnson

JOHNSON, Christine H. Melville JOHNSON, Christine Hazel (MacGregor), of Melville, passed away peacefully on March 6, 2018, surrounded by love, in the Valley View Villa, Riverton. Born in Cape John on April 27, 1927, she was a daughter of the late George Hazel (Langille) MacGregor. Christine is survived by her husband of 48 years, Earl; daughter, Marjorie DeWolfe; sons, David (Sheila) Turple and Erwin (Nancy) Johnson; sisters, Sadie Craig and Kathleen Baillie; daughters in law, Beverly Turple and Susan Paddock; sons in law, Dan Elliott and Ronnie MacKenzie; many grandchildren and great grandchildren. She was predeceased by her first husband, Everett Turple; daughters, Janet Elliott, Ruby MacKenzie and Kathleen Rose; sons Gregory and Stuart Turple; grandson, Mark DeWolfe; sisters, Grace Swantee and Marie Park; brothers, James and Robert MacGregor; sons in law, Jim Rose and David DeWolfe. Christine had a remarkable talent for baking, quilting and creating beautiful handiwork. She lovingly cared for her house plants and flower gardens. She had a way of connecting with people, a friendly smile and outstretched hands were an expression of her love for others. Christine was a member of St. George’s Presbyterian Church, River John and a life member of St. George’s Atlantic Missionary Society. She had a strong faith and a deep devotion to her family, who wish to express their appreciation to Valley View Villa for the excellent care Christine received as a resident over the past five years. Visitation will be held 2 4 6 8 PM Friday, and Funeral 2:00 PM Saturday, both in St. George’s Presbyterian Church, River John. Family flowers only please. Donations in her memory may be made to the St. George’s Presbyterian Church, The Alzheimer Society or a charity of your choice.
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the north face sale womens Christina Oldfather on the growing LNK startup scene

Christina Oldfather joined the Lincoln Partnership for Economic Development (LPED) about three years ago as the Director of Innovation and Entrepreneurship. SPN recently had a conversation with her about Lincoln’s startup ecosystem.

“It’s actually really good timing,” Oldfather said. “Starting this month we’re working more closely with NMotion. Beth (McKeon, NMotion Managing Director) and I will be working directly together to create a suite of programs.”

“My office is now in the NMotion office,” she said. “I’m still LPED but working under the umbrella of NMotion. We’re doubling down our support and taking it beyond the 90 day accelerator.”

New speaker series

Among other things, the LPED/NMotion partnership will be working to fill gaps in the services available to startups and entrepreneurs.

“As I’ve seen the startup community mature, there are areas where more supports are needed,” Oldfather said. “We have companies at all these different levels. There’s so much in between that we’re missing.”

Among the concepts emerging in the expanded suite of services for startups is a quarterly speaker series.

“We want to bring in outside experts and have them available during the NMotion accelerator cohort but also for the community at large,” Oldfather said. “Get that outside expertise into the community and create connections with those people.”Another evolving piece is the JumpStart Challenge, an annual event where entrepreneurs pitch potential solutions to business problems identified by larger companies. The winner receives resources to pursue the idea, which can grow into a company like first year winner Nobl.

“As we’ve worked through the last four years, we’re seeing ways to evolve it in response to the startup community,” Oldfather said. “We’ve got a couple of companies potentially on board, and we’re hoping we’ll have a little twist on it this year to change it up.”

Attracting startups to LNK

In addition to expanding services available to local entrepreneurs, Oldfather is hoping to recruit startups into the community. Incentives for startups to locate in Lincoln may be part of the package.

“We want to create more density, but also bring startups in from outside the community,” she said. “That’s another sign of how our startup community has evolved, that we think it makes sense to bring companies in that match verticals.”

This is a shift in focus from economic development efforts that typically focused on convincing large companies to relocate.

“I don’t think it’s news to anybody that larger companies aren’t moving that much,” Oldfather said. “The whole idea is growing companies that create jobs.”

Makingthe case in Austin

A trip to South by Southwest (SXSW) is also in the works, including a booth at the job fair.

“We want to check out the startup scene down there, see what we can take away of value,” Oldfather said. “We’re also bringing the Lincoln name down there as a job market and a place to start your company. The schedule is mind blowing.”

At the end of the day, Oldfather is very pleased with the direction LPED and NMotion are headed.

“We’re really excited about the pivot we’re taking and how our organization is working to build and support the startup community here in Lincoln,” she said. “I’m excited about our continued partnership with NMotion and the way we’ve seen the startup community grow over the past three years.”

Rod Armstrong is Vice President of Strategic Partnerships for AIM in Lincoln, Nebraska. He is a regular contributor to Silicon Prairie News.

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the north face surge backpack Christian to meet North Andrew in title game

KING CITY, Mo. The St. Joseph Christian Lions live to see another matchup with the undefeated North Andrew Cardinals in the Class 1, District 15 boys basketball championship.

Christian was able to hold off the South Holt Knights 46 38 on Friday night in the semifinal round at King City High School. The Lions held the lead all night, but South Holt kept the game within striking distance for the entirety of four quarters.

“In basketball, you’re going to have the ebbs and flows of the game and our guys never lost their composure,” Price said. “I thought we responded to every run that South Holt had. We stepped up and responded. I liked the competitive character we showed.”

The competitive character of the Lions (22 5) did show as they were able to outscore South Holt (20 6) in the first quarter 14 6, and then again when it mattered during the fourth quarter 12 10. Senior Zach Maggart stood out Friday night for the Lions as he had 11 points.

Fellow senior Simon Maize contributed with nine points of his own.

The Lions lead came down to three with a little under a minute left in the fourth quarter thanks to a clutch 3 point basket by South Holt senior Wes Williams. However, Maggart iced the game with a pair of free throws, and Christian put the game to rest.

Now that Christian has escaped the Knights, the team will turn its attention back to North Andrew (24 0), a team that has previously beaten Christian earlier in the season by a score of 58 28.

Price is adamant that his team has changed since losing to the No. 1 team in Class 1 on Jan. 30.

“Hopefully the shock of playing a team that’s No. 1 in the state and undefeated isn’t there anymore,” Price said. “It’s going to come down to execution. We’re going to have to obviously play very well no matter who we play and see if we can come out on top.”

Price blames his team’s offensive woes for its original loss to North Andrew.

“We did not play well offensively at all in the first game,
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” Price said. “A lot of that is attributed to North Andrew, they just defended us really well. We’re going to have to execute at a high level.”

Christian and North Andrew face off for a final showdown today to decide to a champion, and one that will come to Civic Arena for a sectional showdown next week.

North Andrew defeated King City boys 66 36.

King City girls 51 South Holt 32

Thanks to the senior duo of Shae Gilbert and Grace Shottel, King City has punched its ticket to the Class 1, District 15 championship.

The Wildkats (16 8) took some time, but eventually outlasted the South Holt Knights (6 18). Gilbert led King City with 15 points, and Shottel followed close behind with 14 of her own. South Holt gave King City a scare in the first half as the score going into halftime read 23 22 in favor of the Knights.

King City coach David Bridger didn’t let the potential upset stir his team up when talking to them at the half.

“Basically I told them the first half didn’t go how we envisioned it,” Bridger said. “We needed to have a little bit more patience on offense. Defensively, we started rotating better. We just wanted to stay true to ourselves, stay calm and play basketball like we’re capable of playing.”

Bridger’s team took those words of playing the way it’s capable of to heart as the Wildkats came out of the half with a 11 3 run. They only allowed the Knights to score a total of nine points in the second half, effectively shutting down any hopes of an upset victory for South Holt. The Wildkats themselves scored 29 points in the second half.

King City will now have a second crack at North Andrew (17 8) today in the district championship, as it previously lost to the Cardinals earlier this season 59 36.
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the north face shoes uk Christian singer faces leftist author in Costa Rica presidential runoff

The former TV anchor won the first round on Sunday but fell far short the 40 percent of votes needed to avert a second round. He will compete in the runoff on April 1 against former Labor Minister Carlos Alvarado Quesada, who was also once a singer in a progressive rock band.The rise of Alvarado Munoz on a ticket fiercely opposing gay marriage was helped by the decline of a centrist two party system that stretched back decades in a country long considered one of the most stable in Latin America.His success reflects the rise of evangelical churches in the region which Javier Corrales, a political science professor at Amherst College, says are helping to lead a coordinated backlash against the expansion of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) rights.”There’s nothing more progressive than defending life and family,” Alvarado Munoz said on Sunday. He added on Monday that no members of his cabinet would support gay marriage or abortion. He was elected to the national assembly in 2014 as the only federal deputy representing the Christian backed National Restoration Party (PRN).On Monday, the PRN appeared to have increased its presence in the national assembly to 14 seats. The party has opposed the progressive policies of outgoing President Luis Guillermo Solis, such as same sex marriage, in vitro fertilization and sex education in schools.A well known television news anchor before he turned to religion, Alvarado Munoz shot to political prominence during the campaign by denouncing a ruling by the Inter American Court of Human Rights calling on Costa Rica to give civil marriage rights to same sex couples.”All the vestiges of gender ideology will be eliminated from public policy in Costa Rica,” he said in his government plan.The rise of protestant churches in Latin America has filtered into politics across the region. Guatemala’s President Jimmy Morales and Brazilian presidential candidate Marina Silva are both evangelical.Almost one fifth of Latin Americans now identify as protestant, according to a 2014 paper by Pew Research Center.Most are Pentecostalists, a movement that emphasizes divine experiences such as miraculous healing and prophesies, and has become a force in conservative Latin American politics.”They are transforming conservative politics in the region, giving homophobia a new momentum and posing new roadblocks to the expansion of LGBT rights,” Amherst’s Corrales said in a draft of a new paper on the topic.Unlike his rival, Alvarado Quesada backs the court’s decision on same sex couples. Even though Costa Rica’s 3.3 million voters mostly describe themselves as conservative, he appears to have benefited by energizing voters worried by the strident tone of the campaign. He has a masters degree from Britain’s University of Sussex, and his last novel was titled “Brighton Season.””The Costa Rica of the 21st century needs a government that knows how to advance with strength, love and happiness, the agenda of equality,” Alvarado Quesada said in a speech on Sunday evening. He won 21.6 percent of the vote in the first round.On Monday he said he would lead the transition to a renewable resource based economy and seek to promote electric cars.The two Alvarados, who are not related, will now fight for the votes of third place finisher Antonio Alvarez Desanti, who accepted defeat on Sunday evening with 18.8 percent of the vote, and 10 other candidates from the first round.
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the north face hedgehog iv gtx xcr Christian Domestic Discipline teaches men to spank their wives

Jennifer Macon Steele wrote a column in Yahoo! Voices in 2009 in which she identified CDD as a growing trend among some conservative Christians in the US. According to Macon Steele, some of the CDD practitioners she spoke to see it as an aspect of their religious life: “They argue that they deserve to practice their religion in any way they see fit and to interpret the Bible in their own way. They also make it clear that women in these relationships have accepted and consented to the discipline.”

A website Christian Domestic Discipline, quotes scripture to support the practice: “Now no chastening for the present seemeth to be joyous, but grievous: nevertheless afterward it yieldeth the peaceable fruit of righteousness unto them which are exercised thereby.” (Heb 12:11)

Learning Domestic Discipline (LDD) is a website managed by a couple Clint and Chelsea. The blog is dedicated to teaching the principles of CDD, although Clint and Chelsea place less emphasis on the religious elements of the practices they advocate.

They provide a “Beginner’s Packet” (PDF), a 54 page manual that teaches the basic principles and practices to couples wishing to enter into CDD relationship. According to the instruction manual (PDF):

Domestic discipline is the practice between two consenting life partners in which the head of the household (HoH) takes the necessary measures to achieve a healthy relationship dynamic; the necessary measure to create a healthy home environmental and the necessary measures to protect all members of the family from dangerous or detrimental outcomes by punishing the contributing, and thus unwanted, behaviors for the greater good of the family.

A healthy relationship from the perspective of CDD or DD involves practices that would appeal ordinarily only to members of the BDSM community. It includes spanking, lecturing, and other punishments adults normally mete out to naughty little kids, such as corner time, bedroom restriction, lecturing, and withholding privileges (such as TV and computer time).

Those into CDD are anxious to have everyone believe it is entirely a “Christian thing,” and that the practices are not designed for the sexual titillation of either partner in any way imaginable. Proponents would also swear by their Holy Bibles that it isn’t an adaptation of the bedroom culture that Fifty Shades of Grey has spawned. A Yahoo! group for CDD practitioners is at pains to convince that it is “not a typical ‘spank’ site. We are NOT a dating service, a list for personal ads, bratting, erotic stories, or alternate lifestyles.”

According to The Daily Beast, Vera, a woman in a CDD relationship assures non Christians that CDD isn’t meant to foster and cultivate the flavors of kinkiness that BDSM practitioners cherish. She says: “The pure CDD people don’t go there. A lot of folks think of Fifty Shades of Grey but this is not that.”

But Vera’s description of the psychological symbiosis with her partner screams BDSM. According to The Daily Beast, she acknowledges that her partner is “not perfect, but it’s not my role to point that out. He self corrects. He enjoys seeing the person he owns, his property, become the thing God wants her to be. It might sound weird, but that works for me.”

In spite of what practitioners would have us believe, the inordinate attention that CDD gives to spanking in that uniquely erogenous part of the body is revealing. And of course, the recommended tools for applying discipline don’t help to alleviate our suspicions about its intrinsic kinkiness. According to Clint and Chelsea’s Beginner’s Package, a hairbrush, a wooden spoon or paddle are ideal feminine domestic implements for a husband suffering a divinely inspired compulsion to discipline his wife the godly way. And it gets kinkier still: Hubby’s bare palm on wifey’s behind.

Clint and Chelsea lecture on the risks of using a wooden spoon; It breaks easily. You sure would’t want to interrupt the fun as it peaks. A hairbrush is “excellent for achieving the desired sting.” A ping pong paddle, although sturdy and quiet, won’t achieve the desired sting tang.

The first spanking can be quite awkward Clint and Chelsea warn would be DD couples. But with the anticipated benefits you shouldn’t mind the first blushing episodes.

CDD comes with some vexing issues that are tactical in nature. There is the problem of the best position for the wife when hubby dishes out discipline. Closely allied are the problems of the pros and cons of spanking over or under wifey’s clothing: Which do you prefer for the best kink effects?

Coming to more serious concerns: Those of domestic violence and abuse. You don’t need an expert to tell that the lines could be fluid. But as a way of safeguarding the boundaries, Clint and Chelsea stress that CDD should be practiced only by two consenting adults and that HoH (Head of the Household) should never discipline his wife when he is angry.

Clint and Chelsea’s BeginningDD lectures: “If the HoH becomes angry, they must do whatever it takes to get themselves back to a calm, reasonable, rational, level headed, and collected state before making any decision or carrying out any punishment.”

In spite of the safety measures, it isn’t surprising that CDD gets violent too often, especially for receiving partners whose kinks don’t quite match with CDD practices.

According to The Daily Beast, a woman complains in a CDD forum: “I wanted the spankings to stop and my husband told me it was either DD and marriage or divorce. I chose divorce. I couldn’t handle the pain of spankings anymore, emotionally or physically.”

However, for those women whose personal fetishes match the recommended practices, CDD relationships would seem just perfect. Some women post questions on dedicated forums asking how to go about convincing their husbands to begin disciplining them, while some appear distracted by fears that their partners’ interest in CDD ritual is waning, The Daily Beast reports.

A woman, Leah Kelly, shares her experience of a CDD relationship that ended in a divorce in 2010: “. those of you who’ve read Christian Domestic Discipline 101, you’ll remember I said that CDD is NOT a cure for a bad marriage, and I’m sad to say that, indeed, it was not a cure for mine. My husband had some other issues that I believe are deep seated mental problems, but we won’t go into that. Suffice it to say that I did everything I could to save the marriage but it failed regardless.”

You would think that Leah has had enough of getting “spanked for Jesus.” No. Two years after her divorce, she met another man whom “I think many of you would like. He is a good hearted, tough as nails redneck that wears his dominance like a second skin, and he has asked me to marry him in the fall!”

An exasperated reader comments: “You are one miserable kinky bitch.”

Chelsea, sharing her experience of DD, rates the pain of epidural free childbirth as six and of her husband’s spanking as eight, on a scale of 1 10.

According to Chelsea writing in the LearningDD website:

We use 4 main forms of punishment: grounding, corner time, spankings, and writing lines. We present other forms on our blog as options to those who are in domestic discipline relationships (or want to be).

According to The Daily Beast, Chelsea explains:

First, he uses his hands for “warm up” slaps. Then comes a combination of tools based on the specific infraction. The wooden spoon is the least severe; for the worst rule breaking like texting while driving (“It could kill me,” Chelsea admits) or moving money between accounts without his permission she’ll be hit with something else: a hairbrush, a paddle, or a leather strap.

CDD and DD couples may deny their relationships are essentially BDSM in nature, but the reality is too obvious to miss from Chelsea’s description of what goes on between her and her husband.
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the north face promo code Chris Tune Obituary

Chris Tune

The Northwest lost one of the last great woodsman, outdoorsman, hunter, trapper, fisherman, rock climbers, ice climber and all around mountain climber of the Cascades, especially the Monte Cristo region, Chris Tune!

His passion for all types of climbing was only exceeded by his love for Monte Cristo where he was the last permanent resident for over ten years. His list of climbing achievements is long, over 30 years worth! He is one of maybe four people to achieve the summits of North Wilmans Spire, South Wilmans Spire, East Wilmans Spire and the incredible and infamous Count of Monte Cristo,
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all before 1980. His favorite climb was the first ascent of Eyrie Tower on June 16, 1978, over 4,000 feet above Monte Cristo.

Chris Tune was of very strong mind and will, a very determined person, always ready to take on a new adventure in life and in the mountains. Chris is responsible for saving one of his climbing partner’s life in a horrific winter avalanche, his strong will and determination to get us both out alive, I will never forget. Without him I would have surely perished! For this I am forever grateful!

Chris made hundreds of trips to the lower and upper Town Wall at Index in the 1970’s and early 1980’s. From Castle Rock at Leavenworth to “The Incision” at the upper town wall, to “Mount Rainier”, to Extreme ice climbs on “Big 4”, to the famous North Face of the North Peak of Mount Index, Chris was always looking for new challenges.
the north face covent garden Chris Tune Obituary