California Based Company Expanding Its Operation To Chautauqua County

first_imgShare:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to email this to a friend (Opens in new window) Image by the CCIDA.ELLICOTT – A California based designer and manufacturer of architectural systems is expanding from the west coast to Chautauqua County. The County of Chautauqua Industrial Development announced Tuesday that Arktura plans to invest $7.3 million to expand its existing Los Angeles, California-based operations.This new plant is projected to facilitate expedited lead times to the U.S. market for its products, provide local services to east coast markets, and increase its overall production capacity.Arktura plans to hire 50 full-time employees during the first three years of operations. The company is in the process of purchasing a 134,858 sf facility located at 1 Precision Way in the Town of Ellicott, which was previously home to Acu-Rite/Heidenhain.At its February 25, 2020 board meeting, the Board of Directors for the County of Chautauqua Industrial Development unanimously voted in favor of the CCIDA authorizing the execution and delivery of a preliminary agreement with respect to Arktura’s application for financial incentives, which includes: real property tax abatements (PILOT); sales and use tax exemptions; and a mortgage recording tax exemption.Arktura has also applied for benefits/incentives through New York State Empire State Development (ESD) and Office of Community Renewal (OCR).last_img read more

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Boss of The Adventure Traveller, Dean Tuckwell’s favourite holiday destination is his home

first_img45 Sunnycrest Drive, Terranora.HIGH-END hotel style combines with family-inspired practicality at this jaw-dropping Terranora mansion. For most homebuyers, a convenient location seals the deal but for homeowners Dean Tuckwell and his wife Marcella Chavarria it was a house that made them feel miles away. 45 Sunnycrest Drive, Terranora.More from news02:37Purchasers snap up every residence in the $40 million Siarn Palm Beach North6 hours ago02:37International architect Desmond Brooks selling luxury beach villa1 day ago“In the evenings you feel as if you are living in the Hollywood hills, you’re looking down at the twinkling Tweed Valley.“It’s breathtaking.” Sprawled across a 4017sq m block, the home lets the outside in with louvred windows and sliding doors. 45 Sunnycrest Drive, Terranora.“When we first bought the home we decided to book a trip to a village in Bali called Ubud,” Mr Tuckwell said. “The village is known for its beautiful art and we got an awful lot of inspiration that we managed to fill a whole shipping container with homewares and interiors. 45 Sunnycrest Drive, Terranora.“It was the house that originally drew my wife and I to Terranora, we saw it in the paper one day and had to check it out,” Mr Tuckwell said. “The house was so stunning that we couldn’t resist not buying it and we decided we could put up with the extra commute to work for a beautiful home. 45 Sunnycrest Drive, Terranora.Hotel-inspired hanging daybeds from Cambodia feature on the timber deck.“I work from home half the week and the views are a nice perk,” Mr Tuckwell said. 45 Sunnycrest Drive, Terranora.The boss of Brisbane-based travel company, The Adventure Traveller, and his candle-making wife who is the mastermind behind Velas scented candles, bought the sprawling retreat three-and-a-half years ago. center_img 45 Sunnycrest Drive, Terranora.“We also brought back Indonesian fishing boats and used them as a light decoration outside.” 45 Sunnycrest Drive, Terranora.An open fireplace, stone benchtops, timber flooring and library add a touch of luxury to the functional living spaces. The travel guru, who has visited Bali more than 20 times, said he and his wife wanted to create a hotel style at home. 45 Sunnycrest Drive, Terranora. 45 Sunnycrest Drive, Terranora.The couple said they added the deck in but their favourite addition was the garden bathroom. “I have wanted to design an outdoor shower for 25 years and this property was perfect for it,” Mr Tuckwell said. last_img read more

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Pjanic lands in Barcelona after recovering from COVID-19

first_imgRead Also: Lionel Messi gifts blind boy life-changing glassesUnfortunately for Pjanic , though, having to adhere to the protocol means that it’s unlikely that he plays against Girona in Barcelona ‘s pre-season opener.The Catalan club plan to present Pjanic at the start of next week.FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Promoted ContentMind-Bending Technology That Was Predicted Before It AppearedWorld’s Most Delicious Foods10 Risky Jobs Some Women Do27 Breathtakingly Beautiful Albino AnimalsBest & Worst Celebrity Endorsed Games Ever Made7 Reasons Why You Might Want To Become A Vegetarian6 Interesting Ways To Make Money With A DroneThe Best Cars Of All TimeWhat Are The Most Delicious Foods Out There?Couples Who Celebrated Their Union In A Unique, Unforgettable WayThe 10 Biggest Historical Mysteries That Can’t Be SolvedWho Is The Most Powerful Woman On Earth? Loading… As the protocol dictates, Pjanic will have to train alone until he passes the second PCR test. Lionel Messi and Philippe Coutinho also had to do this before they could join up with their team-mates. Miralem Pjanic arrived in Barcelona on Thursday night after taking a private flight from Turin, where he had been quarantining for the last two weeks after testing positive for COVID-19. The Bosnian midfielder will have to pass LaLiga ‘s mandatory PCR test in order to start training at the club’s training complex.Advertisementlast_img read more

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NASA Researchers, Doctors Treat First Known Blood Clot in Space

first_imgWhen astronauts suddenly experience a medical situation on the International Space Station 250 miles above Earth, the terms “emergency room” or “urgent care” take on a unique meaning.Late last year, NASA researchers suspected that one of their astronauts was suffering from a blood clot during a long duration stay on the space station.The clot was detected during a vascular study of 11 astronauts that was intended to assess the effect of space on the internal jugular vein. In zero gravity, astronauts’ blood and tissue fluid shifts toward the head.The study involved nine men and two women who were an average age of 46. Their identities were not included in the study.A new assessment of the blood clot was published last Thursday in the New England Journal of Medicine.Six of the participating astronauts experienced stagnant or reverse blood flow, another one had a blood clot, and yet another was considered to have a potential partial blood clot.Scientists weighed the risk of the blood clot, as well as its potential to block a vessel in the absence of gravity.Dr. Stephen Moll, from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill’s School of Medicine, was the only non-NASA physician who was consulted to help the affected astronaut.He says, “My first reaction when NASA reached out to me was to ask if I could visit the International Space Station to examine the patient myself. NASA told me they couldn’t get me up to space quickly enough, so I proceeded with the evaluation and treatment process from here in Chapel Hill.”Moll is a member of UNC’s Blood Research Center and is a blood clot expert.“Normally the protocol for treating a patient with deep vein thrombosis would be to start them on blood thinners for at least three months to prevent the clot from getting bigger and to lessen the harm it could cause if it moved to a different part of the body such as the lungs,” Moll adds. “There is some risk when taking blood thinners that if an injury occurs, it could cause internal bleeding that is difficult to stop. In either case, emergency medical attention could be needed. Knowing there are no emergency rooms in space, we had to weigh our options very carefully.”He spoke with the astronaut during a “phone call from space,” consulting with them as if the person were one of his other patients.The pharmacy aboard the space station contained 20 vials with 300 milligrams each of an injectable blood thinner. Moll directed the astronaut to use them on a daily basis until an anticoagulant drug could be sent to the station during a resupply mission.The astronaut took a higher dose of the injectable, called enoxaparin, for 33 days in order to control the risk of the blood clot. The dose was lowered after that time, as the astronaut awaited the arrival of the drug apixaban.The researchers watched the clot shrink over time. Blood flow was then induced after 47 days through the vein, although spontaneous blood flow was not achieved, even after undergoing treatment for 90 days.The blood clot disappeared 24 hours after landing. Six months later, the astronaut was still free of symptoms.According to Dr. Serena Auñón-Chancellor, study author, NASA astronaut and clinical associate professor of medicine at Louisiana State University’s Health New Orleans School of Medicine, “We still haven’t learned everything about Aerospace Medicine or Space Physiology.”She adds, “The biggest question that remains is how would we deal with this on an exploration class mission to Mars? How would we prepare ourselves medically? More research must be performed to further elucidate clot formation in this environment and possible countermeasures.”last_img read more

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Suns tap 76ers assistant Monty Williams as new coach

first_img Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Error AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREUCLA alum Kenny Clark signs four-year contract extension with PackersESPN had reported this week that Williams was the first choice of the Lakers. That leaves former Cleveland coach Tyronn Lue as the frontrunner. Lue took the Cavaliers to the NBA Finals three straight years with the star who is now with the Lakers: LeBron James.Related Articles Lakers practice early hoping to answer all questions How athletes protesting the national anthem has evolved over 17 years Trail Blazers beat Grizzlies in play-in, earn first-round series with the Lakers center_img Lakers, Clippers schedules set for first round of NBA playoffs Trail Blazers, Grizzlies advance to NBA play-in game; Suns, Spurs see playoff dreams dashed PHOENIX (AP) — Philadelphia 76ers assistant Monty Williams will be the new coach of the Phoenix Suns, replacing Igor Kokoskov, who was fired last week after one disappointing season.The Suns announced Friday that they had come to terms with Williams, who will join Phoenix after the 76ers complete their run in the NBA playoffs.The 47-year-old Williams has previous head coaching experience, spending five seasons in charge in New Orleans from 2010 to 2015, a stint during which he led the franchise to two postseason appearances. He is in his first season as an assistant coach with the 76ers. He also played nine years in the NBA.Williams takes over a team that has been mired in mediocrity, missing the playoffs for nine straight seasons. The Suns finished 19-63 this season, Kokoskov’s only season in the desert.last_img read more

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