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Mainly clear. Lower 28F. Wind the SSW at 10 to 15 mph.
Mainly clear. Lower 28F. The speed is 10 to 15 mph.
Katie Mattingly-Lohman turned her hobby of furniture finishing into a side job, which is the dressing table before and after Mattingly-Lohman.
Katie Mattingly-Lohman likes to repair furniture. She will give a course at Lete Stringfellow at Choteau's The Edge on February 4.
Chelsea Schilling turned his hobby of furniture trimming into a side job. Shilling stood beside a piece of her finished work.
There are many forms of art. For the two Teton County ladies, furnishing furniture is their canvas.
Katie Mattingly-Lohman of Choteau and Chelsea Schilling of Fairfield are both busy with full-time work and family life, but they both take time out to provide a new life for old furniture or worn-out furniture for them to enjoy or sell.
The two ladies are an increasing number of residents in the area, and they have received the upsurge in furniture renovation. The works they created have been promoted on their respective Facebook pages and sold in Choteau’s The Edge Salon and Fairfield Drug Store.
Saving seemingly irretrievable things has become the main trend of home decoration. This trend has become so popular that people reuse almost everything in beautifully styled furniture. The two ladies said that the possibilities are limitless.
The previous thinking of "old and old, new and old" has developed new meanings. According to a website exploring refurbished furniture, old-fashioned furniture can be a powerful ally against "identity." It is popular to find rare or unique works that can be experimented and personalized.
In some cases, repairing a piece of furniture is out of nostalgia-a desire to keep the precious furniture of the family. For others, it is more about quality-solid parts. It may also be related to the environment, rather than filling the dump with unused furniture.
For the two Teton County women, it was mainly because they liked this hobby.
Mattingly-Lohman said: "I have always loved painting and often change the wall color of the room."
Mattingly-Lohman grew up on a sunny slope bench and attended Elementary School in Golden Ridge and Junior High and High School in Fairfield. After graduation, in the fall of 1999, she enrolled in the Maddison Beauty School in Helena. She opened the "The Jagged Edge" salon in Choteau in 2007 and is now called "The Edge" salon. She and her husband Josh Lohman have six children: his two boys Hunter and Conner and her children Gage, Soren, Scarlett and Moses.
She smiled and said: "I did a lot of things in my house, from linoleum floors to kitchen cabinets to bricks behind the fireplace." "My husband is a good exercise."
She said: "When Gage was invited to participate in a track event in Australia and needed help paying for his travel expenses, I started to raise more furniture for him." "I have been paying attention to'other people's trash' and look at me. Can it be given new life."
Mattingly-Lohman said: "People have provided me with a few pieces of furniture to clean up storage or upgrades, and hope to clear the space." "Many times, I have one piece of furniture in the living room where I work and another piece of furniture in the salon.... …I paint on weekends, evenings and among salon clients."
When asked, she said: "I'm not sure if I have any furniture I like." "I am usually very excited about the work I was doing at the time. Whenever I use bright and interesting colors that I have never used before, I am the one who likes the most."
Mattingly-Lohman is looking for a solid building to renovate. The condition of the piece will determine how much preparation is required from peeling paint to polishing scratches.
From the very beginning, she experimented with the technology, which paint products were used, how many layers of colors were needed to get the desired tone, and the type of texture that worked best.
She said: "I use and sell Dixie Belle paint products." "I get inspiration from other artists in the group and the colors in jewelry or pictures."
Mattingly-Lohman said that after completing a large project that was not progressing well, she started using Dixie Belle. "I asked a pair of furniture artists for help and was guided to some Dixie Belle primers and topcoats to solve my project. After researching and using some of these products, I began to get involved." She said. "This is a very user-friendly product with excellent tutorials and skills, so I decided to try them all and start selling."
She also asked her Facebook followers for advice on the next upgrade product. She asked in the post: "Which style is yours?" or "Who is my Boho friend?! How many of you use this paint at home?"
She said: "I also get more commission jobs-dining table, kitchen utensils, dressing table, etc." "I usually let people get to know me through Facebook Messenger or just stop in the salon."
The cost of the commission depends on how someone looks, how many steps it takes to complete the finish, and how long it takes to complete. "If a restaurant has more than four chairs and there are many spindles on the chairs, it will be more." The average price of a large table and six chairs is $450, and many details on a dressing table are more like $150. ," she said. "I'm still looking for the best way to charge. "
Mattingly-Lohman also takes the next step by offering courses. She said: "My first class is scheduled to be held on February 4." From the beginning it will be a basic drawing course-thorough cleaning, preparation, painting, some mixing and sealing.
"I'm very excited," she said. She will participate with Lea Stringfellow from Choteau, who used Dixie Belle paint to do some decoration courses. The course will be held in the back room of The Edge. She smiled and said, "Ang Lee and I have a lot of ideas in class. We may explode."
Chelsea is one of those people who appreciate Katie's ideas.
Schilling (Banis) spent her early years in Lolo and then moved the family to Fairfield when she became closer to her family at the age of 9. After graduating from Fairfield High School, she attended Montana State University in Bozeman, majoring in community hygiene while playing basketball. She has a master's degree in health management from Montana State University in Billings. She and her husband Adam have two children, Kameryn (3) and River (1), and have lived in Fairfield for three years, where she is Front Administrator of Range Assisted Living.
"I have always liked painting," Schilling said. She added: “I worked for Jones Painting during the university summer vacation and painted the interior of the Yellowstone Club house and was able to learn how to make cool epoxy garage floors,” she added. "That's really cool, I learned the drawing skills I keep using."
Since then, she likes to switch colors in the couple's house where she lived. She said: "It wasn't until three years ago that I found out how much I like to decorate furniture. At that time, I renovated a TV cabinet I found on the Internet and spent 20 dollars." "I had a lot of fun, it turned out to be me Something I never want to let go."
Since then, Schilling said, it was really interesting to be able to discuss different technologies and ideas with Mattingly-Lohman. "Katy is a creative and fun artist, and her work always inspires me," Schilling said.
Schilling said that due to busy work, the best time is at nap time or at night. "I will advance by leaps and bounds, where I will spend a few days tinkering with a few projects, and then spending a little time when my life gets busy. I find this to be a relaxed and casual hobby, and I find that I really like this Things. When my friend Megan (Megan) encouraged me to sell a few things in Fairfield's drugstore, it happened by accident that I also made money," she said.
"I have done all kinds of things, but usually I pay attention to dressers, bedside tables and lockers in online or garage sales," Schilling said. "It's really interesting to find works with neat details. Someone can use them as unique works in their own home. My friends are always fascinated by me, so I never have to work too hard."
She has several antiques that she has repaired. These antiques have been completed in her family, and she plans to never give up. She said: "Other people, I am very happy to give people a new look and pass it on to others."
When Schilling looks at the work she wants to repair, she can usually draw in her mind the conditions needed to achieve the new look. When needed, she can save endless ideas online for inspiration. She said: "There are too many online communities, and other people have published their ideas." "In Helena, there is a paint distributor of Fusion, my favorite paint production line. When I met him, He introduced me to many ideas that I can’t wait to try."
She uses Dixie Bell products sold by Mattingly-Lohman at The Edge or Helena's Fusion paint. She said that Fusion paint provides a silky effect.
Schilling has sold her collated works through Facebook and Fairfield Drug Store. She also completed commission work. She said: "I like to redo other people's visionary works." The price of the piece depends on the material and time required. "If there is a lot of preparation and multi-layer coating, the cost will be higher." Normally, I will repair it between $75-200 depending on the size of the part. "
The two women can be contacted through their respective Facebook pages. For information on the courses offered by Mattingly-Lohman, please call The Edge Salon at 466-2770. Call or send a text message to 781-2285 to estimate the commission, which can reach shillings.
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Some thoughts on enlightenment purchases, white privileges and household goods
The last modification time is January 6, 2021 (Wednesday) Eastern Standard Time
I think that mass production can have limitations.
We just bought a house, but there is no furniture yet. We have been eating on the back for three months. Last week, a Mexican woman with four children rang our doorbell and asked if our front room was rented out. Sorry, I said embarrassingly, we live here. She was confused. But, she said, it was empty.
It is empty. I hung curtains to cover up the emptiness, but it was still empty. There was no furniture in the house where I grew up until a German cabinetmaker moved into our house. The truck he was riding in was so heavy that it caused a dent in the driveway. He filled our dining room with furniture, and then used a machine on a truck to make small replicas of the furniture. I still have a small corner cabinet with lattice doors, a small kitchen cabinet with brass knobs, and a small dining table with professional turning legs. They are in the basement, wrapped in newspapers. That little dressing table is sitting on my dressing table
The apartment we just left is equipped with shelves made of cheap pine wood by John. They are now in the basement, reduced to wood. The ammunition box I found on the curb was made into a coffee table and placed in the backyard, filled with marigolds. I hate furniture, my father used to mumble to himself. He just visited a warehouse full of unprocessed pine furniture. This was after the cabinetmaker went to the nursing home and his furniture was gone. When I was young, I burned a hole in the dining table. The cabinet maker who smoked the pipe offered me matches. I like to burn things, but I also like to repent on the table.
In my opinion, the lyrics "I burned a hole in the dining table" are related to the lining notes of the Billie Holiday album I borrowed from the university library. The note explained that she was singing songs that were written by others, but she rewritten them in a singing way. Her delivery turned the mediocre portrait of money life into a harsh criticism of money life.
In the furniture store we visited, I was filled with a strange desire without specific requirements. I do not want anything. The soft colors of the carpet, warm wood grain, brass and lamp glass all seem to imply that the shop is full of beautiful things, but when I look at anything, I don't feel beautiful. "The desire to consume is a desire," Lewis Hyde wrote. "However, consumer products only attract this desire, and they are not satisfied. Consumers of bulk commodities are invited to eat without passion. This consumption will neither cause satiety nor cause fire."
In the end, all the furniture we buy will feel like lyrics written for someone else’s song, except for the Amish dining table. This table will be solid cherries, beautiful wood. It will do well, but not as good as the table I grew up, the table I burned. In order to get such a table, we need to spend more money. Otherwise, we will need German cabinet manufacturers to move in with us.
"I used to have a girl, or should I say, she used to have me," car radio
. Both John and I remained silent. It's been a long time since I heard this song. And I don’t know if I actually heard the ending. I want to know what happened there. Did he light a fire in the fireplace when the girl went to work? No, John told me that he burned her place. He is sure about it, but I am not so sure.
I can't stop thinking. The forest in Norway. This annoys me. Soon, I was reading an interview with The Beatles. "Really pine, cheap pine," McCartney said of the wood paneling that inspired the title. Regarding the ending, he said: "This may mean that I lit a fire to keep myself warm. Isn't the decoration of her house very good? But it is not the case, which means I burned the damn place."
He had told me that he was going to the same elementary school as his son and was beaten on the playground.
He told me that in those days, he couldn't risk talking with a woman like me. He said that when he passed a white woman on the sidewalk, he had to lower his head and answer "Yes, ma'am, if she speaks to him". He also told me that he refused the holiday turkey provided to him by the owner of a lakeside mansion, and a rich man asked him to trek in deep snow to deliver the package to the service entrance behind the house.
The former owner of our house was white, and they made extra money by allowing the house to be used as a commercial advertisement. John discovered this when he received a call from the casting director, who wanted to know if the house was available. Unavailable-we live here. But then we learned how much we will get paid. All we have to do is leave the house for three days and two nights, and we will get an income of $8,000.
The advertisement will be used for Wal-Mart, the company has created two-thirds of the wealth
In this country. Walmart can't build a store in Chicago
But although they have been protesting against low wages, they are still here, and they want to put their commercials in classic Chicago bungalows. We don’t own anything from Wal-Mart, but it’s okay, because Wal-Mart’s furniture has been moved into the house, Wal-Mart’s curtains have been erected, and some Wal-Mart’s photos have been hung on the walls of Wal-Mart’s frames. A white set designer and a white director co-created an authentic African-American interior. They told us that the ad will feature an African American grandmother advertising a holiday turkey.
Next door, like our home, lives a real African American grandmother, the wife of a retired postal worker.
We get paid to transform the house into the exterior of the house imagined by the set designer so that Wal-Mart can try to sell goods to people who look like them.
John told his friend Dan about all this. Dan said, I think this is the definition of white privilege.
I admire how thoroughly she abandoned her birth, the silver on the sideboard and the opera on the record player. She only keeps books.
In a fairy tale she told me when she was young, a girl was chased by a witch. When the girl ran, she threw the things in her pocket and the things her mother gave her behind her back. She dropped a comb that turned into a dense forest. She threw down a hand mirror and became a lake between her and the witch. My mother might say that you must throw away all the things you get. I understand. But, I just want to know where the witch came from. If her witch can also be my witch.
She used to exchange eggs from chickens to neighbors for expired bread, but it was still good. When she drove us home from school, she would park in the trash can at the back of a restaurant to salvage fruit, which is still good. I once asked my mother if she had a retirement account, and she laughed at me. She said, I have never done anything like this. Then she said, after a while, my child is my retirement account. You are my investment
She had four children by the age of 30, but she had no income and no social security contributions. I was only 30 years old, had no children, and was already working in the university. I have a retirement account, which makes it difficult for me to explain the privileges to my mother. People without privileges know more than those without privileges. I guess, I told her, I don't understand.
, The artist Amanda Williams (Amanda Williams) drew the work of the house planned to be demolished on the south side of Chicago, starting with a series of colors: Harold’s Coop Red, Royal Purple, Pink Oil, Ultrasheen Blue Color, Flaming's hot orange, currency exchange yellow. She said: "This palette combines the academic training of my Ivy League as an architect with my sensitivity as a native of the South." From the basic bricks to the shingles on the roof, every house is painted. Into a single color. She only drew houses that were worthless to anyone, and worthless to dealers, homeowners, and neighbors. "Zero value"
Is her tenure. She used colors drawn from products sold to black people to paint these zero-value attributes. She said that every color is a code.
I can't find a suitable white. I don't like rich white or Chantilly lace or French manicure. My sister complained that the conversation was boring. I told her that maybe I would give up white and paint the living room pink. She said that Peach has a problem and is now laughing at me.
I found a paint brand that I cannot afford. But I can buy it. For people like me, affording paint and the like is usually announcing your value, not your financial ability. I can't accept the estimated value of paint at $110 per gallon. But I found this paint to glow unbearably and undeniably better than any other paint. At night, when my family fell asleep, I studied paint swatches in the hardware store, then opened the heavy creases in the Farrow & Ball catalog and placed my fingers on the slightly raised paint cubes on the paint block. Even the name is better: match, string, rope, skimming. These are not aspiring white people-these white people can afford it. One is even called blackened.
I remember the great revelation of upgrading from acrylic paint in high school to oil paint in college. First use only black and white on the paper, and then the full set on the canvas. They are worth it, the silk oil in those slender metal tubes. I like all colors, especially cadmium orange, which is slightly toxic. Flamin' hot. This is the closest painting I have bought paint over the years.
I sent a sample of Sulking Room Pink to Robyn, knowing she would like the name. The French word for "suffocating air" is
, A woman's private room. Dusty pink own room. Then came the etiquette, a kind of white described as "soft tones". This is a kind of white hidden behind its own whiteness. Another line of this white poem. Now I think more than poetry. I found a new document: Succubus, Collectibles, White Zinfandel, Pashmina, Fine China, Ivory Tower, Phantom White, American White.
Paint company Benjamin Moore has announced "Simple White" as the best color of the year. In this regard, in 2016, a white man will be elected to the White House. Benjamin Moore's creative director said that choosing white as the "color of the year" is "inevitable." "White is an extraordinary, powerful and polarizing color-it is taken for granted or obsessed."
I'm obsessed, this won't solve much. "Thoughtful" is my favorite name for white, but I don't really like this color. I don't want my wall to fall into contemplation
On the way to the parent meeting, I stopped in the corridor of the elementary school and photographed a large box of institutional toilet paper. The color on the label was "empathy white". Maybe this is the color I am looking for. Or variants such as off-white for all apology concerns
Or something more interesting, such as Paperwork White or Payroll White. Maybe I should just paint it all.
There is a message on the front of the IKEA catalog: "It is designed for people, not for consumers." In the photo, some young people enjoy fun and unpretentious dinners at crowded tables. The trolley was full of dirty dishes and the guitar was leaning against the wall. The IKEA catalog is at the top of a pile of catalogs with photos of sterile rooms on display that have never been touched. IKEA suggests that this other messy lifestyle is not only cheaper, but also more user-friendly.
John and I have two dressers from IKEA, and Nick and Robin also have two dressers. Nick's is his second dressing table-in the first dressing table, the bottoms of all drawers are dropped. Robin said, this is like a building with a perfect appearance, all floors have collapsed into the basement. I still remember the brownstone like New York, with trees growing in it. The foreclosure in the suburbs is still primitive on the outside, but deprived of all fixtures inside, even wires and pipes.
The dressing table is very simple, its design shaker. Vibrators think that the end of the world is near, which seems to be an argument for temporary furniture, but for them, making something lasting is an act of prayer. Mother Ann Lee told the brothers: "Thinking of all work as having a life of 1,000 years is like knowing that you must die tomorrow."
There are not many shakers left. Their furniture lasted longer than expected. A tour guide in the village where Ann Lee died told me about their values. I visited this village when I was a child and their values are reflected in their furniture. I want to know whether Shaker dressing table, which is free from Shaker's life background, still reflects Shaker's dedication to celibacy and hard work. Maybe it whispers to the owner at night. Maybe my dressing table is where I suspect.
In that village
I saw the chair of the shaker hung on the nail and taught me to sing the song of the shaker. I am not interested in furniture, but I am particularly fascinated by this song, especially the last two lines: "Turn around, turn around, it will be our joy; until you turn around, turn around, we all turn right."
When I was in my 20s, I moved 10 times. In the fourth or fifth step, when I left New York, I left the bed frame made by my mother. It is simple and redundant, has no headboard (almost Shaker), and is designed for singles because it is narrower than a single bed. When I learned that I gave up my mother, my mother felt depressed. I tried to explain that I did not live a life that allowed furniture.
In California, I sleep on a foam board, which can be easily rolled up and moved anywhere. My boyfriend put the clothes in a big cardboard box and suggested that we use cardboard boxes for furniture. This is the first idea proposed by IKEA. IKEA has manufactured a particleboard coffee table with a hollow interior. Lauren Collins (Lauren Collins) "Ikea's convenience for self-invention is liberating
"But it can be sad, able to create life, or dispose of, so it's cheap." In less than a year, I rolled up the mattress and moved the box to Iowa, where I found furniture .
IKEA's mission is to write "Provide a better daily life for everyone" on the paper. I think of all the IKEA furniture I have eaten in my life. The coffee table with the broken leg, the cracked seam of the quilt frame, and the hardwood table left by the roadside were damaged by rain before being taken to the new home. IKEA is one of the world's largest consumers of wood and has made furniture a thing that has been used up. It is the furniture of the apocalypse. But what I like-what makes me smile at "being a person rather than a consumer"-implies that the consumer is not a person.
David Graeber wrote: “This is really a metaphor.” He means consumption, which was once the name of a wasting disease, but now it’s used by anthropologists to mean almost everything we do outside of work. Words for work-eating, shopping, reading, listening to music. He pointed out that consumption comes from Latin
, Which means "total occupation or takeover." A person may eat food or be consumed by anger. In the earliest use, consumption always means destruction.
Consumption is the opposite of Adam Smith's research in The Nature and Causes of National Wealth. In 1776, when work was transferred to a factory and life was re-divided into family and work, he asked. We still use the mathematics of the time to subtract what we consume at home from what we produce at work. In this rough equation, only profitable work is productive.
As long as there is no third quantity (such as the copy quantity), the equation is equal to zero.
She ate it and my father told my sister a few years ago that she wanted to know what happened to my stereo. It was my first year in New York, and the money for the stereo was a gift from my father. My father told me that he would pay for my college tuition, and there will be nothing else. He still has three children going to college. The stereo is an exception, it was a surprise for my birthday, I did eat it. I want stereo, but I need food.
Our consumption destroys food, but silverware does not, although the metaphor behind the word implies that we even ate our own silverware and tableware. Graeber warned: "We should consider how far we extend the metaphor." Yes, we consume fossil fuels to mean "eat, swallow, waste, waste." But we do not consume music.
Music becomes a part of us like food, but it is not destroyed in the process.
Graeber suggests that when we think of ourselves as consumers, what is disrupted is that we might do something productive outside of work.
• This is an editorial excerpt from Eula Biss's "Have and Own", published by Faber & Faber, and can be found on the following website
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Scott Williams of FOX 29 has the latest weather forecast.
Philadelphia announced a snow disaster emergency operation, because the strong eastern Norway wind and snow are expected to cause damage to the area from Sunday afternoon to Tuesday morning, and snow may accumulate nearly a foot.
The city announced on Sunday afternoon that the snow disaster will officially begin at 6 pm. At this time, all cars on the snow emergency route must be parked to allow the plow to keep the road clear. The vehicle should also be parked as far as possible from the street corner to allow the plough to turn.
For more information on which roads are considered emergency routes for snowfall, please visit
. City officials said that vehicles left on the snow emergency route will be diverted and residents will have to call 215-686-7669 to find their cars.
The Philadelphia Street Department prepared 400 equipment and 50,000 tons of salt to deal with heavy snow. Since last Friday, the department has been paving the road to prepare for the storm. The plow will start from the emergency route and the main road, and then enter the residential areas and secondary streets.
Meanwhile, Philadelphia suspended its garbage collection activities on Monday. Residents were told to keep garbage until February 8. New York City said it will make a decision on Monday for the rest of the collection this week.
Within six hours after the snowfall, residents and owners must clear a 36-inch wide road on all sidewalks. Do not clear the snow on the streets, otherwise residents will face fines of up to $300.
Similarly, restaurants with outdoor dining spaces must fix all buildings and remove furniture as much as possible. The material should be removed from the right as much as possible to avoid possible damage and obstruction of the dining environment.
There will be no snow in Philadelphia Public Schools on Monday because all students are actually learning about the coronavirus. The archbishop’s secondary school and parish primary school will be closed for one day. For the latest school closures, delays and study accommodation information, please visit
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Partly cloudy. As low as 10F. Wind NNE at a speed of 5 to 10 mph.
Partly cloudy. As low as 10F. Wind NNE at a speed of 5 to 10 mph.
Mike and Sara Veilleux talk about their cats, Stella and Pete, working remotely from home as they hang out in Manchester.
While working remotely from their home in Manchester, Mike and Sara Velex and one of their cat Stella are sitting at their workstations.
Sara Veilleux showed off a custom Lego computer stand, which her son Quincy, 5 years old, uses when working remotely from home in Manchester.
I wrote this column at the dinner table.
Like millions of Americans, I was exiled to my Manchester home due to the coronavirus last winter.
From here, I worked hard for months in the dirty placemat. After the quarantine zone was relaxed, I would venture into the almost empty office of the union leader every week.
I'm not sure why I returned to 100 William Loeb Drive until I received a recent email about hypothetical research by marketing companies.
The email stated that Manchester is a "tough city for working from home."
Researchers scored 150 cities based on three categories: community and safety. Housing and living expenses; health and weather-Manchester scored 69 points.
Sixty-nine years old-about high school D+. There are no sports or extracurricular activities in Manchester. Many universities rejected the letter.
Smart pants, the most acclaimed city-an ideal Zoom-town in the words of researchers-Gilbert, Arizona, pop music. 243,000. The Phoenix suburbs scored 91 points.
The research is flawed. Many of these involve events outside the home. For example, whether you are working at Millyard or at home, crime is a crime. The weather is the same.
Therefore, for my research, I found some remote Manchester workers. We have developed our own ratings based on relevant data, which makes Manchester one of the Zoom Towns in the United States.
With higher education, high-tech and financial companies, Manchester can easily transition to remote work.
Consider Fidelity, which has 5,700 campuses in neighboring Merrimack. It includes remote work. Workers in remote areas have five days of "relief" in 2020, and this year's five days of "relief" tends to make a worker in pajamas work hard.
It provides up to US$300 per month for childcare and a one-time bonus of US$300 to pay for household expenses such as office furniture and Internet access.
Mental health is great. The company provided an online book club and hosted a Christmas party (within the company) with John Legend as a guest.
Fidelity value preservation consultant Ntate Ncala said that the company allowed to work at home before the pandemic, but he rarely stays at home and prefers the friendship in the office.
"I won't say I want to go back," said Enkara, who lives near Memorial High School. "I look forward to establishing new ways for us to conduct business."
Of course, your company may bring various benefits to remote workers. However, if family life is frustrated, work life will be toxic.
For Mike and Sara Veilleux, there is no problem. They sat side by side in the corner of the living room of the north end house. She works in procurement at Southern New Hampshire University and has three screens on her workstation.
Mike, who works at York IE Consulting, has two screens.
They are about 6 feet apart. They have earplugs and headphones that can eliminate distracting calls from each other.
The cat huddled in the chair between the workstations exudes a quiet breath.
Every morning, the couple will refer to their schedule to decide who prioritizes the work space.
"We are doing juggling," Mike said. If she receives an important Zoom call, he will unplug the laptop and slide to the corner of the house.
U.S. Census data shows this collaboration, which states that the divorce rate in New Hampshire in 2019 was 8.2%, while the national divorce rate was 7.7%. The census considers that the difference is not statistically significant.
Ncala also has a remote wife who is an executive of a venture capital firm.
At the beginning of the quarantine, both were working on both ends of the dining table. Not a good idea.
"She is very enthusiastic. Sometimes her voice is a bit loud." He said. In the end, they reached a friendly separation of working spaces.
Now he has a room of his own in the basement.
Last month, Comcast announced that it will provide gigabytes of wifi speeds for home users.
Company spokesman Marc Goodman said that Comcast is the only Internet service provider in the country that offers such speeds to residents.
Mike and Sara Veilleux upgraded, but added mesh routers to extend wifi coverage to the home.
Ncala said that his basement provides a better wifi signal.
At the same time, Comcast makes it easier for lower-level workers to find jobs. Anyone who receives any government assistance (such as housing, food stamps, or school lunch) is eligible for a basic Internet package for $9.95 a month.
Everyone I talk to has questions about children, especially during the quarantine period because schools are closed and daycare services are unavailable.
Ncala has a son in eighth grade. He goes to Manchester school, which is remote for most of the school year.
"I will be frank. This is a challenge for my son," Enkara said. He will be distracted by games and mobile phones. He said that on the positive side, his father had already known the boy’s teacher and had a little inner feeling about his son’s school time.
Last week, Manchester School began to return to a mixed model.
The Veilleux family is 5 years old. They must add him to work during the isolation period.
"Those three months were cruel," Mike said. They enrolled him in Webster School this fall, but the mixed school model did not work for them. He is currently studying full-time in a private kindergarten.
It is important to be able to leave work and clean up the brain.
Ncala said he used to do this on the way home from get off work. "This is a time for reflection. Now, my introspection is from the basement to the kitchen." He said. When the weather is good, outdoor work cannot be solved: there is too much glare and the WiFi signal is weak.
This winter, Mike and Sara Veilleux were walking nearby, where they met nearby companions and their dogs.
But even for patient New Englanders, it is not so easy now.
Sara said: "It's snowing and it's almost impossible to walk on the sidewalk."
The downtown area and Mild provide countless coffee and lunch opportunities. Fidelity has two buffet restaurants.
But the choice is limited at home. Veilleuxes live in residential areas and have no nutrition within walking distance.
Food trucks would be great, Sara suggested.
In fact, Manchester planning officials have done an excellent job of strategically placing key elements within walking distance of almost every Manchester resident.
Kimberley Desir, manager of Fidelity, a resident of Manchester east, is only 20 minutes away. At least when the weather is good.
She said: "I have learned to make coffee by myself."
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rain. As low as around 40F. Wind the NNW at a speed of 5 to 10 mph. It may rain 100%. Nearly half an inch of rainfall
rain. As low as around 40F. Wind the NNW at a speed of 5 to 10 mph. It may rain 100%. The rainfall is close to half an inch.
Ashley Melton, the principal of Morehead Elementary School, looked at the dilapidated kindergarten playground equipment on Thursday and said she needed to be replaced. Her school is one of many schools requiring the purchase of new playground equipment in the school system’s proposed 2021-22 capital budget. (Photo by Cheryl Burke)
Assistant Superintendent Richard Paylor (Richard Paylor) introduced the items included in the school system’s proposed funding requirements for 2021-22 at the Carteret County Board of Education budget seminar at the Beaufort School System Central Office on Thursday. In the background, Kenny Pedersen, director of plant operations, listened. (Photo by Cheryl Burke)
The Carteret County Board of Education made the first request on Thursday to provide a capital budget of $3.1 million for 2021-22, an increase of nearly 18% from the $2.65 million allocated by the county in the fiscal year.
Assistant Sheriff Richard Paylor (Richard Paylor) presented the proposed request office at a capital budgeting seminar at the center of the school system.
Peller said: "The capital requirements are more used for repairs." "You will notice that several items in our capital requirements were withdrawn and are now included in the bond program."
John McLean, a member of the Education Committee, agreed.
He said: "These bonds are taking care of major capital projects, but we still need funds for routine maintenance and upkeep."
Many projects in the capital from 2021-22 require focus on replacing outdated playground equipment and coverings in several schools, replacing floors, replacing roofs, and switching outdated lights to LED lighting to save utility costs.
It is also required to replace rusty exterior doors with Americans complying with the Disability Act, replace defibrillator pads, replace blackboards with whiteboards, replace dilapidated windows, re-insulate pipes, and replace air ducts. It is also required to replace tables in the cafeterias of various schools.
In contrast, projects that will be completed with bond proceeds include classroom expansions in several schools, covered walkways, HVAC system renovations and safety upgrades. It also includes $2.5 million to purchase land for a new elementary school in the western part of the county to ease the overcrowding of White Oak Elementary School.
In addition to the $3.1 million fixed capital, the school system’s 2021-22 request also includes $456,000 in contingency costs for the replacement of chillers, and $43,675 in the rental of modular units installed three years ago to help Croatan High School transition Crowded, five-year technical equipment lease payment for the fifth semester of $588,480.
Chief Financial Officer Kathy Carswell said that since this is the last year of technology leasing, it is time for the board to consider financing options for future technology needs. She said the government will put together some suggestions.
In addition, the request also includes paintings of two schools according to a seven-year internal and external painting schedule. The schools to be painted are CHS and Morehead Elementary School.
The total proposed capital requirement for 2021-22 is US$3.1 million, of which the first category of items is US$2.1 million, including paintings of US$466,971; floor replacement, US$120,000; roof replacement, US$266,168; planned repair and renovation costs are 128 Ten thousand U.S. dollars.
In the second part of $745,494, $112,000 was for the Microsoft campus agreement, $468,558 for furniture and equipment, $90,307 for bands, and $74,629 for school department needs.
Under the third category for vehicles, the requested funding is US$ 241,000, including the replacement of three trucks, a van and a 1990 activity bus, at an estimated cost of US$ 95,000.
Director Dr. Rob Jackson said that the board will hold another budget seminar in February to finalize its capital requirements and consider the operational needs of the system.
In addition, county parents and residents are invited to comment or attend in person on the school system’s 2021-22 budget at 6 pm on Tuesday. The Assistant District Governor will read the submitted comments during the public comment period of the meeting. Individuals who wish to speak during the public comment period must sign 10 minutes before the start of the meeting.
The capital part of the budget is used to maintain school buildings, sites and equipment. The operating part is mainly used to pay local employees' salaries and benefits and supplies.
The board must approve the final budget request for submission to the county commissioner by the end of March. Then the county government decides how much money to give to the school. The county must approve the budget by Wednesday, June 30, which is the end of the current fiscal year.
On an unrelated issue, the board of directors held a closed-door meeting at the end of the budget seminar to consider the lawyer-client privilege issue. No action was taken at the public meeting.
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What a cash cow. They can’t find time to figure out how to “safely” get the children back to school, but they can definitely get together to discuss how to spend money. For these people, it's like playing money. We need millions here and millions there. Let us pass another 42 million, because the millions we collected from the owners are not enough. Can parents who can teach their children "remotely" get some funding? Bet there are many such parents who need new roofs, cars, playgrounds, HVAC, finish paint, etc.
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