WATCH: “Everyone is fighting so hard to get on” – Pat Ryan on competitive camogie squads RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter LifestyleLimerickNewsGER and Luke Culhane send a message to Government with new single ‘Prisoner’By Meghann Scully – October 24, 2020 479 Limerick’s National Camogie League double header to be streamed live Advertisement Facebook Linkedin Previous articleLee Names Side For Final Promotion Push Against SligoNext articleClarins and Christmas bring something special to LloydsPharmacy #BusinessSpotlight Meghann Scully WhatsApp TAGSKeeping Limerick PostedlimerickLimerick Post Print Billy Lee names strong Limerick side to take on Wicklow in crucial Division 3 clash LIMERICK music producer Luke Culhane has teamed up with Ger O Hanlon, a singer/songwriter from Cork to release a brand-new single called “Prisoner’ all about life during Covid-19 which is out Saturday, October 24.17-year-old Luke continues to reach new heights, Luke is an expert when it comes to creating content and is an avid filmmaker. In 2016, at the young age of 13, Luke created a global video campaign against bullying called #CreateNoHate and since then has continued to expand his creative talents.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up He was awarded Limerick Person of the Year in 2016 and was dubbed ‘Young Person of the Year’ by a prominent French newspaper, Mon Quotidien. This young man’s talent and drive know no bounds.There is no goal that Luke sets himself that he cannot achieve. Luke has made quite a name for himself around Limerick, having won awards for his films including an RTÉ Factual Award for his film ‘What’s Your Story?’His interests have recently turned to music production and, like many of his other projects, he has thrown himself in head first and really emerged into being the best music producer he can be.Gerard O’Hanlon, known professionally as GER, is a 21-year-old singer/songwriter from Millstreet, Cork. GER began their music career from a young age and started to build a small following on social media platforms while entering singing competitions and attending both music and voice lessons through his teenage years.GER decided it would be best to further his music career by attending the University of Limerick to study music in 2017. While attending college GER busked on the streets of Limerick and in 2019, GER performed at Limerick Pride Festival. GER has been highly influenced by singers including Mariah Carey, Christina Aguilera, and Whitney Houston.In 2018, GER gained the online attention of British singer Jessie J for his vocal ability and his five-octave range.In June 2020, GER released his debut single “To Be with Him” as an anthem for pride month and it debuted at No. 1 on the Irish iTunes Top 100 singles and the Irish iTunes Pop singles and received many great reviews from music blogs and radio stations around Ireland.GER is now back with his third single “Prisoner (Feat. Luke Culhane)” that will be released on Saturday, October 24. The song was inspired by the current COVID-19 pandemic. The song is produced by Luke and this is their message to the Irish people and to the Government to keep strong and take more responsibility as the new level five lockdown comes into place once again.Ger said, “Over the last 7 months of lockdown, it really showed me a new side to the people of Ireland and our government. I’m not one to get political and usually stay away from all of that, but to be honest I just couldn’t stay silent any further.“This song is a message to the Irish government and its people to do better. People need to take more responsibility for keeping everyone safe. It’s been an extremely tough time but we need to keep going and trying our best.“This song also asks the government to take a look at some of their guidelines and to take extreme consideration in what they said so they don’t contradict themselves. For example one of the lyrics in the song is, “200 in a shop, still not allowed, 6 in a house what’s that about”. The rules need to start making sense if there is ever going to be progress.”Luke said, “We are a voice for young people and all people in Ireland. Ger really wanted to have our voice heard and we think this song best represents the frustrations we are all feeling right now going through this pandemic.” Email Limerick Ladies National Football League opener to be streamed live Donal Ryan names Limerick Ladies Football team for League opener Roisin Upton excited by “hockey talent coming through” in Limerick
Written by Brad James FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailCEDAR CITY, Utah-Monday, Southern Utah University head football coach Demario Warren was named to the 2019 American Football Coaches Association 35 Under 35 Leadership Institute following his third season at the helm of the program.In 2017, Warren earned AFCA Region 5 Coach of the Year and Big Sky Conference Coach of the Year honors as he led the Thunderbirds to their second Big Sky title and first trip to the FCS postseason second round in program history.The Thunderbirds did suffer a 1-10 season in 2018, dropping Warren’s overall record at Cedar City to 16-18 (.470) but Warren has high hopes he can turn things around at SUU once again in 2019.This institute is a prestigious program that seeks to identify and develop premier, future leaders in the coaching profession. December 10, 2018 /Sports News – Local Demario Warren Selected To 2019 AFCA 35 Under 35 Coaches Leadership Institute Tags: American Football Coaches Association/Big Sky/Demario Warren/FCS Playoffs/SUU Football
Strategies to bar the coronavirus (COVID-19) from entering cells — thereby preventing infection and averting transmission of the virus — are among the most promising treatment approaches to COVID-19. Everything from antibodies to specially made snippets of RNA are being mustered in the effort to develop a safe and effective coronavirus blocker.An approach notable for its ingenuity — and the fact that it has proven successful in other types of viruses — has been pioneered by Loren Walensky a pediatric oncologist and chemical biologist at Dana-Farber/Boston Children’s Cancer and Blood Disorders, and his colleagues. Using what are known as stapled peptides, the approach seeks to jam the “landing gear” that the virus uses to fuse to the cells of the human respiratory system.The new virus consists of a short coil of RNA wrapped in a protein envelope that includes stalk-like projections resembling points on a crown. A key surface protein “contains a series of coiled sections known as alpha helices,” Walensky said. “The virus deploys three of these helices to overlap with three others to form a six-helix bundle that fuses with the human cell membrane, allowing the virus to penetrate and infect the cell.“Our approach is to make a ‘decoy’ helix that slips between the two groups of helices to prevent the bundle from assembling,” he said.The decoy consists of a stapled peptide. Peptides are short chains of amino acids — not long enough to be full-fledged proteins — but can interact with proteins to modulate a variety of cellular functions.“One advantage of using peptides is that they are nature’s solution to targeting proteins,” Walensky said.Early attempts to use natural peptides as therapies faced obstacles because the peptides can lose their shape and get degraded rapidly once injected into the body.A chemistry-based solution was to reinforce peptides with hydrocarbon “staples.” In 2010, Walensky and his associates showed that a stapled peptide could effectively target the fusion apparatus used by HIV-1, the virus that causes AIDS.Because many other viral families — including those of the RSV, SARS, MERS, and Ebola viruses, as well as the novel coronavirus — use the same fusion mechanism, there are valid reasons for believing this approach will work against them as well.“As we previously demonstrated for the respiratory syncytial virus (RSV), our newly designed stapled peptides targeting the novel coronavirus’ helical bundle may be effective both as a way to prevent infection as well as to block the spread of infection to the lungs in people with established infection,” Walensky said.Experiments are currently underway to test the Walensky lab’s peptides against the novel coronavirus that causes COVID-19.
It’s Championship time!The FAU Owls will take on UAB this Saturday for the 2019 Ryan Conference USA Football Championship!Kick-off starts at 1:30 pm at FAU Stadium.Come out and support the team as they look to capture their second conference title in the last three seasons!For ticket information, visit FAUTICKETS.COM or call 1-866-FAU-OWLS!See you at FAU Stadium this Saturday!Can’t make it? Listen live on our sister station Foxsports 640!
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and the US Food and Drug Administration are currently investigating a deadly outbreak of Listeria infections that have been linked to packaged hard-boiled eggs.According to reports the eggs were packaged in plastic pails by Almark Foods in Gainesville, Georgia, and sold to nationwide food service operators.Four out of seven people reported infections across Florida, Maine, Pennsylvania, Texas and South Carolina.One death was reported in Texas, the CDC said. Others affected were hospitalized.Check out the CDC’s advice to retailers, food service operators, and consumers, plus the latest on the outbreak here.
President Trump will attend a pro-life march in Washington, DC today. It will be the first time a president has attended the annual March for Life. It won’t be the first time Trump has made history at the event. In 2018, he became the first president to address the March for Life through a video message. Then he and the first lady will board Air Force One and fly south to PBIA and spend the weekend at Mar-a-Lago.
Facebook180Tweet0Pin0Submitted by Saint Martin’s UniversityFour incoming Saint Martin’s University students have been named as the second group of recipients of the University’s Abbot Scholarships.The scholarships honor Abbot Oswald Baran, O.S.B., Saint Martin’s first abbot and chancellor, who directed the school from its opening in 1895 until his death in 1928, and Abbot Neal Roth, O.S.B., its current abbot and chancellor. They are awarded to seniors graduating from Catholic high schools in Washington who have shown one or more of Saint Martin’s four core values – faith, reason, service and community – in their lives. The scholarships are full-tuition, need-based awards, renewable for four years. Abbot Scholars live on campus and act as leaders within the Saint Martin’s community, providing service to the University through work with Saint Martin’s Admissions, Campus Ministry, Career Development and with faculty members of their choosing.“The Abbot Scholarship is a wonderful opportunity for those who have started their education at a Catholic high school to be able to continue to develop their faith and their commitment at Saint Martin’s,” said Pamela Holsinger-Fuchs, Ph.D., the University’s dean of enrollment. “This is our second cohort and we are excited about what the four will add to our campus. Anyone wanting information about the scholarships for the future should feel free to contact me for additional information.”The Abbot Scholarship recipients for the 2017-2018 academic year are:Esteban Quiyono, Bothell, a graduate of Archbishop Murphy High School in Everett. Esteban has been very involved in Greater Seattle Surf Soccer Club—he has participated as a player, a coach and a referee. He is fluent in French and Spanish, and was a member of the Archbishop Murphy High School Wildcat Band. He plans to take a pre-professional program in medicine.Keyla Cea-Benites, Lacey, a graduate of Pope John Paul II High School in Lacey. Keyla has held the office of secretary for a Hispanic youth group, worked as a child care aid and served as a medical interpreter for a service trip. In high school she was a part of Future Business Leaders of America. She was also a cheerleader. She plans to study psychology.John Sommer, Snohomish, a graduate of Archbishop Murphy High School in Everett. John played football in high school, volunteered at summer camps for youth, served as a student ambassador, and has played the bagpipes for 10 years. He plans to study mechanical engineering.Sarah Zepeda, Pasco, a graduate of Tri-Cities Prep in Pasco. Sarah has been very involved in the performing arts program, started the Dance Club at her high school and works in a local law firm in the summer. She plans to major in English and education.Saint Martin’s University is an independent, four-year, coeducational university located on a wooded campus of more than 300 acres in Lacey, Washington. Established in 1895 by the Catholic Order of Saint Benedict, the University is one of 14 Benedictine colleges and universities in the United States and Canada, and the only one west of the Rocky Mountains. Saint Martin’s University prepares students for successful lives through its 25 majors and seven graduate programs spanning the liberal arts, business, education, nursing and engineering. Saint Martin’s welcomes more than 1,100 undergraduate students and 340 graduate students from many ethnic and religious backgrounds to its Lacey campus, and 350 more students to its extended campuses located at Joint Base Lewis-McChord, Centralia College and Tacoma Community College. Visit the Saint Martin’s University website.