Interbike 2009 – New 3T Time Trial-Triathlon and Mountain Bike Handlebars

first_imgThe Zefiro is a new model for 2010.  It has replaceable rubber pads on the top deck of the flat bar surface, and it comes with 3T’s Pi Wing aero bar.  The Pi Wing is removeable, and all of 3T’s aero bars have a standard mounting width and are interchangeable to get hte fit and design you want.  As shown, it’ll cost you $740 for the Team level model.  Step up to the LTD and you get a 430g set for $950.The Pi Wing looks like a hammerhead shark head.Totally new for 3T is their mountain bike handlebars.  They’re available in all three levels (LTD shown).  They come with a pro-rated crash replacement program and (unofficially) basically a lifetime warranty against defects.  The two models, the Xida (flat bar) and Eryx (riser), are as follows:Xida / Eryx LTD: $159 / $169 (126g / 172g) – High Modulus carbon fiberXida / Eryx Team: $139 / $149 – Carbon fiberXida / Eryx Pro: $69 / $79 – AluminumThe graduated lines on the ends of each bar serve as cut guides if you want to trim them down. INTERBIKE 2009 – 3T introduced several new Time Trial/Triathlon road bars and an all-new line of mountain bike flat and riser handlebars.  Across the range, the components are broken into three levels, Pro, Team and LTD (with LTD being the best).The Mistral Pro, above, has a new 3:1 UCI-compliant design.  Available only as a Pro level bar, it weighs 727g and costs $350.Hit ‘more’ to see the other aero road bars and the new MTB handlebars…last_img read more

Playing it by ear: yurbuds launches in Europe

first_img Related yurbuds, ‘the #1 selling sport earphone in the United States’, is continuing its expansion path and aiming to transform athletes’ experiences around the globe with its European expansion. This September, the brand will officially launch its series of sport earphones at IFA Berlin.In five years since its founding, yurbuds has solidified its position as a leading sport earphone company in the US and has established a presence internationally. Developed by athletes, yurbuds are ergonomically designed and guaranteed to never hurt or fall out.“We receive daily requests for our product in the European market,” said Damon Johnson, Director of International Sales for yurbuds. “We are happy to use our official launch at IFA to get this equipment into the hands of the athletes who need it.”Known for their qualities including TwistLock Technology, FlexSoft comfort fit, a sweat and water resistant design, and allowing ambient noise, each pair of yurbuds comes with sized enhancers, ‘providing the perfect fit that won’t get in the way of even the most intense workouts.’Driven to provide new products based on research and the understanding of consumers’ needs, yurbuds recently announced the launch of its Signature Series, designed in partnership with its professional sponsored athlete, Ironman World Champion Pete Jacobs.Following the successful Inspire for Women and Limited Edition lines, which debuted in the spring, the Signature Series has generated strong media buzz and continues the company’s mission ‘to deliver best-in-class sport earphones that meet the technology needs of today’s athlete.’Having been billed as ‘the official earbuds of Ironman’, the Yurbuds Ironman Series Earphones are available at Best Buy stores across the US, and at Amazon.com, Yurbuds.com and premium retailers nationwide and beyond.yurbuds was founded in 2008 by Seth Burgett, President and CEO, an active triathlete and Richard Daniels, COO, a 24-time marathoner. Burgett and Daniels left their corporate roles and joined forces to improve the athlete’s listening experience. They have been joined by Craig Ceranna, CFO and Managing Director, to realize the company’s mission: ‘transform the athlete’s experience through personalized service and exceptional audio products that integrate ergonomics and emotive design.’As a company, yurbuds was recently honoured by the 2013 International CEA Innovations Design and Engineering Awards for the Focus Limited Edition. yurbuds has also been awarded for its marketing, including a 2011 ‘Site of the Day’ for Awwwards.com and a 2010 GOOD DESIGN AWARD. Forbes also named yurbuds the 9th Most Promising Company in America for 2009.www.yurbuds.comlast_img read more

December 1, 2010 On the Move

first_img December 1, 2010 On the Move December 1, 2010 On the Move On the Move David “Ox” Schrader has opened an office in downtown St. Petersburg in the First Bank Building at 111 Second Avenue Northeast, Suite 901, St. Petersburg, 33701, (727) 456-5772, dschraderlaw@gmail.com. His focus will continue to be bankruptcy, asset protection, foreclosure defense, and commercial litigation. Ryan B. Lamchick has joined Siegfried, Rivera, Lerner, De La Torre & Sobel in Coral Gables as an associate. Lamchick focuses on construction and community association matters. Barbara Christie Johnston has become senior vice president and general counsel for Regency Centers in Jacksonville, a national owner, operator, and developer of grocery-anchored and community shopping centers. Sessums & Sessums of Lakeland will now be known as the Sessums Law Group. The new name coincides with the expansion of the firm and the planned relocation to a new office building currently being renovated at 2212 South Florida Avenue in Lakeland. Sessums Law Group is a civil law firm practicing in the areas of automobile accident law; personal injury and wrongful death; professional malpractice; general civil law; marital and family law; business and banking law; appellate law; and representation of professional athletes. Lynn Hoshihara of Defuniak Springs has become the county attorney for Walton County. Alejandro M. Arrieta, Ileana Cruz-Bongini, Josh A. Levy, Hunter Marckwald, Brooke Russ Perlyn, Kamille S. Richards, and Eric J. Silver have joined Stearns Weaver Miller in Miami. Arrieta joins as an associate in the corporate and securities department. Cruz-Bongini joins as a shareholder in the business restructuring department. Levy joins as an associate in the litigation department. Marckwald joins as an associate in the litigation department. Perlyn joins as an associate in the real estate department. Richards joins as an associate in the corporate and securities department. Silver joins as an associate in the business restructuring department. Marjorie Salem Hensel has joined Hinshaw & Culbertson in Tampa as a partner in its lawyers professional liability practice group. Jamie W. Olinto has joined Volpe, Bajalia, Wickes, Rogerson & Wachs in Jacksonville as an associate. Olinto will focus her practice on business litigation. Robert J. Naberhaus III has become of counsel with Dean Mead in Viera and will practice in trust and estate planning and administration. Maura M. Burgreen has joined Dean Mead in Ft. Pierce as an associate. Burgreen will practices in the area of commercial litigation, with an emphasis on employment discrimination, contract disputes, and creditors’ rights. Dana M. Trachtenberg has joined Dean Mead in Ft. Pierce as an associate and practices estate planning, probate and estate administration, and taxation. James C. Gavigan, Jr., has joined Jones, Foster, Johnston & Stubbs in West Palm Beach as an associate. Matthew Coglianese has joined Rasco Klock Reininger Perez Esquenazi Vigil and Nieto in Coral Gables as a partner. Coglianese practices environmental law. Linda K. Adler has joined Carlton Fields in the Miami office. She will practice in the firm’s real estate and finance practice group. Brian Albritton has joined Phelps Dunbar in Tampa as a partner. Albritton will focus his practice in the areas of complex commercial litigation, white collar crime, defending regulatory enforcement actions, and internal investigations. Derrick B. Grüner has joined Alvarez, Sambol & Winthrop in Coral Gables as a partner. Grüner concentrates his practice in real estate that includes commercial nonperforming asset litigation, work-outs, alternative dispute resolution, commercial landlord-tenant litigation, and general commercial litigation. Joseph T. Ducanis, Jr., has joined Fowler White Boggs in Ft. Lauderdale as a shareholder in the wealth preservation, trusts, and estates practice group. Rudwin Ayala has joined The Law Office of Jay Cohen in Ft. Lauderdale. Charles E. Williams, Jr., and Gretchen Lehman have joined Constangy, Brooks & Smith in Tampa. Williams joins as an of counsel attorney, and Lehman joins as an associate. Both focus their practices in employment litigation. Markowitz, Davis, Ringel & Trusty, P.A., changed its name to Markowitz, Ringel, Trusty & Hartog, P.A., to reflect the appointment of founding partner Joseph Davis to serve as a Miami-Dade County court judge, and elevating attorney and partner Ross R. Hartog to a full equity partner. Hartog focuses his practice on reorganizations and restructuring, insolvency, and receivership. Bruce J. Berman has joined Carlton Fields in Tampa as a shareholder in the Miami office. He practices in the firm’s business litigation and trade regulation practice group. Arye P. Corbett, P.A., has relocated its office to 5550 Glades Road, Suite 500, Boca Raton 33431, phone: (561) 832-1900, e-mail: acorbett@apclawfirm.com. The firm continues to focus on criminal defense, personal injury, and municipal litigation. Pamela I. Perry has become a shareholder of Dresnick and Rodriguez in Miami, and the firm name has changed to Dresnick, Rodriguez and Perry. Perry focuses her practice on health law, criminal defense, mediation, arbitration, and trial support. Clay M. Carlton and Casey P. Cohen have joined Morgan, Lewis & Bockius in Miami as a litigation associates. Sharon A. Lisitzky of Morgan, Lewis & Bockius in Miami has been promoted to partner. Lisitzky practices labor and employment law. Dexter Lehtinen has joined Tew Cardenas in Miami as a partner focusing on commercial and environmental litigation and white-collar criminal defense.last_img read more

Sarasota Bar promotes diversity

first_img SARASOTA COUNTY BAR PRESIDENT F. Scott Westheimer formally announced the renaming of its Diversity Scholarship Program as the SCBA/Richard Garland Diversity Scholarship Program, in memory of the SCBA president who was instrumental in creating the scholarship in 2007. The program, administered by the Community Foundation of Sarasota County, has brought nine law students of diverse backgrounds to Sarasota for a 10-week internship during the summer. The scholarship awards up to $5,000 per student in furtherance of his/her legal education. At the meeting, the SCBA received $20,000 from the Sarasota Film Festival. Over 1,000 persons attended the SFF April 14th screening of Through the Tunnel, a documentary on segregation, and the symposium which followed it, Diversity at the Crossroads of Law and Film. The symposium, funded through a grant from The Florida Bar’s Special Committee on Diversity and Inclusion, was a panel discussion on racial equality, diversity, and the rule of law. In the front from the left are Charles Clapsaddle of Manatee Education Television, a producer and director of Through the Tunnel; Chris Garland; Westheimer; Howard Williams, diversity intern from Stetson; Evelyn Moya, co-chair of the Diversity Committee; Charla Burchett, immediate past chair of the Community Foundation of Sarasota; and Roxie Jerde, president of the Community Foundation of Sarasota. In the back from the left are Judge Charles Williams, a writer, producer, and director of Through the Tunnel; Valeria Obi, diversity intern from Stetson; and Kathy Jordan, managing director of the Sarasota Film Festival. June 15, 2011 Regular News Sarasota Bar promotes diversitylast_img read more

Gophers kick off new season at Minnesota Invitational

first_imgGophers kick off new season at Minnesota InvitationalMinnesota returns many key golfers from last season’s successful team. Betsy HelfandSeptember 15, 2014Jump to CommentsShare on FacebookShare on TwitterShare via EmailPrintThe Gophers wrapped up last season as one of the most successful teams in program history.They’ll try to build off that on Monday as they begin their 2014-15 campaign with many of last year’s key golfers and several fresh faces.“I think we definitely have good momentum. I think we know what it takes to get to where we want to be, so we know how much time we have to put in and we know what worked from last year and what didn’t,” senior Anna Laorr said.The Gophers finished 11th at their NCAA regional last season and return many of the key members of that team, including Laorr and Carmen Laguna, two of the team’s top golfers.Minnesota graduated Banchalee Theinthong, a strong contributor, but gained a highly touted freshman class that includes Celia Kuenster, a two-time Minnesota Class 3A state champion.Kuenster has worked herself into the lineup for the Minnesota Invitational. She said she has some nerves heading into her first collegiate tournament, but she’s mostly excited.Head coach Michele Redman hasn’t placed any expectations on the talented freshman.“I want her to get better and grow as a player here, and I know she’s going to do that,” Redman said. “I just want her to grow as a player and get better every week.”Kuenster said the coaches haven’t placed any pressure on the freshman class — which also includes Heather Ciskowski and Sabrine Garrison — but there is an internal pressure to succeed. “I want to play well and want to help the team, and I want the team to keep getting better,” Kuenster said.Kuenster will have a chance to do that on Monday. Kuenster, Laguna, Laorr, senior Sarinee Thitiratanakorn and sophomore Sophie Kitchen make up Minnesota’s lineup for the first tournament.Redman said the team was able to play three qualifying rounds, which helped her get a sense of where the team is.“It’s going to be interesting to see who’s in the lineup each week, because it’s probably going to change a bit until I figure out what five play well together,” she said.At this point, Redman said the most important thing for Minnesota is to keep improving, as it has done the past three seasons.“When [we] do that, then everything else just takes care of itself,” she said.Laorr said a long-term goal for the team is making it to nationals. But before that, there’s a lot of work for the team to do.“I think we definitely proved ourselves a little bit [last year],” she said. “I think now we’re more on people’s radar.”last_img read more

For millions on long-term opioid medications, change will be a challenge

first_imgPinterest A team of researchers at the University of Colorado School of Medicine and the VA Eastern Colorado Health Care System recently surveyed patients to understand barriers to reducing the use of opioids to manage chronic pain. The results of those interviews are published in the current issue of the journal Pain Medicine.Millions of Americans take opioid medications daily to manage chronic pain, but there are growing concerns among health care professionals of opioid misuse and overdose. In early 2016, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention issued new guidelines, emphasizing a conservative approach to opioid prescribing. For patients already on long-term opioid medications, the transition away from opioid medications can be intensely unpleasant, anxiety-provoking and complex, according to the study.The research team at the CU School of Medicine and the VA Eastern Colorado Health Care System conducted in-depth interviews of 24 patients across 3 health systems in metro Denver to explore the perspectives of patients on this issue. Participants in the study described experiences of decreasing or stopping opioid medications that were complicated by opioid withdrawal symptoms, fears of increased pain and confusing medication changes. However, study participants also described an improved quality of life after the transition. “While the process can be very challenging, there may be a silver lining here,” said Joseph Frank, MD, MPH, assistant professor of medicine and a primary care physician at the VA Medical Center in Denver. “We heard powerful stories of patients reclaiming their lives. It will be important to ensure that patients’ voices are heard in the national conversation about these medications.”Study participants also highlighted the importance of support from family and from healthcare providers. This level of intensive support may be difficult for some outpatient primary care practices, where a majority of opioid medications are prescribed. “To achieve goals of improving quality of life and preventing opioid-related harms, we need better evidence and more resources to support patients both during and after this challenging transition,” Frank said. Share on Twitter Emailcenter_img Share on Facebook LinkedIn Sharelast_img read more

DRB Partners Appoints Julie Oliveri as Agency President

first_imgSAN JOSE, Calif. — DRB Partners, a California-based advertising, design and public relations agency serving B2B and B2C clients, has appointed Julie Oliveri as agency president. DRB clients include such automotive-related businesses as Subaru, Robinair, SPX and OTC. AdvertisementClick Here to Read MoreAdvertisement Oliveri joined DRB in January 2001, and has successfully held various positions such as media buyer, public relations manager, account executive and vice president of business development. Her current position as president includes senior account management and responsibilities for day-to-day agency operations.  Oliveri holds a bachelor of arts in child and human psychology from San Jose State University.,Lubrication Specialties Inc. (LSI), manufacturer of Hot Shot’s Secret brand of performance additives and oils, recently announced the expansion of senior leadership. Steve deMoulpied joins LSI as the company’s chief operating officer (COO). AdvertisementClick Here to Read MoreAdvertisement With more than 20 years of experience across multiple industries and functional areas, deMoulpied has particular expertise in organizations with complex technical products. Combined, his prior positions have required a spectrum of skills in corporate strategy, operations improvement, product quality, and revenue cycle management. He has an impressive history of utilizing data driven problem solving (Lean Six Sigma) and project management (PMP and CSM) to achieve strategic goals surrounding customer satisfaction, operational efficiency and improved profit.  LSI President Brett Tennar says, “Steve’s success in developing operational strategies that improves the bottom line, builds teamwork, reduces waste and ensures quality product development and distribution checks many of the boxes of what we were looking for in a COO. This, coupled with his career in the Air Force working with highly technical systems and his in-depth understanding of Lean Six Sigma and Business Process Management sealed our offer. As our tagline states, our products are Powered by Science. This data driven approach is one reason why our company has grown exponentially as we employ the most advanced technology to product development. I am confident that Steve is the right person to drive operational strategy for our diverse and growing brands.” Advertisement DeMoulpied comes to LSI from the Private Client Services practice of Ernst & Young where he managed strategy & operations improvement engagements for privately held client businesses. Some of his prior roles include VP of strategic development, director of strategic initiatives, and Lean Six Sigma Master Black Belt at OptumHealth, UnitedHealth Group’s health services business, as well as Lean Six Sigma Black Belt at General Electric, where he applied operations improvement principles to customer service, supply chain and product development. A successful entrepreneur, deMoulpied is also the founder of PrestoFresh, a Cleveland-based e-commerce food/grocery business.  DeMoulpied has a Bachelor of Science degree in Engineering Management from the United States Air Force Academy and a Master of Business Administration degree from the University of Dayton in Marketing and International Business. He served six years with the USAF overseeing the development of technology used on fighter aircraft and the E-3 Surveillance aircraft, finishing his career honorably as Captain.last_img read more

Schumer: Feds Will Pay For WH Water Cleanup

first_imgThe briefing was important enough for Senator Chuck Schumer to leave John McCain’s wake in Washington and fly into Gabreski Airport on Friday, August 31, and then return in time for the funeral early the next morning.Leaving the momentous occasion of his friend’s passing underscored the seriousness of the business at hand, Schumer said.“I care about this a lot,” he told a half-dozen county and state officials gathered at the Westhampton National Guard base. He was referring to a bill that would make the U.S. Air Force responsible for the costs of cleaning up drinking water in Westhampton.The Independent, the first local newspaper to report that U.S. Air Force and National Guard bases have polluted civilian drinking water supplies, was invited to attend the gathering by the senator.Senators Schumer and Kirsten Gillibrand earlier in the week shepherded an amendment to a Senate Appropriations Bill — fittingly called “The McCain Defense Authorization Act — through the Senate. If the amendment is added to the McCain Act, it will reimburse states, counties, and water authorities that have allocated funds to clean drinking water contaminated with PFOA/PFOS, chemicals commonly used at U.S. Air Force and National Guard bases.There are three bases identified so far in New York including Gabreski, in Westhampton Beach, home of the 106th National Guard, and Stewart Air National Guard Base (Newburgh), home to the 105th Airlift Wing of the New York Air National Guard, a state Superfund site.For years, the bases used a type of foam for aircraft emergencies and training purposes that contained PFOS, or perfluorooctanesulfonic acid, which has been linked to cancer and other medical problems. The Independent learned the chemicals routinely leaked to drinking wells near the facilities, but adopted a policy of not being proactive — waiting until municipalities identified a problem before starting an investigation into the possible causes.“We endeavored to force the Air Force to pay and they resisted,” Schumer related. “We forced them to admit it.”There will be $45 million made available nationally for cleanups in communities surrounding affected bases, including $4.8 for the Westhampton site, the senator said.Schumer, visibly moved by his experience in Washington earlier in the day, strayed from his prepared briefing to offer insights into his relationship with McCain, his fellow Senator.“He was one of my closest friends. We spent the day together the day he voted against their health care plan.” Schumer said McCain traced his lineage all the way back to Scottish kings in the Middle Ages — the McCains were always fighters. “His father and grandfather were both admirals,” Schumer noted.He assured County Legislator Bridget Fleming that he would get an additional $300,000 to reimburse the county for its share of the cleanup costs.The bill now moves to the House of Representatives, where Schumer said there has been some resistance. Congressman Lee Zeldin’s take on the matter accompanies this article.There are other sites contaminated with PFOS/PFOA in Suffolk including Hampton Bays, Yaphank, and Wainscott, but the bill McCain is championing will cover only the federal sites, he stressed. The former Plattsburgh Air Force Base has also been identified as a source of the chemicals.The worst case is Newburgh. “Unfortunately, it’s gotten to the lake,” the senator pointed out referring to Lake Washington.Since discovering the contaminants in wells primarily south of the airport, county and state officials have expanded the test area and put affected homeowners on public water.All of the affected homes are located south of the railroad tracks in Westhampton Beach, and between Beaverdam Creek in Westhampton and Quantuck Creek on the Quogue Village border. Since 2016, the chemicals have been detected in more than 100 private wells and early in 2018, the testing area was widened.“Suffolk County and its Water Authority deserves to be repaid for the actions they took to respond to the contamination of their water supplies and private wells due to toxic PFOS contamination that originated at Gabreski,” Schumer said.The state Department of Environmental Conservation added the 89-acre defense facility to the state Superfund list in September 2016. In 2017, Mark Kinkade, a U.S. Air Force spokesman told The Independent, “The Air Force is evaluating a Suffolk County Department of Health Services report on possible sources of perfluorinated compound contamination in local drinking wells. If our review validates the data and report findings, we will work with local regulators to address the issue.”rmurphy@indyestend.com Sharelast_img read more

Two Arrested After Violent Robbery at Jamesport Gas Station

first_imgA gas station attendant at the Jamesport Valero was hit over the head with a metal object during a robbery on Sunday night. IndyEastEnd.com/Taylor K. VecseyAfter a violent hold up in Jamesport Sunday night, two men have been charged with robbery, one of whom was arrested just last week following a daytime burglary in Bridgehampton.Riverhead Town police said Oscar N. Mayen Orrego and Ludwin G. Perez, both 21, along with a third man who has not been apprehended yet, robbed the Valero gas station on the corner of Route 25 and South Jamesport Avenue at about 8:50 p.m. They allegedly hit the gas station attendant in the head with a metal object and took an undetermined amount of cash from the register.When police received the report, they were given the description of three Hispanic men who had fled in a two-tone Chevrolet work van south on South Jamesport Avenue, then west on Peconic Bay Boulevard.The van then crashed into a building on Meeting House Creek Road and the occupants fled, but police caught up to Orrego and Perez.Police called in the Southampton Village police K-9 unit to assist. Evidence and the cash taken from the gas station was found at the crash scene, according to  police.Meanwhile, the gas station attendant was treated for a head and arm injury at Peconic Bay Medical Center and released.Orrego and Perez, both of whom live in the Riverside-Flanders area, were charged with robbery in the first degree, a felony.Orrego has racked up a slew of charges in the past year. He has been charged with giving fake names. Earlier this summer, he was charged with a string of thefts from parked cars in Quogue Village.Then last week, a Bridgehampton woman came home to find him inside her house Wednesday afternoon. When police arrived and confronted him, he jumped out a second-story window and took off. The Southampton Village police K-9 unit was also called in and helped officers find Orrego. At least one officer was injured in the chase.Under New York State’s bail reform laws Orrego had to be released without any bail set because he was charged with what is considered a nonviolent felony.First-degree robbery however, a violent crime, required bail be set. Both defendants are being held on $150,000 bail each, police said.Police are asking anyone with information to call detectives at the Riverhead Police Department at 631-727-4500.taylor@indyeastend.com Sharelast_img read more

Foster Wheeler awarded new LNG Receiving Terminal in Dominican Republic

first_imgGet instant access to must-read content today!To access hundreds of features, subscribe today! At a time when the world is forced to go digital more than ever before just to stay connected, discover the in-depth content our subscribers receive every month by subscribing to gasworld.Don’t just stay connected, stay at the forefront – join gasworld and become a subscriber to access all of our must-read content online from just $270. Subscribelast_img