Still growing! Candace Cameron Bure opened up about how her relationship with husband Valeri Bure evolved during the quarantine caused by the coronavirus pandemic.“It totally tested us but in the best of ways,” the actress, 44, exclusively told Us Weekly on Wednesday, November 4, while discussing her partnership with The Salvation Army. “I’ll be honest because we try. We both travel so much. So we were like, ‘This might be the most amount of time we’ve actually spent together in years. This is either going to make us or break us.’ And you know what? It’s made us.”Valeri Bure and Candace Cameron Bure. Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP/Shutterstock- Advertisement – Candace noted how thankful she was for the extra time with Valeri, 46. “So many things are put in perspective just being at home, and then you talk through a lot of things and you realize, ‘What are the things we have to work on? What are the things that are working well?’” she explained. “I’m really grateful that it’s the one thing that I can look at 2020 — as crazy as this year has been and difficult — and I’m so grateful for my family time because I’ve reevaluated my work schedule, the time that I’m away from my family, and realized that that was not a good balance for me. So I’m thankful that it happened in that way because it’s made our relationship stronger.”The couple tied the knot in June 1996 and are parents of daughter Natasha, 22, and sons Lev, 20, and Maksim, 18.The Let It Snow actress got real earlier this year about how her family dynamic shifted during the quarantine. “I started 2019 off as an empty nester and now I’ve got a full house again,” she told Us in April. “I am very happy that I have my kids home and spending time with my husband too. Because a lot of times we’re like two ships passing in the night with our work schedule. So that part has been the biggest blessing for me.”- Advertisement – “They do so much good work throughout the year, and this year, because of the pandemic and COVID, things are different,” she told Us on Wednesday. “You always see around the holidays the red kettles and the Red Kettle Campaign supports so much of Salvation Army’s work that they do through the year — helping families in need through shelter and food and job training and daycare. And this year, because we’re not out as much, we’re not out and about, those kettles are gonna suffer. So we’re asking everyone to go to rescuechristmas.org and donate there or drop a few dollars in when you do see the red kettle or set up a monthly donation. They’re expecting 155 percent more families will be in need this holiday season.”With reporting by Christina GaribaldiListen to Us Weekly’s Hot Hollywood as each week the editors of Us break down the hottest entertainment news stories! The Fuller House alum emphasized that she had “incredible” conservations with her brood while detailing other activities they did to pass the time at home. “We’ve been taking lots of walks and playing lots of board games and we’re in sunny California. We have a pool and we’ve been enjoying that too because the weather’s been nice,” she said. “It’s just been concentrated family time [with] lots of cooking and eating.”Now, Candace has partnered up with The Salvation Army for the third consecutive year to help millions in need during the holiday season.- Advertisement – – Advertisement –
Many changes are needed in our immigration laws. But we’re disgusted, ashamed and horrified by the actions taken by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) in the treatment of families who have applied for refugee status at our southern border. These are people (not animals) who are fleeing intolerable and unsafe conditions in their own countries. It’s our understanding that the procedure is to house them in detention centers (prisons) while their refugee status is verified by a slow-moving court system. Because children aren’t supposed to be held in a prison, they’re forcibly taken from their parents and moved thousands of miles and placed in foster homes with no contact with their parents. Categories: Letters to the Editor, Opinion This is the deliberate and stated policy of the Trump administration to discourage immigration. It has been reported that the government has lost track of at least 1,500 of these children after placement in foster homes. How does this increase our security? As these kids grow up, will they not be embittered and want to strike out at the country that made them orphans?The words on the Statue of Liberty are: “Give me your tired, your poor, Your huddled masses yearning to breathe free, The wretched refuse of your teeming shore. Send these, the homeless, tempest-tossed to me, I lift my lamp beside the golden door.”Why haven’t all of us called for an end to this inhumane process? Where is the outrage from the so-called moral majority, Vice President Pence and the other Evangelicals?Dorothy HorstkotteEd HorstkotteNiskayunaMore from The Daily Gazette:Puccioni’s two goals help Niskayuna boys’ soccer top Shaker, remain perfectEDITORIAL: Beware of voter intimidationNiskayuna girls’ cross country wins over BethlehemEDITORIAL: Find a way to get family members into nursing homesEDITORIAL: Urgent: Today is the last day to complete the census
Newcastle sit in eighth position as a result of their 2-0 victory at West Brom.A 1-1 draw for Everton against Sunderland leaves them tenth. The Premier League table has a somewhat unusual look to it, going into the international break.Tottenham join Liverpool in the bottom half after they were beaten 2-1 by Stoke at White Hart Lane.Swansea are fifth, level on points with fourth placed West Ham, following their 2-1 win over Arsenal.
Broken ankle: “When everything happened, I couldn’t look at my foot. I didn’t want to have that image in my mind. I knew right away that something was wrong because I had pain.”Doctor’s performance: “ANDDr. Hollingsworth was amazing. Really important and fast what he did. He put my ankle in the right place. He placed it twice, turning it and then placing it. “Memories of the injury: “I remember Cenk Tosun, who was holding his head; Lucas Digne and Richarlison, nearby. Also Luis Boa Morte, who was next to me and I think I hit him. It was more difficult mentally than physically.” Andre Gomes He felt like a footballer again last weekend. On November 3, in a fortuitous action with the player of Tottenham They are, fractured right ankle with dislocation. An image that went around the world. A memory that the former soccer player Valencia Y Barcelona tells for him Daily Mail but he hasn’t wanted to see yet: “It was scary but I am very happy to return.” Support samples: “I had messages from everyone, from Lionel Messi, with whom I played in Barcelona, to his compatriot Cristiano Ronaldo. There was even an unexpected message from Alan Shearer.”Recovery: “There would be times when the right foot was trembling alone. The more I thought about the injury, the more it happened. To be honest, it was a lot of fun to see it. “Bad moment: “I am not going to lie. During this period, I had really bad times. I cannot say that I had no pain or that my foot was not blocked like a rock. I had days like that, but I wanted to return with the team as soon as possible.”Concern: “Will I be the same player as before? That was a small concern, but the people I talked to about my specific injury helped me. “ His brother (Nuno) and his niece in the stands: “My brother wanted to run from the stands to the field and the commissaries said: ‘No! No! Don’t do that! The doctor did a brilliant job in the field. Then, on the way to the hospital, Nuno was with me.”Conversation with Son at 48 hours: “He’s a good guy. He apologized and I explained that things like that happen. Obviously it wasn’t on purpose.”
The North Peace Cultural Society has asked for a continuance of the $250,000 it has steadily received for the past few years. 2012/2013 was a year of many successes for the North Peace Cultural Centre, including eight sold out shows, a higher volume of room bookings, and new patrons. It has goals for next year that include creating a concert society and making the Cultural Crawl an annual event due to its success. The society also receives an $118,000 tax exemption, as well as $76,000 in rent from the North Peace Library. The Fort St. John Women’s Resource Society is again looking for funding for its bus pass program, which has given free bus passes to low-income mothers and their children for two years now. Executive Director Sherri Williams says the Women’s Resource Centre’s clientele has increased, and the bus passes are a vital part of their programs. “We’ve got so many great stories of mom who’ve kept their jobs, went to school, and it’s totally turned them and their kids’ lives around,” she told City Council. “With these bus passes that you guys give us, it makes their lives so much easier, especially in the winter months.” – Advertisement -The $7,475 asked for is the same amount that was given last year, in addition to its $4,700 permissive tax exemption. The Tourism Fort St. John Board has asked for an increase of $10,000 this year, to go towards further implementation of its Tourism Plan, as well as the Alaska Highway Tourism Initiative. The board is compiling stories from pioneers that constructed the highway, and is creating displays to highlight the history. It asked for the increase to $46,000 from $36,000 for 2013 as well, but was denied the additional amount. Advertisement The North Peace Historical Society has also asked for an increase this year, to $12,000 from $10,000. Heather Longworth, the North Peace Museum’s Manager and Curator, says the extra funding would go towards education programming and hiring a second part-time staff member. “In addition to helping us with collections and exhibits, part of this grant would facilitate the hiring of a second staff person part-time to develop educational programs,” she explains, “such as curriculum-based programming for schools, educational kits for seniors homes and talk special events and programs for all ages.” The Historical Society also receives a $55,000 permissive tax exemption for the museum. Lastly, the North Peace Justice Society has asked for $25,000, which it received last year as well, to maintain the Restorative Justice Program in the area. Co-ordinator Michelle LaBoucane argues that the program saves the city money in RCMP man power and gives back thousands of hours of community service. Advertisement “74 per cent of our offenders come from Fort St. John, 92 per cent of the offences happen in FortSt. John, and 98 per cent of our files are referred to us by the RCMP,” she explains. “Every file from the RCMP saves over four hours in paperwork and court time for our members. That means our officers can be back in service and helping the community.”