Bayfest Rocks Mobile Music Festival Festival wristbands are made up of 100% silicone, and are very popular among teenagers. These wristbands have become a unisex fashion accessory. These can be worn by children, adults and youngsters. What"s cool is that these young entrepeneurs have self-orchestrated this entire tour themselves along with the help and support of friends who have reached out to the duo. Cat and Stasia have continued to grow as individuals through their artistry gaining nothing but experience sport wristbands from the project.
Whales. Either with crayon, pencil, paint, or dirt whales WILL be drawn at least once a day around here. My little ones really have a liking to them. These tend to be for fun, however, I do have one "work-in-progress" whale artwork, yet to be unveiled. She Wants Revenge--Justin Warfield (vocals, guitars, keyboards) and Adam Bravin (bass, guitar, keyboards, guitar, drum machine, percussion, programming, vocals) along with Thomas Foggart (guitars) and Scott Ellis (drums)-performed various times at this year"s festival wristbands in Austin, TX and also helped close out this year"s Coachella Valley Music & Arts Festival on Sunday, April 17. Guinness Book of World Records title for the largest pecan pie ever baked! The town has also managed to score the record for the largest pecan cookie, brownie, and pecan and ice cream party! AB: Well, I can"t speak for Justin, although I probably could. But my influences range from Prince to Depeche Mode. I"m a huge fan of Georgio Moroder, who did a lot of the electronic dance music in the late seventies and eighties. He did the soundtrack to Scarface a lot of Donna Summer music I really like that instrumental dance music but I also really like classical event wristbands music Bach Beethoven Bosner. This is about the big picture of creating a healthy, happy lifestyle here. It"s not always going to look exactly the way we think it should. As long as it"s healthy overall, then cool it with the stress and guilt. That kind of thinking will create its own negative health consequences. Wherever your Labor Day weekend plans take you, be careful on the road. Holiday traffic will be heavy and there"s construction around town and across the state.
Xu Zhuo looks after two red-crowned cranes in Zhalong Nature Reserve, Heilongjiang province, in August. She followed the path of her father and aunt, who both died in accidents while doing work to protect the birds. [Liang Dong/Xinhua]

Every day, Xu Zhuo opens her diary and writes down the details of the daily work feeding, breeding, inoculating and curing red-crowned cranes - the same work her father and aunt did decades ago.

Xu, 25, turned down a postgraduate recommendation from Northeast Forestry University to become a researcher in breeding and protecting red-crowned cranes in Zhalong Nature Reserve, Heilongjiang province, after her university graduation in 2016.

The reserve, covering an area of 210,000 hectares, hosts Asia"s biggest reed swamp - an ideal crane habitat.

Home to 15 varieties of the birds, and with about 300 wild red-crowned cranes, it was listed as an International Important Wetland Protectorate in 1992.

In April 2014, Xu"s father Xu Jianfeng died in a motorcycle crash. He had been working in the wetland for two days to protect a baby crane and was exhausted as he made the trip back home. The motorcycle ran off the road and into a ditch.

At the time, Xu Zhuo was a sophomore studying horticulture at Northeast Agricultural University.

The unexpected death of her father changed her original idea of being a horticulturist in a southern city.

"When I read my father"s diary, I was touched by his detailed record of raising red-crowned cranes since 1997," Xu said. "After finishing reading all the diaries, I decided to continue the record."

Without hesitation, she transferred to Northeast Forestry University to study wildlife conservation.

"The university is also my aunt"s alma mater," she said. "I think it is the best way to cherish her memory."

Her aunt, Xu Xiujuan, also devoted her life to the protection of red-crowned cranes at the age of 23.

A popular Chinese song in 1990s tells the story of Xu Xiujuan falling into the marsh and dying while trying to save a crane in Yancheng, Jiangsu province, in September 1987.

"Although I have never seen my aunt, I grew up with the song and her story, which guided my life," said Xu Zhuo. "As the third generation of my family to protect the red-crowned cranes, I will continue walking that road."

Yang Wenbo, director of the Zhalong Nature Reserve administration, said: "With the efforts of Xu"s family, as well as many protectors like them, we have got effective methods to artificially propagate the species.

"We have a population of 430 red-crowned cranes and more than 260 other varieties of rare birds inhabiting the wetland."


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