Video: Making the Dream, A Reality

first_img Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. Sermons and Lessons Video: Making the Dream, A Reality Delivered by REV. N. ADIEL A. DEPANO, FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Published on Monday, April 29, 2013 | 2:57 pm This sermon was delivered by Rev. N. Adiel A. DePano, Lead Pastor of First United Methodist Church of Pasadena on Sunday, March 31st, 2013. Rev. DePano was born in Manila, Philippines in 1960. He is the fourth child of nine born to Nathanael, a lawyer and former Presiding Justice of the Philippines Court of Appeals, and Aurora, a school teacher and former head of a home economics department. He is a fourth-generation United Methodist minister.After receiving his Master of Divinity from Claremont School of Theology, Rev. DePano served his internship at Rosewood UMC in Los Angeles.Rev. DePano has served as the senior pastor at three church appointments, each lasting seven years. His appointments included First Filipino-American UMC in Hacienda Heights, First United Methodist Church in National City near San Diego, and St. Paul’s United Methodist Church in Oxnard. He previously served as Superintendent of the Pasadena District, California-Pacific Conference of The United Methodist Church before coming to FUMC Pasadena.During his career, he has successfully implemented capital campaigns to renovate and refurbish sanctuaries and education wings, introduced exciting group study programs, merged congregations, integrated ethic groups, and developed lay leadership.Rev. Adiel has been married to Brenda, who has her master’s degree in Christian Education, for 23 years. They have three children, Katerina (22), Julian (18), and Pauline (16). Spending time with his family is relaxing for Rev. Adiel, and his hobbies include air/aviation and reading. He and Brenda enjoy travelling throughout the United States, Canada, Central America and Asia.First United Methodist Church Pasadena, 500 E. Colorado Boulevard, Pasadena, (626) 796-0157 or visit Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy Name (required)  Mail (required) (not be published)  Website  Subscribe Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena Make a comment faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes 7 recommended0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *center_img Top of the News Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday Business News Community News EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS More Cool Stuff Community News First Heatwave Expected Next Week Herbeauty11 Signs Your Perfectionism Has Gotten Out Of ControlHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyInstall These Measures To Keep Your Household Safe From Covid19HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty10 Reasons Why Selena Gomez Has Billions Of FansHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyHe Is Totally In Love With You If He Does These 7 ThingsHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyA Mental Health Chatbot Which Helps People With DepressionHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty8 Celebrities Who’ve Lost Their FandomsHerbeautyHerbeautylast_img read more

Punjab & Haryana HC Suggests Jurisdiction For Hearing Protection Petitions Of Runaway Couples Be Conferred Upon Lower Courts [Read Order]

first_imgNews UpdatesPunjab & Haryana HC Suggests Jurisdiction For Hearing Protection Petitions Of Runaway Couples Be Conferred Upon Lower Courts [Read Order] LIVELAW NEWS NETWORK15 Jun 2020 3:40 AMShare This – xThe Punjab and Haryana High Court on Friday remarked that the protection petitions filed before it by runaway couples is “the most demeaning childlike work High Court Judges have been forcibly tasked with…” While allowing the plea for protection filed by a Jalandhar-based couple, Justice Rajiv Narain Raina suggested that such cases should instead be heard by the subordinate courts, so…Your free access to Live Law has expiredTo read the article, get a premium account.Your Subscription Supports Independent JournalismSubscription starts from ₹ 599+GST (For 6 Months)View PlansPremium account gives you:Unlimited access to Live Law Archives, Weekly/Monthly Digest, Exclusive Notifications, Comments.Reading experience of Ad Free Version, Petition Copies, Judgement/Order Copies.Subscribe NowAlready a subscriber?LoginThe Punjab and Haryana High Court on Friday remarked that the protection petitions filed before it by runaway couples is “the most demeaning childlike work High Court Judges have been forcibly tasked with…” While allowing the plea for protection filed by a Jalandhar-based couple, Justice Rajiv Narain Raina suggested that such cases should instead be heard by the subordinate courts, so as to unburden the High Court. “I believe it to be the most demeaning childlike work High Court Judges have been forcibly tasked with by a creation of the ingenious Bar and a solution needs to be devised to caste the burden on some other alternative mechanism of redress including by amending the law and conferring such power on the subordinate judiciary etc.” He however clarified that the observations were merely suggestive and it is for the legislature to find solutions, if required or deemed expedient. Justice Raina also criticized the practice of attaching marriage photographs with such petitions. “Photographs are not proof of marriage neither is a Court concerned with the marriage in this jurisdiction. The Court is only concerned about the identity of the petitioners in these cases which can be traced back,” he said. “For these there are Aadhar cards and other official photo identification and passport size photographs of both etc. would be sufficient compliance which are to be placed on record duly authenticated by the petitioners,” the court added. Justice Raina observed that processing of these photos was actually a “big burden” on the High Court and drained the resources of its Registry from the filing stage to uploading the order. “Time has come to trim them to the basic demands of pleadings,” he thus remarked while directing the HC Registry to stop entertaining any annexures containing photographs of couples as evidence or proof of marriage and demand an affidavit of necessity, explaining the purpose they are important to the prayer, from the counsel [but not the petitioners] because lawyers advice clients of steps to be taken for presentation of petitions. Click Here To Download Order Read Order Next Storylast_img read more

BRO Athletes | Shiver in the River with Brian Vincent

first_imgOn January 30th, I rolled out of bed in Farmville, Va. and thought to myself, “Are you ready to spend all day in RVA?”A smile leapt to my lips. This was going to be a fun day in Richmond, Va.First up was the 2nd Annual Shiver In The River from 10am-3pm. It’s touted as RVA’s Coolest Winter Festival and raises funds for Keep Virginia Beautiful, which does great work through organized clean ups of our great state, along with other outreach programs. The festival features a Clean Up campaign, a 5K race, and then culminates with a chilly Jump in the James River. Participates who wanted to Shiver In The River have to fund raise at least $75 for the honor. I’d pieced together $155 and was ready to go!Second up was the Coastals : Boats and Brews Film Fest, at 5:30pm, organized by Coastal Canoeists to raise funds for the James River Park System. The film fest is held at Hardywood Park Brewery and brings together Richmond’s paddling community for a fun night of beverages, food, and good films.That morning I lit out of Farmville later than I wanted and got into Richmond about 11:15 am. I walked down to Tredgar’s Iron Works and picked up my race packet and fundraising goodies, then hustled to get ready for the 5K race. I’ve been training for the Holiday Lake 50K, in February, for about 6 weeks. So I’d been running, but speed has not been a top priority. I was a little apprehensive. Plus, I hadn’t toed the line at a race in years. The last time I’d run in a crowd was April 2015, when I ran 50 miles, off the couch, in a 24 hour Cancer Run. It took my legs 7 months to recover from that. I spent the rest of 2015 focused on kayak fishing. But I determined that 2016 would be different. This year I would run more.Three hundred Shiver In The River runners and walkers lined up at 12 pm, ready for a 5K. The course looped through Brown’s Island, across the pedestrian bridge, across Belle Isle and then back across the bridge to the start. The race organizers warned us that mile 2, around Belle Isle was full of ice. The word “treacherous” got thrown around several times. I slid into the middle of the pack, knowing I was still out of shape. When the race began I instantly regretted my choice. I began weaving, trying to gain open ground, in as gracious a manner as I could. I crashed into a camera man tucked into the crowd within that first .5 miles. When we hit Brown’s Island it opened up and I was able to accelerate. But after crossing the pedestrian bridge, any speed was quickly shut down by the ice. Most of mile 2 was indeed a bit treacherous. But it was my second pass on the bridge that surprised me. When I hit it on the way back, I felt this queasy sensation. My head got extremely dizzy and I almost fell out. I thought something was wrong with me before realizing that the weight of all the runners and walkers crossing the bridge was causing it to sway. None of this seemed to bother the 18 year old kid who clocked 17:31 on his way to victory. Ultimately I finished 32nd overall, and 3rd in my age group. No blistering pace. No award worthy place. But I had a lot of fun, and it felt good to run.BV1Following the 5K, people started to show up, ready to spectate the jump in the James River. I ran into Ryan Corrigan from James River Association, and his wife Mackenzie, down at the ramp and playfully said that I was no longer as excited to jump in. But I was. So was everyone else. Shiver In The River was on!As the countdown to splash down wound down, I heard Mike Baum, of Keep America Beautiful, come over the megaphone, “Please don’t die.”And with that we all plunged in. The shock was real. The water temp was 36 degrees. It was cold. But I couldn’t shake the silly grin from my face as I Ric Flair’ed my way deeper into the water. Wooooo!unnamedBy all accounts, the Shiver In The River was a huge success in it’s second year. 400+ signed up for the Clean Up at 10am, , 300+ signed up to race the 5K at 12pm, and 200+ made the pledge to jump in the river at 1:30pm.Afterwards the crowd hung out at Tredgar’s and enjoyed music, beverages and food trucks into the afternoon. At this time Shiver In The River looks to have raised over $55,000 for Keep Virginia Beautiful, and while that money will go a long way, it was the smiles in the crowd that seemed to win the day. Good show RVA, I’ll be back to Shiver In The River for sure!In between events, I hit Alamo BBQ and Blue Bee Cidery. These are two of my favorite places in RVA, and must stops anytime I’m in town. The ‘que and the cider are exceptional. Next stop was Hardywood Brewery for Coastal Canoeists Boats and Brews Film Fest. The proceeds from this event go to the local James River Park System, which provides many with an outstanding recreational sanctuary on the doorstep of Richmond’s urban awesomeness. Inside the tasting room, RVA paddlers gathered. The atmosphere was warm with psyche and good vibes. A couple of vendors were on site including our friends from ACA Virginia.unnamed (1)There was a small screen in the side room with some tables, and a large screening area back with the beer barrels. Cooper Sallade, local Dagger Kayak Pro, and Ben Moore, local BIC SUP Pro, co-emceed the event and kept everyone engaged between film showings. A crowd favorite, and what I thought was the best film, came from Richmond’s own Tijo Media. It featured the hometown James River in all of it’s seasons, and showed what a glorious resource it is for recreation and meditation. The James River is the vein that pumps life’s blood into Richmond.Once again, I enjoyed hanging with the RVA paddling community. It is a spirited family, intent on celebrating and protecting the resources that feed their passion. Many of the films focused on that idea. It led me to ruminate on why paddlers, hikers, climbers, etc seem so keen to grab the podium and preach about the places we love.While scientists will give you detailed explanations about the consequences of our actions in relation to our environment, it is the outdoor enthusiast who often times fervently preaches the gospel of keeping that environment clean and all with their dogmatic believe in the therapeutic benefits of recreating in a clean and beautiful outdoor playground. It is that simple idea of play that drives it. We love to play. We love to play outside in beautiful places.These two events, Shiver In The River and Boats & Brews Film Fest, exemplify that passion.I often come to Virginia’s capital for a dose of city culture and to scratch my foodie itch, but this time, I took part in celebrating the abundant outdoor opportunity in Richmond. All day in RVA is darn good either way. Plus I got to race again. See ya out there![divider]related content[/divider]last_img read more

Why we love mobile device management (and you should, too!)

first_img ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr by: Matt WilhelmFor starters, here is a refresher on what is mobile device management: Mobile Device Management, commonly shortened to MDM, is a software platform for managing mobile devices (mobile phones and tablet computers) that provides features such as remote mobile wipe, password policy enforcement, and encryption.Even if you do not provide your employees with mobile devices, if you are allowing employees to access their email on their personal device or to log into your network, you are putting your CU at risk. BYOD in the workplace is becoming the norm, and the risk of data taken outside the workplace is increasing. And MDM is no longer a nice-to-have, but increasingly becoming a necessity.  Having MDM in place also ensure there is no gray are in your credit union’s use policy, especially since employers and employees have different expectations on the type of restrictions that should be applied to mobile devices.Here are the top 3 reasons we love mobile device management, and why we believe your credit union should embrace it as well:Remote Wipe: Hands down our favorite and most important feature. Remote wipe is a security feature that allows your network administrator or device owner to send a remote command to a the mobile device and delete that data.  A remote wipe can delete data in selected folders, repeatedly overwrite stored data to prevent forensic recovery, return the device to factory settings or remove all programming on the device, essentially turning it into a brick. continue reading »last_img read more

Tchenguiz’s £560m double becomes the toast of MIPIM

first_imgWould you like to read more?Register for free to finish this article.Sign up now for the following benefits:Four FREE articles of your choice per monthBreaking news, comment and analysis from industry experts as it happensChoose from our portfolio of email newsletters To access this article REGISTER NOWWould you like print copies, app and digital replica access too? SUBSCRIBE for as little as £5 per week.last_img

Governor Wolf Announces $98 Million Investment in Water Infrastructure Projects in 11 Counties

first_img October 15, 2019 Press Release,  Workforce Development Harrisburg, PA – Governor Tom Wolf today announced the investment of $98 million for 16 drinking water, wastewater, storm water, and non-point source projects across 11 counties through the Pennsylvania Infrastructure Investment Authority (PENNVEST).“The projects approved today continue to demonstrate the commonwealth’s commitment to partnering with communities to ensure clean, safe water facilities for Pennsylvania’s citizens,” said Governor Wolf. “This funding plays a vital role in rebuilding our aging infrastructure and restoring a strong foundation for communities to continue to grow.”The funding for these projects originates from a combination of state funds approved by voters, Growing Greener, Marcellus Legacy funds, federal grants to PENNVEST from the Environmental Protection Agency, and recycled loan repayments from previous PENNVEST funding awards. Funds for these projects are disbursed after expenses for work are paid and receipts are submitted to PENNVEST for review.“PENNVEST funding has provided much-needed financial assistance to Pennsylvania’s communities for decades, but as the need for costly infrastructure improvements continues to grow, so must our responsibility to be a commensurate partner in those investment increases,” said Governor Wolf. “Restore Pennsylvania will bolster existing efforts like these to reach out to more communities and re-establish safe, working infrastructure.”A list of project summaries follows:Drinking Water ProjectsArmstrong CountyWest Kittanning Municipal Authority – received a $305,000 loan to replace 600 water meters, providing remote read capability, as well as upgrades to the telemetry for a water tank. The project will aid in water conservation efforts and reduce expected water loss and associated costs for the community.Clarion CountyMunicipal Authority of the Borough of St. Petersburg* – received a $4,400,000 grant to construct a water treatment plant and replace 7,400 feet of asbestos cement waterline, as well as numerous service connections and fire hydrants. The project will replace an aging treatment plant and address public health concerns by eliminating turbidity and residual chlorine deposits.Erie CountyErie City Water Authority* – received a $32,000,000 loan to address Capital Improvement Plan upgrades, including a pump station replacement, construction of a one-million-gallon water storage tank, and expansion of a water treatment plant. The project will make significant infrastructure improvements, and increase water pressures, and ensure a continuous source of safe potable water for the community.Wastewater ProjectsArmstrong CountyMunicipal Authority of the Borough of Kittanning – received a $435,000 loan to perform upgrades to a sewage treatment plant, including two trickling filter distribution mechanisms, repair of clarifier concrete and a stormwater inlet, and upgrades to a data acquisition system. The project will ensure appropriate treatment of discharge water into the Allegheny River.Cambria CountyJackson East Taylor Sewer Authority** – received a $5,500,000 loan to install 22,000 feet of gravity sewer and 3,000 feet of force main, as well as a new pump station and pump replacement in two pump stations. The project will eliminate the use of failing on-lot systems throughout the area and eliminate pollution of nearby properties and streams.Dauphin CountyCapital Region Water** – received a $13,000,000 loan to implement four phases of Capital Improvement Plan green infrastructure improvements in South Allison Hill, Camp Curtain, Lower Paxton Creek, and Uptown areas surrounding the city of Harrisburg. The project will reduce wet weather discharges into the Susquehanna River and aid in satisfying a local consent order.Lancaster CountyChristiana Borough Authority – received a $450,000 loan to rehabilitate and repair 19 existing sanitary sewer manholes and approximately 3,150 feet of main sewer line. The improved system will benefit a small local community and rehabilitate a collection system that has reached the end of its useful life.City of Lancaster** – received an $11,200,000 loan to upgrade an existing pump station, replace and expand 5,600 feet of pipe, and upgrade 4,500 feet of interceptor piping. The project will replace a conveyance system at the end of its useful life, but is also part of a long-term control plan to bring the system into compliance with a federal consent decree.Northumberland CountyUpper Augusta Township – received a $250,326 loan and a grant of $2,938,720 to install a sanitary sewer system and extension line to service the village of Mount Pleasant. The project will eliminate the use of 46 septic tanks and add 18,700 feet of force main. The project will eliminate the use of a non-compliant wastewater treatment plant and ensure safe and efficient public sewage.Wyoming CountyLemon Township & Tunkhannock Township Joint Municipal Sewer Authority** – received a $3,317,652 loan and a grant of $10,008,698 to construct a wastewater conveyance system and treatment plant, including a low pressure sewage collection system. The project will eliminate the use of contaminated drinking wells and work to improve an impaired local lake.Storm Water ProjectsDelaware CountyRidley Township – received a $2,287,945 loan to install 8,105 feet of storm sewer, 108 inlets, three manholes, 390 feet of infiltration trench, and a 7,500 square-foot infiltration bed. The projects will eliminate local flooding and install green infrastructure. The project will eliminate local flooding concerns, which pose a threat to public safety, and install green infrastructure, improving water quality.Non-point Source Water Quality Improvement ProjectsBerks CountyChester County Conservation District – received a grant of $895,700 to construct an agricultural liquid waste storage and collection system as well as a stormwater piping and collection system. The project will reduce nearly 9,000 pounds of nitrogen from a local waterway which serves as a drinking water resource for local communities and will also control agricultural stormwater run-off.Cumberland CountyEast Pennsboro Township Authority – received a $500,000 loan to design and construct a new stormwater system as well as retrofit existing facilities and restore local streams. The project will serve 10,000 residential customers and will reduce siltation due to urban runoff, assisting the community in complying with municipal separate storm sewer system requirements.Delaware CountyStormwater Authority of the City of Chester** – received a $9,946,801 loan to install 9,200 feet of pipe, 125 catch basins and 50 manholes. The project will improve water quality in local waterways and drastically reduce siltation.Lancaster CountyChester County Conservation District – received a grant of $429,513 to construct a concrete waste storage structure, unloading pad, 200 feet of drain, and various other agricultural improvements. The project will eliminate more than 2,000 pounds of nitrogen, improving local waterways and reducing agricultural stormwater run-off.Chester County Conservation District – received a grant of $454,148 to construct a concrete cattle lot, reception pit, and cover for manure storage to reduce run-off. The project will eliminate more than 4,000 pounds of nitrogen, improving a local waterway and controlling agricultural stormwater run-off.* denotes projects that have Drinking Water State Revolving Funds** denotes projects that are funded with Clean Water State Revolving Funds Governor Wolf Announces $98 Million Investment in Water Infrastructure Projects in 11 Countiescenter_img SHARE Email Facebook Twitterlast_img read more

Straight Talk: New York Makes It Six! — The Top 10 Things You Need to Know About Same-Sex Weddings.

first_img Share by StevenLast night New York voted to legalize same-sex marriage and thirty days from now you may find yourself receiving an invitation to your son and his fiance’s wedding or to the nuptials of two lesbians, whether friends or co-workers.  Like many others – straight and gay — you’ll realize that you’re now entering an unmapped twilight zone since many of the “rules” for same-sex weddings have yet to be determined.Not surprisingly, there are gay couples who find that old-school, straight wedding traditions serve them remarkably well in their ceremonies and celebrations: formal invitations, engagement parties, gift registries, and frothy white dresses alongside or well-tailored black tuxedos.  Except that “We’ll take two, please!”Still, for many in the gay community, a very strong spirit of invention is at play as we create new roles and rites, not only for ourselves, but for all those in attendance. The good news is that it’s up to each couple to make these choices, which will no doubt become the foundation of LGBT wedding traditions to come.With that in mind, here’s what we all need to know about same-sex weddings.Do gay people get engaged?  Yes; some of us even get down on bended knee, present a ring, and ask “Will you marry me?” That is, of course, after finding a gay-friendly jeweler who doesn’t keep asking about your opposite-sex fiancé.  Who pays for the rings?  If there’s one prevailing custom today, it’s that lesbian and gay couples shop together for their rings, and pay for them together. However, if you’re planning to surprise your sweetheart with an engagement, then it’s on you. Of course, you don’t need a ring to show your commitment. Maybe it’s time for a new puppy.Do gays need a pre-nup?  Maybe – especially if one or both of you has significant assets. After all, legal spouses take on new responsibilities along with those new rights. If you go this route, speak to a lawyer, don’t wait until the last minute, and don’t pull out an agreement the first time you raise the topic.What’s in a name?  Using the same name affirms a connection between all the individuals in a family, and more and more gay couples are changing theirs when they marry. For example, a recent wedding announcement of two lesbians noted: “The couple is using the surname Epstein.” Of course, others keep their original family names, become hyphenates, or create a brand new name.What do we call each other?  It’s easy for a married straight couple – husband, wife, and spouse cover all the options. Not so easy – or fast – for committed gay couples, who may use partner, spouse, significant other, lover, and (now) husband or wife. Use what feels right – just be sure to let others know how to refer to you. And if you’re a friend or relative and are unsure, ask the happy couple how to introduce them Who pays?  The cost of equality is high – the average wedding rings in at about $25,000 these days — so you’ll need to figure out how to pay. More often than not, gay couples foot the cost of their weddings and receptions themselves, although some of us may benefit from family “financing.” Tread gently if you’re hitting up your folks, who may have saved money for a daughter’s wedding and never considered their gay son’s. Sometimes, it’s about the economy and not anti-gay bias.What about Mom and Dad?  Parents and siblings may find that they play a lesser role than they might have in a straight wedding. That may be about who’s paying, but it could be that lifelong friends are assigned the roles traditionally played by family members.What about the unsupportive ones?  The most effective thing you can do is talk directly with any disapproving family members about your love for each other, the commitment you’re making, and why marriage matters. But in the end, if you’re not feeling the love, save that seat for someone who can stand up for you.  As for prospective guests, I like to think that family and friendship trump politics: If you don’t think you can keep your quiet, or that you’d be a hypocrite, decline the invitation.What do two brides or two grooms wear? This depends more on the formality of the event than anyone’s sexual orientation. It’s not important that the couple be dressed like the Doublemint twins — in matching tuxes, gowns or even Steelers jerseys  — but you do want to look as though you were a couple at the same event rather than two strangers who happened to step in front of the camera at the same time. There will be pictures and witnesses!Do we have to get married?  Absolutely not. This legislation is about the right or freedom to marry, which is to say equality. And by the way, it’s about civil marriage; churches in New York State are exempt from the provisions of this new law.  Steven Petrow is the author of Steven Petrow’s Complete Gay & Lesbian Manners: The Definitive Guide to LGBT Life Tweet Share Sharing is caring!center_img LifestyleRelationships Straight Talk: New York Makes It Six! — The Top 10 Things You Need to Know About Same-Sex Weddings. by: – June 27, 2011 Share 43 Views   no discussionslast_img read more

Adopt-A-Pet Dog of the Week: Milo

first_imgFacebook36Tweet0Pin0Submitted by Adopt-A-PetMeet Milo! He is a 5 year-old, Boxer/Saint Bernard mix, who is a handsome, loving, and smart guy in search of an outdoorsy family. Milo loves rolling in the grass, playing with his jolly ball, and companionship. Milo is healing very well from his late February ACL/Knee Surgery, and although loves a good romp in the yard, he must be leash limited at this time. He is great on walks, keeps a tidy house, likes to BBQ, enjoys his crate with an open door, and loves adult people.Milo wants to be King Dog of your castle! He has the most expressive eyes, accented with manly outlines of black hair, and knows quite a few basic commands, including “sit,” “stay,” “wait”, “release”, “down”, “stack”, and “look at me”. Milo also looks quite stylish in his sock monkey sweater! A fenced yard is required to keep him safe, as he really likes being in the yard, and a grain-free diet to keep him healthy. Come play with me!Adopt-A-Pet has many great dogs and always need volunteers. To see all our current dogs, visit the Adopt-A-Pet website, our Facebook page or at the shelter on Jensen Road in Shelton. For more information, email [email protected] or call 360-432-3091.Hours of Operation: Monday, Wednesday, Friday, and Saturday 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.last_img read more