Conveniently locatedÂ in the highly desirable Westside Garden District of Pensacola, these cottages provides homeowners flexibility to take a short walk or bike ride to downtowns bestÂ shopping and entertainment on Palafox Street (named one of the Greatest Streets in 2013 by the APA), the Maritime Park Waterfront, Blue Wahoos baseball games and Historic Belmont-De Villiers.
Easy access to Hwy I-110 and Hwy 98 for thoseÂ that commute to Navy Federal, GulfÂ Breeze, and the Naval Air Station.
There are a variety of steps crews can take before heat-related illness strikes on a job site, including:
1.Â Acclimate slowly: It generally takes five days of working at least 1Â˝ hours per day for the body to become acclimated. Check weather forecasts for heat wave information.
2.Â Dress for summer. Lightweight, light-colored clothing reflects heat and sunlight and helps your body maintain normal temperatures. Long sleeves and pants are still necessary to protect your body from flying debris and other safety hazards.
3.Â Wear a hat or sun visor.
4.Â Eat small meals and salty snacks throughout the day.
5.Â Drink plenty of water or other non-alcoholic, non-caffeinated fluids. Your body needs fluids to keep cool, and you should drink them even if you donâ€™t feel thirsty. Drink one pint of water every 15 to 20 minutes in extreme heat. Urine should be clear. If itâ€™s dark, you are probably dehydrated.
6.Â Do not take salt tablets unless specified by a physician.
7.Â Take frequent breaks in shaded or air-conditioned areas.
8.Â Use the buddy system to keep an eye on your co-workers.
9.Â Some medications can make you more susceptible to heat illnesses. Check with your doctor or pharmacist to find out if any medicine you are taking could affect you while working in the heat.
10.Â Do the heaviest work during the coolest part of the day. This is usually between 6 a.m. and 10 a.m.
Recently discovered artifacts in Pensacola, Florida, have unearthed the first Spanish colony, founded by Don Tristan de Luna in 1559. Since then, hurricanes, repeated conquests-by the French, British, and Spanish-fires, and civil war have shaped a struggling, adaptive settlement in the heart of what is now known as the Pensacola Historic District. Most of the homes still standing in the district were built between the early and late 19th century by people of diverse culture and circumstances.
This collection of photographs explores that diversity – from the grand homes surrounding Seville Square to the tiny Creole cottages and shotgun houses adorned with charming Victorian millwork. Striking photographs capture the dignity and beauty of these historic homes, offering an appreciation of this unique, intriguing era. Through these pages, you can envision those who lived here and what happened on these streets and in those houses over 100 years ago .
“My first love ever was basketball, and I had major plans to play for LSU and go from there. Well, I upâ€™ed and moved to MS, and my first year of college, I was VERY out of shape and started to go to a boxing gym to help lose some weight. The weight started shredding off and I started falling in love with the art of striking.
One day, I left my boxing class early and went to do a Kickboxing class at Alan Belcher MMA Club, and I never went back to the boxing gym. ABMMA welcomed me with open arms and is now my family!
Iâ€™m striving to be a better person and a person that young girls and women can look up to, and can say â€śIf Bailey can follow and pursue her dreams, then I can.â€ť
I also want people to know that, not knowing your next move, and putting it into Godâ€™s hands, was the BEST decision I have ever made.
Be strong, Be bold, and Be courageous! The rest will fall into place, as it should.”
Anyone with responsibilities for the success of an organization, whether in the private, public or nonprofit sector. There will be lessons for established business leaders, professional development for new managers and employees and help for start-ups.