Fans love Silva

first_imgDon’t leave us David! Stay for another year This season is void so you will have to stay at City next year.– Paul May (@paulgmay) March 15, 2020 David Silva is one of Manchester City’s most beloved players. The canary, at 34, is about to leave the English club after more than a decade. A whole career dedicated to that club. That is why the followers of the citizens do not want him to leave, least of all this season, since if so, he could not even say goodbye. Soccer in England is paralyzed due to the expansion of COVID-19 worldwide. There is no fixed return date yet. There is talk that it could be in the summer months. But there Silva would have already finished his contract with City and surely would have reached an agreement with another club. The canary would never play with the club of his life. That is why the fans ask him to endure one more campaign and to leave as he deserves, with a great tribute at Etihad. center_img – thomaspei (@ thomaspei5) March 16, 2020With the contract coming to an end on June 30, Silva has already announced his willingness to leave Manchester. So the fans do not cease in their efforts to ask the club and player to reconsider this option and seek a solution. “This season did not count”, “we want to say goodbye” or “please stay”, they are just some of the messages that have flooded your accounts in recent times. The club has not made a move. It seems that Silva will leave the Premier for sure …last_img read more

WSUV program provides needed stability for local youths

first_imgErik Smith, who recently earned his master’s degree in teaching from Washington State University Vancouver, serves as program coordinator for At Home At School. http://athomeatschool.orghttp://www.clark.wa.gov/farmA few years back, during a summer school demonstration of a working solar oven constructed from cardboard and aluminum foil, Susan Finley noticed one little girl taking remarkably detailed notes.Finley asked the girl why she was copying everything so carefully. The answer was, a solar oven could cook food for her family, which was all but homeless and living in a local campground. They couldn’t even afford firewood, Finley learned.“You can’t make assumptions about the kids who are in At Home At School,” said Finley, an associate professor of education at Washington State University Vancouver who launched the program just over a decade ago. “You can’t even assume they all have working stoves and ovens.”At Home At School got started in 2002 when Finley, whose scholarship centers on the education of underserved, impoverished students, heard from a local homeless shelter that the place was seeing a spike in families with school-aged children. Children who are homeless or impoverished — whose families are always on the move, dealing with want, coping with unpredictable circumstances — can have a tough time staying in school, she said, and even when they manage it, they don’t feel “at home at school.”Their peers don’t really understand them. Harried educators may not bother with them. Finley recalled one homeless boy who was assigned to a new classroom and was immediately seated in the very back by his teacher, who figured — accurately — that the boy wouldn’t be there longer than two weeks.last_img read more