timberland boots sale for kids Chelsea v Everton Match Report

kids timberland coats Chelsea v Everton Match Report

Antonio Rudiger’s header and Willian’s stunning stoppage time strike secured Chelsea a place in the EFL Cup quarter finals as David Unsworth’s first game in temporary charge of Everton ended in a 2 1 defeat.

Ronald Koeman’s 16 month stint in charge of Everton was brought to a halt on Monday, following a humiliating 5 2 home defeat to Arsenal that left them 18th in Premier League.

However, a rejuvenated second half display showed Everton’s quality with a moment of magic from Willian in the 92nd minute ensuring that Dominic Calvert Lewin’s effort soon after was a mere consolation.

Rudiger’s superb 26th minute effort, the defender’s first goal for the Premier League champions, looked to have taken the spirit out of the Toffees, but Unsworth’s side responded superbly and dominated in the second half Willy Caballero pulling off a string of saves to preserve Chelsea’s lead.

Ademola Lookman went close with a blistering strike against the bar just before Chelsea wrapped up the win late on.

Ultimately, though, it is now just two wins in 14 matches across all competitions for managerless Everton, who face fellow strugglers Leicester City next time out.

1 Everton have only kept one clean sheet in their last 14 games in all competitions (v Sunderland in the League Cup). Wounded.

Michy Batshuayi managed to get a shot off on Chelsea’s next meaningful venture forward, Jordan Pickford equal to the Belgium striker’s low strike.

Devoid of confidence up top, Everton could have conceded again prior to the interval, and were fortunate that Davide Zappacosta could only hit the side netting after Chelsea capitalised on Ashley Williams’ error.

Impressing on his senior debut in Everton’s midfield, Beni Baningime spurred the Toffees into life after the restart with a crunching challenge on Ethan Ampadu Jonjoe Kenny firing wide from the resulting counter.

Everton pressed on and a star jumping Caballero was out quickly to deny Wayne Rooney in the six yard box before Aaron Lennon twice went close.

Caballero’s fine form continued as Everton piled on the pressure, Chelsea’s stand in goalkeeper keeping out Phil Jagielka’s header before denying Kevin Mirallas.

Batshuayi should have wrapped up the victory with just over 10 minutes remaining after latching onto Rooney’s sloppy pass, but a poor touch took the ball wide of the post.

Substitute Lookman almost made Chelsea pay with a scorching hit from distance that clattered the woodwork, only for Willian to do the damage at the other end.

Having combined with Fabregas, the Brazil winger cut inside from the left to plant a wonderful curling effort in off the far post, giving Pickford no chance.

There was to be late drama as Calvert Lewin tucked home from close range, but it was too little too late as Everton slumped to a third straight defeat.

The Blues have reached the League Cup quarter final for the 21st time in their history only Arsenal (26), Spurs (23) and Liverpool (22) have reached the last eighton more occasions.
timberland boots sale for kids Chelsea v Everton Match Report

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Budget best: The lug sole on these cool faux patent leather boot ensures a slightly more sturdy step on rain slicked streets than a typical no tread sole while also adding a dose of combat cool. Looking just a little bit tough has never been so easy or affordable.

Fall boots are far from the clunky, chunky options of years past. And we have the streamlined silhouette of on trend Chelsea boots to thank for that.

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timberland brown leather boots Checkmate at the Yellowstone Club

timberland walking shoes Checkmate at the Yellowstone Club


NINE days after declaring personal bankruptcy again a barefoot Edra Blixseth pads excitedly around Porcupine Creek, her 30,000 square foot estate here. Guests are coming, probably 125 in all. They due any minute. The zipper on her sternum baring cocktail dress is jammed. Do you think it too tight? Can somebody help her?

Porcupine Creek is lavish, with a 240 acre private golf course and a pool guarded by bronze lions. Many visitors have seen all that, plus the automated fountain that splashes at the end of her 1,700 foot driveway.

But so far, only Ms. Blixseth good friends have wandered around the private space inside: the prayer room, the gym, the beauty parlor, the wet room, the cozy massage alcoves and the private theater adorned with murals; then there the 18th century French furniture, the Italian stained glass, the bedroom suite from the Vatican, the ancient Tibetan Tankas. Until this day, she has never hosted a charity event inside her home. Given the circumstances, though, it the best she can do.

can write a check this year, she says, referring to her usual gift to a shelter for battered women. Her Gulfstream IV has been grounded. Her jewelry, mostly sold. To help pay the bills, her boyfriend even had to sell his Bentley.

Edra Denise Blixseth, age 55, is tiny, barely 5 foot 3, but she is at the center of a huge financial mess. According to personal bankruptcy papers her lawyer filed in March, she owes $500 million to $1 billion and has assets of barely half that, almost none of them liquid. Earlier this month, the court approved the sale of one of her most prized possessions the private ski resort in Big Sky, Mont., known as the Yellowstone Club to the private equity firm of one of its members for $115 million. Just a year ago, that same buyer, CrossHarbor Capital Partners, had been willing to pay $400 million for the club.

The Yellowstone Club, a 13,600 acre playground 20 miles north of Yellowstone National Park, may be the world lone members only ski resort. Its pristine natural beauty and remote location have attracted wealthy skiers who prize their privacy, including Bill Gates of Microsoft; Barry Sternlicht, the hotelier; and Peter Chernin, president of the News Corporation.

In one of the signature, fin de si moments of our passing Gilded Age, the Yellowstone Club filed for Chapter 11 protection last November; four months later, Ms. Blixseth followed suit a club and its doyenne, sucked into a financial downdraft that has wounded even once untouchable elites.

Marketed with the phrase Powder, Yellowstone is the anti Aspen luxurious, sure, but discreet and child friendly. Ask members what makes it so special, and more than one offers this simple fact: There, and nowhere else, the family of the world richest man can ski without bodyguards. One club member who, like many Yellowstone members, requested anonymity so as not to be seen as violating the club tradition of not blabbing about one another recalls Mr. Gates saying that his family once tried Vail but their need for security us look like jerks. Here, we don need it. That because the club has long been kept safe by former Secret Service agents, and who can put a price tag on that?

you ski there, you never want to go anywhere else, says Burt Sugarman, a Beverly Hills businessman who with his wife, the Tonight host Mary Hart, was among the club first members.

Steve Burke, the chief operating officer of Comcast, has a place at Yellowstone. As do Bill Frist, the former Senate majority leader; Todd Thomson, the former head of Citigroup private banking unit; Robert Greenhill, founder of the investment bank Greenhill Company; Greg LeMond, a Tour de France winner; Annika Sorenstam, the Swedish golf star; Frank McCourt, the owner of the Los Angeles Dodgers; and about 250 other low key rich folks.

Membership has its price: a minimum of $250,000 to join, plus the cost of a $5 million to $35 million mountainside home, plus annual dues of about $20,000, according to members.

The club, which opened in 1997, was the brainchild of Ms. Blixseth former husband, Tim Blixseth. For years they ran it together, installing the caviar bar in the clubhouse,
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and giving the 75 ski runs names like Glades and Then in 2005, despite assurances to members that Yellowstone would never take on debt, the Blixseths obtained a $375 million bank loan from Credit Suisse by pledging the assets of the club as collateral.

That, Ms. Blixseth says, is when the trouble began.

didn recognize it as such, but that Credit Suisse loan was the beginning of Tim midlife crisis, she allows, saying she signed off on the loan only after vehemently opposing her ex. we could contain him. After, it was ego gone wild. Blixseth declined repeated interview requests. But in documents filed in the Montana bankruptcy court last Thursday, he describes Ms. Blixseth as someone who millions like money grew on trees and accuses her of being involved in pattern of untruthfulness and dishonest tactics. examples of profligate spending Mr. Blixseth cites in the filing is a $90,000 party that Ms. Blixseth had at Porcupine Creek for more than 100 guests. Guests were invited to whack pi shaped like Mr. Blixseth and which contained chocolate coins wrapped in gold foil. Voodoo dolls resembling Mr. Blixseth complete with stickpins were also on display. (Ms. Blixseth acknowledges that the party did indeed occur.)

Since the Credit Suisse loan came through, there have been lawsuits and countersuits more than half a dozen, at least alleging bank fraud, conspiracy and breach of fiduciary duty, among other claims.

According to bankruptcy court documents, much of the Credit Suisse money went to create Yellowstone Club World, Mr. Blixseth failed effort to establish a chain of exotic resort locales. Among properties he bought for what he imagined as a sort of megaluxe timeshare were these: a $28 million, 14th century chateau (complete with moat) outside Paris, a $40 million Mexican resort, a $28 million private island in the Caribbean, and a $40 million site in Scotland that was to house a golf retreat (down payment: $12 million). Court documents show that the Blixseths also pocketed $209 million in cash, as well, which they channeled into their family holding company.

When the Blixseths finalized their divorce last year, Mr. Blixseth, now 59, got what was left of that cash and the Mexican and Caribbean properties, among other things. Among Ms. Blixseth spoils were the French spread, known as Ch de Farcheville; the land in St. Andrews, Scotland; the Yellowstone Club (and its debt); and Porcupine Creek, where her fund raiser is about to begin.

As she prepares for her party, she seems more concerned with battered women than with her own sorry financial situation. If she feels any shame, it is hidden under what might be described as a cashmere throw rug of effusive denial.

here to arrest me? she chirps gaily, greeting a large man who is the chief of police of Cathedral City, just a few miles away. She joking he heading the security detail for her fund raiser but the joke is a shade too real. In February, a federal judge ordered her arrest after she missed a court appearance related to her nonpayment of a $13.3 million loan, a sum that looked like lunch money compared with the debt that Yellowstone had amassed: more than $360 million, excluding interest.

people think they better come because it be their last chance to see the house because soon I won have it anymore, she says, speculating on what has helped lure tonight guests to her home. say fine, let use the morbid stuff. she heard the rumor that she and Mr. Blixseth are reconciling? That their divorce was a ruse to throw off creditors? That as recently as a year ago they were considering adopting a baby from China? She laughs she heard them all and says she suspects that Mr. Blixseth (whom she has nicknamed may be spreading the stories.

would rather feel the cold steel of a revolver in the roof of my mouth and pull the trigger than to ever think about living a day with that man again, Ms. Blixseth says, warming to the idea of talking to a journalist. She has turned down 50 requests, she says; this is her first in depth interview ever. kept my mouth shut, and I not doing it anymore. a few years back, Tim Blixseth saw Yellowstone as nothing short of his kingdom. He described himself in other media interviews as the club dictator, and with Ms. Blixseth at his side, he ruled with a velvet fist.

People who knew them say that Mr. Blixseth who had made his fortune in timber, then famously lost it, then made it again was the visionary, the dreamer, the one whose salesmanship and sheer audacity made the club a reality. Early on, Ms. Blixseth served as chief operating officer for a time. But her knack for hospitality was her real contribution.

Members say, mostly with fondness, that Ms. Blixseth aesthetics were more madam than monarch. Indeed, d in some parts of the clubhouse almost smacked of Montana bordello. There, just as at Porcupine Creek, quality met kitsch, with Persian carpets and antiques rubbing up against huge marble statues and a couch covered in real zebra skin.

mix centuries together, Ms. Blixseth acknowledges. She opens an ornate trinket cabinet to retrieve a brown, gourdlike object. you know what this is? A camel scrotum! It holds water. design, Yellowstone welcomed only members who were willing to check their egos at the door one of the club chief selling points.

go to Vail, everyone trying to show they the biggest guy on the planet: the newest Bogners, the fanciest car, the power table at the power restaurant, says Brian Klein, a former Goldman Sachs vice president who joined Yellowstone in 1999. Such look at me people felt out of place at Yellowstone, says Mr. Klein, who now runs an investment management firm in Seattle.

Not that Yellowstone was a monument to austerity. Some homes had private elevators, wine cellars, movie theaters and spas, and one spec house called the River Runs Through It home featured an all glass passageway to the guest quarters with a heated river flowing beneath it. For a while, the club had $1,000 a head New Year Eve bashes, a sommelier and concierge service.

But members say such perks revealed more about the Blixseths than anyone else and contend that it was the club rustic spirit not its bells and whistles that attracted most people. That, and the A list fellowship.

When it came to luring new prospects, Mr. Blixseth used the club best known members as bait, according to members. In the early years, Jack Kemp, the former congressman who until his death in May was on the club honorary board of directors along with Dan Quayle, the former vice president, helped recruit. More recently, Mr. Chernin of the News Corporation another board member and one of the first to build a home at the club has done his part.
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timberland boots women Check Your Chimneys Before Cold Weather Hits

timberland casual shoes Check Your Chimneys Before Cold Weather Hits

This is a busy time of year for heating specialists, who are reminding people to get chimneys checked.

“It’s very important. There are a lot of safety issues with not having your chimney inspected with the heat that is going up there. You don’t want anything to catch on fire and cause more damage,” said Aaron Davis, F/J Hess and Sons service technician.

“Clogged chimney, if your chimney is clogged or not venting properly, the house will fill up with smoke or CO,
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which is odorless and very deadly,” said Davis.

Technicians say the best time to have your chimney checked is during September and October, which is usually the first time many people start using their chimneys. This way you can make sure there is no buildup and ready for the winter ahead.

Sally Edinger has two chimneys at her home in Saylorsburg. She says even though it’s been warm, people need to remember to have chimneys and furnaces checked.

“It’s important because it gets built up with whatever you’ve burned the year before and you’re cold on a chilly fall night and you light it, you could have a chimney fire,” said Edinger.
timberland boots women Check Your Chimneys Before Cold Weather Hits

timberland euro Check the state registry and do your homework

black and gold timberland boots Check the state registry and do your homework

Spring is the season for home improvements. Most Pennsylvania contractors do very good work. Unfortunately, some do not. Last year, the Office of Attorney General fielded 4,900 complaints from people who were not satisfied with the work they had done on their homes and businesses.

Attorney General Kathleen G.

The Home Improvement Consumer Protection Act (HICPA) requires all contractors who perform $5,000 or more in home improvements in a year to register with the Office of Attorney General. Contractors must re register every two years.

Last year, the Office of Attorney General filed many legal actions against “no show” contractors and others doing substandard work. Consumers got refunds, and substandard contractors paid fees and civil penalties.

Consumers should go to the Attorney General’s website to see if a contractor is registered. The website includes the following for registered contractors:

Contact and insurance information;

A description of the company;

Information on any prior home improvement businesses;

Names of anyone with an interest in the business;
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Any contractor licenses;

Bankruptcy, criminal plea and conviction history for home improvement fraud, and;

A map showing where the business is located.

Contractors must register under the law, but take note: their appearance in the registry does not mean the OAG endorses their work. “Registration” is not a license or a seal of approval. It is not meant to imply that they have met any standards for quality of work.

That’s why Attorney General Kane recommends that you “go the extra mile” when evaluating a contractor. In addition to the Attorney General’s website, you should carefully check all references, contact the Better Business Bureau, and get more than one estimate before committing to anything.

To report an unregistered contractor, call the Home Improvement Registration Hotline at 1 888 520 6680. Complaints about unregistered contractors may also be emailed to the Attorney General’s Office at
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facebook email News reporter Edgar Sandoval goes for luxury and frugal with these winter outfits. Here he is in a Paragon (l.) getup and clothes from the . (Andrew Savulich, Ken Murray/New York Daily News)

If you want to stay warm without burning a hole in your pocket as temperatures drop to a wretched 10 degrees, you can visit Angela Kelly.

Kelly, manager of the in Chelsea, assembled an affordable cold weather ensemble Wednesday, starting with a hefty Maine Bay jacket for .


“A lot of families can’t afford a $40 jacket,
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much less a high end brand to keep warm,” Kelly said. “The economy is still bad. Days like today are tough for people who have to feed their children and can’t go shopping for expensive coats.”

“Staying warm can add up,” said Richard Gardiner, supervisor of in Union Square. “It’s someone’s rent. But it’s worth it, if the cold is too much.”

Temperatures will remain in the teens and 20s at best for the next few days, with snow possible. But Gardiner promises he can make you sweat in a bright red coat called the Snow Mantra by Canada Goose.
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timberland roll tops Chat with lightning expert Ron Holle

timberland sunglasses uk Chat with lightning expert Ron Holle

There are no reliable safe places from lightning outdoors. Fully enclosed metal topped vehicles and large substantially built structures are safe inside. Cars are safe because a direct strike to a car, which happens quite often, will have the current go around it through the metal and arc to the ground. Along the way, it may damage the tires, which leads to the mistaken myth that the tires somehow provided protection. The experience can be frightening, but it’s a safe refuge compared with the uncertain safety of being outside the car.

by Ron Holle 6/27/2012 6:56:24 PM

Vaisala’s National Lightning Detection Network (NLDN) is based here in Tucson. Besides the time and location of the flash, the NLDN also measures the signal strength in kiloAmps. The typical strength of a cloud to ground flash is around 20,000 Amps; some are weaker and some are much stronger. Needless to say, there are no weak lighting flashes, and every one is capable of causing damage or injury.

by Ron Holle 6/27/2012 6:56:39 PM

I studied thunderstorms as a meteorologist with NOAA (National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration) for many years in Florida, Colorado, Oklahoma, the Caribbean, and west Africa. During the late 1970s, this new instrument came along called a lightning detection network that was developed at the University of Arizona. I started looking at the data as the networks spread and matured, and found it to be a logical and interesting extension of my meteorological studies.

by Ron Holle 6/27/2012 7:02:42 PM

Almost all of the lightning in Arizona is between late June and the middle of September during the monsoon season. Arizona averages about two thirds of a million cloud to ground flashes a year. Pima County has between 40,000 and 80,000 cloud to ground flashes a year. Yesterday, we had a good storm in terms of lightning, when there were 3902 cloud to ground strokes in southern Arizona between noon and midnight (I think yesterday’s map will be posted with this comment). Remember that a cloud to ground flash has one or more return strokes, so these 3902 strokes were probably contained in about 1000 flashes.

by Ron Holle 6/27/2012 7:11:03 PM

That has been considered a number of times. There are three problems to overcome. First, lightning usually does not strike a single location very often. A really tall tower or building only has a few dozen direct strikes a year. Second, the strokes within a flash only last a portion of a tenth of second. Third, it would be necessary to store the energy so the surge from the short but intense lightning strike doesn’t enter the power grid. Such a battery or storage device would probably be very expensive and not cost effective. So, such infrequent and short but intense events are hard to make into a practical solution.

by Ron Holle 6/27/2012 7:17:21 PM

The most likely problem is that lightning will strike a power pole or some part of the electrical grid near your home, and enter your house. When it does, anything can be damaged by the power surge. It might be good to have a surge suppressor placed between your house’s incoming power to the satellite dish system and the dish. The same can be said about any other electronics in your house, such as sound systems, TVs, and computers. I have been told that a surge suppressor needs to cost around $75 to provide much protection from a close strike. As far as being a lightning rod, lightning tends (not always) to strike things that are tall, isolated, and/or pointed, so it doesn’t go out of its way to find a dish mounted on the side of a house. The most likely issue is that a power surge from a strike to the house or something nearby would end up damaging the equipment.

by Ron Holle 6/27/2012 7:25:21 PM

There are several parts to this story. First, the rubber soles had nothing to do with being safe. Lighting originates thousands of feet above the ground,
timberland roll tops Chat with lightning expert Ron Holle
tears apart the air in between, and comes to ground, so a quarter inch of rubber is not providing safety. Instead, this is likely a situation where lightning hit nearby, and ground current reached the runner. The effect of a lightning ground strike decreases with distance across the ground. The distance from a strike to ground that does not cause injury is not known, but it’s probably on the order of tens or hundreds of yards. If it struck at 10 or 100 yards away, for example, then a slight jolt could be felt but it was not strong enough to be damaging. The person should feel extremely fortunate that the flash did not randomly strike much closer, when the outcome could have been much worse. This same idea of the decreasing danger with distance is part of the reason why about 90% of people who are affected by lightning are not killed they are too far away form the actual location of the strike.

by Ron Holle 6/27/2012 7:41:02 PM

A swimming pool, outside or inside, is vulnerable. It’s not the area of the pool itself, but the large connected area of plumbing, wiring, and metal structures. The most likely situation is that lightning will hit a power pole near the pool, or some other part of the electric power system, and enter the pool complex. There are plenty of paths to follow, and people are often in contact with plumbing, wiring, or metal structural parts of the complex.

The distance of 7 miles is reasonable, based on a large amount of studies that have been made. For example, the next flash in a thunderstorm is more than 6 miles away 20% of the time, which is frequent enough to take action. In this case, going to the car and waiting until the storm finishes is a simple and effective solution, then the pool can open again when the lightning threat is gone.

by Ron Holle 6/27/2012 7:57:05 PM

There are no reliable safe places from lightning outdoors. Fully enclosed metal topped vehicles and large substantially built structures are safe inside. Cars are safe because a direct strike to a car, which happens quite often, will have the current go around it through the metal and arc to the ground. Along the way, it may damage the tires, which leads to the mistaken myth that the tires somehow provided protection. The experience can be frightening, but it’s a safe refuge compared with the uncertain safety of being outside the car.

by Ron Holle 6/27/2012 7:57:59 PM

A short answer is that electrification begins in the cloud at 15,000 to 25,000 feet above the ground here in Arizona. There needs to be a mixture of small hail, supercooled water droplets, and an updraft. This mixture initiates the flash, which comes toward ground. Under this electrified cloud, tall and pointed objects on the ground send up leaders to reach toward the channel coming to ground. When the connection is made, charge is lowered to ground,
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then the current goes back up the channel and that’s what we actually see.

timberland 6 premium Chase Bank in Willoughby Hills robbed again

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Wednesday after it was reported a black male who appeared to be in his 20s escaped with an undisclosed amount of cash after giving a teller a demand note.

Willoughby Hills Detective Dave Broadwater said he thinks it won’t be long before the robber from Wednesday’s incident is caught.

“He had cloth gloves in his back pocket but he didn’t put them on,” said the detective. “You could see dark tattoos on both hands. The right hand had some type of word on the back of it. The left hand has a flame.”

The robber is seen on a surveillance camera wearing a tan, long sleeved dress shirt with tails. He had on black jeans, Timberland style tan work boots and a tan baseball cap with “NY” on it.

He was further described as about 5 feet 9 inches tall and weighing about 140 pounds.

Broadwater said it’s likely the robber also has a neck tattoo, saying his shirt was suspiciously buttoned all the way up.

Officials said the robber waited to make his move until the one customer inside the bank began to leave. He told the teller not to hit the panic button,
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but did not harm or threaten the employee, police said.

No weapon or getaway vehicle was seen.

“He fled on foot into the Dorchester Apartment complex in Richmond Heights behind Giant Eagle in our city,” Broadwater said. “He almost got caught by a police officer who saw him running and lost sight of him.”

The same branch was robbed April 12 by an unarmed man who fled on foot behind Giant Eagle. However, that culprit was described by witnesses as being a white male with blue eyes.

Special Agent Scott Wilson of the Cleveland FBI office said it’s possible Wednesday’s robber might have been responsible for other incidents in the county.

“We do have some other unsolved bank robberies in the area that we’ll take a look at,” said Wilson.

Anyone with information on the robberies or who saw anything unusual Wednesday is asked to call Willoughby Hills police at 440 942 9111 or the FBI at 216 522 1400.
timberland 6 premium Chase Bank in Willoughby Hills robbed again

best price timberland boots Charlottetown veteran holds fond memories of military life

best price timberland boots Charlottetown veteran holds fond memories of military life

The explosion in Afghanistan delivered Tyler Coady a life changing jolt.

The retired corporal has been paying a harsh ongoing physical, emotional and mental price for his military service ever since an improvised explosive device blew up on June 1, 2007 just in front of the heavily armoured patrol vehicle Coady was driving.

days it seems worse than others. debilitating of the explosion fall out, however, has been the psychological toll of post traumatic stress disorder or PTSD.

Coady was diagnosed with the severe anxiety disorder shortly after returning home from Afghanistan.

The syndrome, which can been triggered in Coady by crowds, loud noises and burning smells things that would transport him back to Afghanistan, right back to the explosion have proven to be a harsh foe for several years.

He simply could not muster the fortitude to deal with his PTSD in a helpful or healthy manner.

definitely did not take care of myself early on, he recalls.

was avoiding everyone just isolating. Part of it was I did not want to be a burden to everyone. It kind of hard to describe, (but it is) like being afraid to leave your house or even your room. I mean if you had talked to some of my friends, I wasn the same person when I came home. a result, he has lost contact with many people he used to buddy around with before he embarked on his fateful tour in Afghanistan.

still think it was the best job I ever had. I still think it was worth it. I can think of a civilian job where I would be willing to trade my life or my wellbeing for that type of experience.

Tyler Coady

Thankfully for Coady, he eventually came to appreciate the value of support, notably from his peers.

He started attending the peer support group, Operational Stress Injury Social Support (OSISS), 10 years ago but did not have the right mindset at the time to glean help.

For the past six or seven months, though,
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he has been going regularly to the support group to talk about what is happening in his life, how he is taking care of himself and to develop plans to keep safe.

having a sense of community, really, he explains. these people help you get through rough patches. he is even running the group in Charlottetown.

He feels much more mentally and emotionally strong now than he did for several years following the shattering event in Afghanistan.

Over the years, he gradually started letting people back into his life.

His mother, he notes with great admiration and gratitude, was one person who would not be pushed away.

She was, surely out of love, too persistent and too stubborn to back away. She would not budge.

Others, like Coady aunt, also refused to let the damaged veteran run and hide from the world.

I didn have the support network that I did, I would have killed myself by now, he says.

Coady goal moving forward, in addition to continually working at coping better with his PTSD, is to help others in the military community.

In fact, the desire to come to the aid of veterans was a motivating force in having him return to school, buckle down and attain a master degree in military psychology during what was early on a trying experience.
best price timberland boots Charlottetown veteran holds fond memories of military life