Snow College Men’s Basketball Star Trey Farrer Commits To UVU

first_img Tags: Snow Men’s basketball/UVU Men’s Basketball Written by April 14, 2020 /Sports News – Local Snow College Men’s Basketball Star Trey Farrer Commits To UVU FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailOREM, Utah-Tuesday, former Snow College men’s basketball star Trey Farrer confirmed he will continue his basketball and academic career at Utah Valley University per a statement on Twitter.Farrer, a star freshman center for the Badgers, averaged 12.8 points and 5.8 rebounds per game while shooting 63.6 percent from the field for 18-14 (8-4 in SWAC play) Snow.The 6-9 Farrer starred at Pine View High School in St. George before coming to Snow. Brad Jameslast_img read more

Belvoir pair pay £1 million to buy up established lettings rival

first_imgHome » News » Agencies & People » Belvoir pair pay £1 million to buy up established lettings rival previous nextAgencies & PeopleBelvoir pair pay £1 million to buy up established lettings rivalBrighton franchisees Nathan Crombie and Wai Lam hoover up local rival and triple the size of their lettings portfolio overnight.Nigel Lewis23rd October 201901,935 Views Belvoir has made the unusual move of revealing how much one of its franchisees has paid to buy a rival agency.The company says its Brighton franchisees Nathan Crombie and Wai Lam (above, LtoR) have paid £1 million to purchase competing local business Homelets (Brighton) Ltd, a 25-year-old lettings agency that comes with 339 managed properties.The acquisition triples the size of the duo’s Belvoir-branded lettings business overnight and was facilitated by Belvoir’s financial support to complete the deal. HomeLets is a healthy business and, based on the company’s most recently filed corporation tax payments, made a profit of approximately £350,000 last year.Staff from the business are to be transferred to the Belvoir Brighton business but the Homelets directors, Peter Hughes and Sonia Brignall, are seeking new opportunities elsewhere. The Homelets business will be re-branded to Belvoir.Opportunity“Wai and I have been looking for an opportunity to grow our business for some time, and when this opportunity was brought to our attention by the Belvoir acquisition team, it seemed ideal,” says Nathan.“We took time to get to know the business and understand what this would mean, and we are now looking forward to expanding our client base and working with new landlords and tenants.”The purchase comes just four years after Lam and Crombie joined the Belvoir family after buying the Brighton franchise from a previous owner.“From day one they have worked extremely hard and demonstrated real determination and entrepreneurial spirit, winning several Belvoir and national awards in the process,” says Belvoir CEO Dorian Gonsalves (left).“Nathan and Wai also offer a residential sales service, and I am confident that this acquisition will be of enormous benefit to the business, the brand and also to local landlords, tenants and investors. We wish them every success for the future.”  Homelets Wai Lam Nathan Crombie Belvoir Brighton Dorian Gonsalves October 23, 2019Nigel LewisWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles Letting agent fined £11,500 over unlicenced rent-to-rent HMO3rd May 2021 BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021last_img read more

Open Rank Professosr

first_imgQuick Link Position NumberF35360 Posting DetailsEmployees hired into Administrative and Professional positionsposted on or after July 1, 2017, will be governed by and, ifemployed on July 1, 2018 will move into the new University HumanResources System. For additional information, go to Mission or Goal of Unit School/UnitSchool of Medicine * If you selected ‘Other’ for your referral source pleaseindicate where you heard about this posting. (If you did not select’Other,’ please enter ‘n/a.’)(Open Ended Question) This position is a tenure-eligible faculty position in the area ofrigorous use of mixed methods to reduce health disparities tosupport the Ph.D. program at VCU in Health Behavior and Policy. Thefaculty member should have interdisciplinary research intereststhat complement and expand existing expertise. Research areas ofparticular interest include (but are not limited to) investigationof the diverse causes of and solutions to health disparities,obesity, nicotine dependency, psychometrics and research design asthey relate to patient-centered outcomes in cancer and/or otherchronic diseases. The faculty member will also support thedepartment with teaching responsibilities at the graduatelevel. Supplemental QuestionsRequired fields are indicated with an asterisk (*). Application Deadline Date Number of Months12 Position TypeTeaching and Research Faculty Proposed Hire Date07/01/2019 Tenure StatusTenure Eligible • Experiential learning through lived experiences and/orprofessional service that inform worldviews and/or perspectivesabout minority group status, to include race, age, ethnicity,gender, sexuality, religion, and disability• Experience or expertise in any of the following areas: healthdisparities research, research methods for behavior-orientedstudies, team science, interdisciplinary collaboration, workingwith ethnic minority communities, community engaged research,organization-focused health policy analysis, schools, and localgovernment• Teaching experience• Two years of postdoctoral experience.• Extramural funding Open Until FilledYes Position Responsibilities Is this employee on a H1B Visa? Required Qualifications Please upload CV, cover letter and other supportingdocuments. Preferred Qualifications Application Process/Additional Information * How did you find out about this position?Alumni association magazineChronicle of Higher EducationCommunity eventEmail notificationHERC (Higher Ed Recruitment Consortium)Higher education publicationInternal RecruiterJob fairJob site (e.g. association/journalReferred by person/employeeSearch firm notificationVCU vacancy listing – eJobsOther Posted Salary Virginia Commonwealth University is a premier urban, publicresearch university with a diverse student body and bothresearch-intensive and community-engaged designations from theCarnegie Foundation. Located in historic Richmond, Virginia, VCUenrolls more than 31,000 students on two campuses.The Department of Health Behavior and Policy in the VCU School ofMedicine seeks to transform the health landscape throughmultidisciplinary and translational research, education, andservice. Utilizing rigorous quantitative and qualitative methodsand engaging diverse communities, the department develops andevaluates programs and policies designed to reduce healthdisparities, promote health and improve health care delivery.Partnering with the School of Medicine and VCU Health, thedepartment provides training to and promotes excellence in the nextgeneration of health behavior and policy practitioners, educators,and scientists. Grant funded position?No • A strong desire to engage in collaborative, translational, teamscience• PhD in a job-related field, such as applied behavioral sciences,health behavior, health policy, social behavioral health,epidemiology, or public health• Demonstrated experience working in and with a diverse faculty,staff, and student environment or commitment to do so as a facultymember at VCU• Interest and expertise in health disparities amount cancerpatients.• Strong methodological and analytical skills• An academic record likely to produce success in the School ofMedicine, to include a clear potential for external funding andscholarship which complements and expands existing expertise in thecore and School RankAssistant Professor Applicant DocumentsRequired DocumentsCover Letter/Letter of ApplicationCurriculum Vitae (CV)Optional DocumentsOther DocumentReference Letter – 1Reference Letter – 2Reference Letter – 3 Diversity Statement Information Chief purpose of this position in support of above mission orgoal TeachingThe faculty member shares a deep commitment to effectiveinstruction, creation of innovative courses and mentoring ofstudents in research, outreach and professional development relatedto the core. They demonstrate leadership in developing techniquesdesigned to meet the needs of diverse learning styles andintellectual interests, especially in the context ofmultidisciplinary or experiential teaching. The faculty will haveteaching responsibilities in one of the two doctoral programs:Social and Behavioral Sciences or Healthcare Policy and Researchprograms. Potential curriculum content areas include healthdisparities, community engaged research, intervention research,research design, statistical analysis, health economics, healthpolicy and program evaluation.ResearchFaculty engage in research and develop interdisciplinarycollaborations in support of the core mission. Experience in healthdisparities research in cancer required. The faculty contributes toVCU’s national reputation through research and scholarship(extramural funding, high quality publications, citations, andnational recognition as through honorific awards and committeeleadership) and maintains active involvement in appropriatenational or international organizations and bodies. The incumbentwould work in partnership with the associate director fordisparities research at the Massey Cancer Center and other MCCleaders to address cancer disparities within the greater Richmondarea.Service and LeadershipFaculty member will serve on departmental, College, and/orUniversity committees as necessary, as well as in a professionalcapacity in their field, e.g., reviewer, conference organizer,etc. Type of SearchNational Date Posted11/15/2018 Working TitleOpen Rank Professosr DepartmentHealth Behavior And Policylast_img read more

Four shows in one

first_imgBakers looking to broaden their business can kill four birds with one stone by visiting Birmingham NEC on March 19-22. Alongside bakery showcase Food & Bake will be three other shows – Food & Drink Expo, Foodex Meatex and the Convenience Retailing Show.Sponsored by Food from Britain, Ideas to Dine For at Food & Drink Expo is a competition featuring more than 100 food and drink products from exhibitors based across the UK. Judged by a panel chaired by chef Jean-Christophe Novelli, the foods will be available for sampling. This year’s winners include Columbine Cake Company (stand S90), from Gloucestershire, which has won the Sweet Bakery category, as well as the Bristol-based Pieminister (R90), which has picked up the Savoury Bakery gong. International focusWorld Kitchen will also provide a lively theatre area, with recipes from all corners of the globe, says the organiser. Bakery exhibitors at the event include Almondy (AA111); Blackfriars Bakery (K97); Byron Bay Cookie Company (V101); Calder Foods (Z98); Devonvale (S80); Gallaghers Bakery (AB120); Mantinga (Y109); Norba (AB140); Pukka Pies (M120); Roberts Bakery (W101); and Wrights Pies (X109).The Prize Pies Challenge on the Foodex Meatex Independents Day on Sunday, March 19, will be judged by champion pie maker Keith Boxley. Other special features include Food and Drink Tomorrow, offering a glimpse of the technologies that will have an impact on future food processing.Equipment exhibitors include Adpak Machinery Systems (BV60); Advanced Food Technology (BL31); Alfa Laval (BP31); Digi Europe (BU120); Double D (BL50); Dutton Engineering (BS133); Fristam Pumps (BP50); Pro Auction (BF106); Reiser (BP70); Saeplast (BF71); Unitech (BT70); Urschel (BL48); USP Products (BF102); and Windsor Food Machinery (BT71).Featuring at Convenience Retailing Show will be Ideas to Take Away where successful retailers will provide a range of profitable business ideas. Meanwhile, Food2Go will feature a series of demonstrations and workshops on making the most of an in-store offering. The show will host Allied Bakeries (E100); Country Choice (F50, G50); Cuisine de France (F110); Gearys Bakeries (B56); Ginsters (F101); Silesia Grill Systems (G111); and Warburtons (G80).Where and when Food & Drink Expo (Halls 17, 18 & 19) Foodex Meatex (Halls 9, 10, 11 & 12) Convenience Retailing Show (Hall 20)Opening Times: Sun-Tue 10am-5pm; Wed 10am-4pm, March 19-22To register, call the visitor hotline for all three shows on 0870 429 4664 or visit: www.cstoreshow.comlast_img read more

Coffee Republic is sold to Arab Investments

first_imgCoffee Republic has been rescued from administration and 62 jobs have been saved, following a deal with Arab Investments to purchase the UK coffee chain.The London-based property investment firm has said it intended to commit “substantial capital” into developing the brand and will be “embarking on further expansion of the branch network”. The chain currently has 80 outlets, 60 of which are located in the UK.Holding company Coffee Republic plc, had followed its three subsidiaries – Coffee Republic (UK) Ltd, Coffee Republic Franchising and Goodbean Ltd – into administration earlier this month, and administrator KPMG was forced to close 10 under-performing company-owned stores.last_img read more

Snarky Puppy’s Nate Werth To Join Turkuaz For 15+ Upcoming Dates Nationwide

first_imgTurkuaz is a complete force to be reckoned with. While the funk powerhouse stands strong on their own, they of course get stronger with numbers. Percussionist Nate Werth of Snarky Puppy will be joining the 9-piece “Powerfunk” outfit from now until December 4th. Currently on tour with The New Mastersounds, the nation sweeping tour will make stops at The Fillmore in San Francisco, Park West in Chicago, the 9:30 Club in Washington DC, Terminal 5 in New York City, and beyond.It’s safe to assume these shows will sell out quickly, so we recommend you get your tickets on the fly!last_img read more

The rights of women

first_imgThe question put to Irina Bokova caught the director-general of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) off guard, not because the question was difficult but because it was breathtakingly simple and direct.Bokova, a former minister in Bulgaria who last year was elected UNESCO’s first female director-general, had just outlined at the Harvard Kennedy School (HKS), in measured if sweeping terms, her vision for the world organization.In a talk on Wednesday (Nov. 3) sponsored by the Kokkalis Program on Southeastern and East-Central Europe, Bokova had discussed the need to improve education and end extreme poverty, noting that “our byword should be respect for diversity.” She had talked about UNESCO’s “groundbreaking” agreement with the Smithsonian Institution to promote aspects of “intangible” culture. She emphasized that the designation of a location as a World Heritage Site was not only a source of cultural pride for a country but built wealth and employment as well. Culture “is the ultimate renewable energy … but it needs support,” she said.Bokova praised the U.N.’s eight Millennium Development Goals for 2015, approved by more than 190 countries, that target poverty, child mortality rates, and health issues. Only five years away from the deadline, “progress has been made, but we’re not there yet,” she said. Gender equality is needed throughout the world, she told the audience, citing disparities in regions like sub-Saharan Africa, where as many as 12 million girls may never attend school.“It is a common wisdom that women’s rights are human rights … but we believe that empowering girls and women is almost the most powerful way to reach the Millennium Development Goals,” she said.But during the question-and-answer period, Maria Ivanova, assistant professor of global governance at University of Massachusetts, Boston, and a fellow Bulgarian, asked Bokova: “Given this ambitious vision that you set out for what a new world should look like … how do you characterize the obstacles that prevent us from reaching that vision? … How can we help you in overcoming those obstacles?”“A very difficult question,” Bokova said after a slight pause. “That’s my job,” Ivanova replied. “I am happy I am not one of your students,” Bokova said as Ivanova smiled.Bokova, who attended the Government Executive Program in Leadership and Economic
 Development at HKS in 1999, struggled to find the right words. The question is difficult, in part because the world is rapidly transforming, she explained.“Whenever you look at the economy, the environment, you take any area, everything is being transformed — it is in a state of dynamics,” she said. “How [do] we channel this dynamism and energy to work for the public good?”Perhaps the world is not more dangerous today, but 20 years ago “it was clearer. There were political divisions, East, West, nuclear warheads. Things seemed to be kind of simpler in terms of who was doing what.”People have become fearful because they no longer feel protected by boundaries; consider the rise of xenophobia in Europe, she said. “People fear change, the other.”Diversity is an important goal, but it is difficult because many of us have multiple identities, she said, a theme that struck a chord with her audience, a largely international crowd.“We shouldn’t put people in front of impossible choices — to choose between this or this identity. And to tell them, no, no, no, you’re not an Arab, you’re French. And you’re not a Turk, you’re a German. The biggest challenge is how to manage this diversity and how to make it work for the benefit of all.”The audience burst into applause.Can Soylu ’14 pressed Bokova on how to improve education for girls in areas with cultural attitudes and religious beliefs that frown on sending girls to school.“It depends on the circumstances. In some cases, we work with religious leaders and local leaders, and we convince them,” she said. “And then we work with many governments, and we convince them to put the right type of legislation and policies” in place.This might include raising the legal age for marriage, since girls who marry usually drop out of school, she said.Bokova acknowledged that UNESCO has had its difficulties, particularly when it was “torn by ideological debate.” But her goal is to “bring back moral and intellectual leadership in a different age.”UNESCO Director-General Irina Bokova (right) met with Harvard President Drew Faust (left) in Massachusetts Hall prior to her talk at the Harvard Kennedy School on Nov. 3. Photo by Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographerlast_img read more

Harvard sweeps Yale with 6-4 and 4-3 wins

first_imgThe Crimson had to come from behind twice last Friday night, including scoring three goals in the final period, to defeat a determined Yale squad by a score of 6-4 at Bright-Landry Hockey Center.Harvard went on to beat Yale again Saturday night, 4-3. With Saturday’s victory, Harvard advances to the ECAC semifinals at Lake Placid, N.Y., where they play Quinnipiac this Friday.Crimson goalie Merrick Madsen ’18 is upended by Yale’s Chris Izmirlian. Harvard went on to win Friday’s game 6-4. On Saturday, Harvard and Yale met again on the ice, with the Crimson beating Yale 4-3. Jon Chase/Harvard Staff PhotographerIn last Friday’s game, the all-senior line of Sean Malone, Tyler Moy, and Luke Esposito combined for nine points, with Esposito scoring twice and Malone registering a goal and three assists. Moy tied the game in the third period, with Alexander Kerfoot ’17 potting the game-winner midway through the period. This was a best-of-three series, which the Crimson concluded the next night with Saturday’s 4-3 score.Though ranked No. 1 in the ECAC, the Crimson (24-5-2) will have to be at their best on Friday, having split regular season games with Quinnipiac. If the high-flying team, currently No. 2 in the country, can win at Lake Placid, they will automatically advance to the Division I Men’s Hockey Championship. Short of winning, Harvard can still advance if they are among the 10 teams chosen by a committee vote, in addition to the six conference winners.Freshman defenseman Adam Fox was named a finalist for the ECAC Hockey Rookie of the Year award, the conference office announced Friday.For more information about Harvard men’s ice hockey, visit the Harvard Athletics website.Harvard photographer Jon Chase contributed to this story.last_img read more

James McCarthy recognized for climate change insights

first_imgJames McCarthy, a professor of biological oceanography and the Alexander Agassiz Professor of Biological Oceanography in the Museum of Comparative Zoology, whose pioneering work on marine nutrient cycles has led to greater understanding of how human activity is influencing climate, has been named a recipient of the Tyler Prize for Environmental Achievement. The other 2018 winner is Paul Falkowski of Rutgers University.“We are recognizing these two great scientists for their enormous contributions to fighting climate change through increasing our scientific understanding of how Earth’s climate works, as well as bringing together that knowledge for the purpose of policy change,” said Julia Marton- Lefèvre, chair of the Tyler Prize committee. “This is a great message for the world today — that U.S. scientists are leading some of the most promising research into Earth’s climate, and helping to turn that knowledge into policy change.”The award came just days after Harvard President Drew Faust announced a plan to make the University fossil fuel-free by 2050. The initiative builds on Harvard’s previous 10-year climate goal, to reduce greenhouse gas emissions by 30 percent, including growth. That goal was reached in 2016. McCarthy shared his response to the award, as well as warnings and some hope for a world facing increasingly visible climate change.Q&AJames McCarthyGAZETTE: Can you describe your feelings when you received the news?McCARTHY: I had a phone message from a friend whom I’d worked with years ago, so when I returned the call, my thought was that she was probably coming to town, and I was looking forward to a visit. She said, “I’ve got some good news,” and it was a good thing I was sitting down, because I was flabbergasted.GAZETTE: You are a biological oceanographer. Can you describe that field and how it connects with our understanding of climate change?McCARTHY: It has always been known that the biotic processes in the ocean are important in a variety of ways, such as for the fish harvest that many people depend upon. But the important roles of marine organisms in climate, such as contributing to the storage of carbon in the sea, were only vaguely appreciated until a few decades ago. Moreover, the amount of biological production by single-cell plant plankton in the ocean is comparable on an annual basis to that for plants on land, but most people typically think of terrestrial production as being much greater.Our ability to make these types of comparisons and to study these processes in the ocean, on land, and in the atmosphere has only come in the last 30 years or so, with the advent of satellite sensors. Working on research ships, we can cover the ocean only sporadically … but satellites gave us the ability to see a much larger field. We can see what is happening in the ocean when ships are not there, but we can also better understand how much the area we’re studying aboard ships is representative of the wider ocean.GAZETTE: How serious are the threats from climate change to the world’s oceans? Will it be possible to reverse the damage we’re already seeing, or should we only be thinking of how to mitigate the impacts?McCARTHY: There was a period of optimism in 2016 after leaders of the nations that are contributing most to this problem, joined by all other nations, established the Paris climate agreement. But over the past year we’ve seen the U.S. government retreat from a serious commitment to slow the rate of climate change.From satellite data we know the oceans are warming everywhere, but what is not really appreciated by the public is that most — more than 90 percent — of the temperature change we see globally has been in the ocean. This tells you how important the ocean is in buffering climate change. Think about how much warmer it would be on land if the oceans weren’t absorbing so much of this heat.A warmer ocean leads to more evaporation, with a greater potential to energize storms. If we look at the trajectory of storms over the last few decades we can see this effect. Hurricane Katrina crossed Florida as a Category 1 storm, but then unusually warm water in the Gulf of Mexico caused it to ramp up to Category 5. Superstorm Sandy escaped the tropics, and near-record temperatures in the Gulf Stream allowed it to intensify before it made landfall in New Jersey. As the ocean continues to warm, we can expect more intense storms.Another important manifestation of the warming of the ocean is the rise in sea level. The best estimates are that in the early 1900s, sea level was rising about one millimeter per year. By the late 1900s, it was about two millimeters, and it’s now about three millimeters.GAZETTE: How does that warming impact ocean life?McCARTHY: Most people understand the relationship between a warmer atmosphere and a warmer ocean, but a lot of people don’t appreciate that as the ocean absorbs CO2 that humans are releasing to the atmosphere, it becomes more acidic.Already in areas like the Pacific Northwest this change in ocean chemistry is affecting the ability of larval oysters to form shells. The larva of a marine organism has a limited amount of resources — it’s got to make it to a critical stage of development with those resources. For an oyster and other organisms that live on the bottom of the ocean, this includes making its first shell. If it can’t, because a lower pH makes shell formation more difficult, then reproduction fails. Changes in ocean pH will also have additional effects on many species.People have talked about solutions to climate change like shading the Earth to keep it cooler or putting reflective material in the upper atmosphere, but if we are not doing anything to slow the release of CO2, we’re not addressing this other very serious challenge for marine organisms.GAZETTE: Will we be able to turn back the clock on these challenges, or should we be thinking about how to mitigate the fallout from climate change?McCARTHY: Turning back the clock is not in the cards — we cannot go back to the climate of 1950. What we can do is slow the rate of change.The last dramatic change in Earth’s climate was about 18,000 years ago, when we came out of the most recent Ice Age. Over a period of about 8,000 years, an ice sheet a mile thick right here in Cambridge retreated north. But the change occurring now is 100 times faster. In other words, in the next 100 years we could see change equivalent to what happened earlier over a period 100 times longer, 10,000 years. If we can slow climate change, we will have a better chance of adapting to the consequences of warming, including sea level rise. In short, we need to do much more than we are doing now to be prepared for future change.A lot of what needs to be done can’t be done without concerted government action. We need to have policies in place that recognize the costs of inaction. Right now we put our waste CO2 into the atmosphere and pay no penalty for the climate change that it will cause. We recognize the importance of proper disposal with sewage and many industrial wastes. The same should be true for CO2.Presently the U.S. government isn’t committed to addressing this problem. Fortunately, other nations and the governments of many cities and states in our country are. There’s a growing sense that until we have a change in Washington, a lot can be done on the local level where people can see that reducing greenhouse gas emissions is possible at little or no cost.GAZETTE: Are you ultimately optimistic that the world will be able to come together and step up to the challenges of climate change?McCARTHY: I am optimistic. I think the alliance that President Obama helped to form — for the first time ever having the U.S., China, and India at the negotiating table — along with every other nation agreeing on a strategy for reducing greenhouse gas emissions — was a terrific accomplishment.But I would say what makes me more optimistic than anything else are the young people I interact with here every day. They understand this problem in a way earlier generations at the same age didn’t. No matter where they go — into the business world or public service or academia — they carry this understanding with them. The realization that the leaders of tomorrow are leaving Harvard University knowing that their generation can and will address this problem, I think, is a great reason for optimism.Interview was edited for clarity and length. Related To sample climate concerns, look at nature HUBweek panel says recent past helps to show where action is needed, including in Boston When government ponders helpful policies, Harvard faculty members are front and center Advising on climate changelast_img read more

January General Fund Revenues Positive; Transportation Fund Revenues again fall below projections

first_imgFY05 YTD General Fund January-05 January-06 Monthly Personal Income Taxreceipts, which are reported Net-of-Personal Income Tax refunds, exceededtarget by $3.61 million (or 4.6 %) in January.    Personal Income Tax Receipts, by far thelargest single state revenue source, were up 22.0% from January 2005.  Secretary Smith also noted that the CorporateIncome Tax performed well during January. The Corporate Income Tax exceeded target for the month (+$0.32 million, +12.6%).  PRESS RELEASE RHofmann State of Vermont 2 1 2005-02-08T20:28:00Z 2006-02-10T18:54:00Z 2006-02-10T18:54:00Z 1 777 4432 State of Vermont 36 10 5199 10.2625 Print MicrosoftInternetExplorer4st1\:*{behavior:url(#ieooui) } /* Style Definitions */ table.MsoNormalTable {mso-style-name:”Table Normal”; mso-tstyle-rowband-size:0; mso-tstyle-colband-size:0; mso-style-noshow:yes; mso-style-parent:””; mso-padding-alt:0in 5.4pt 0in 5.4pt; mso-para-margin:0in; mso-para-margin-bottom:.0001pt; mso-pagination:widow-orphan; font-size:10.0pt; font-family:”Times New Roman”;}February 10, 2006 General Fund By Major Element (In Millions) Tax Component Among the other General Fundrevenue categories, Estate Tax receipts performed above the latest targets,finishing $1.68 million ahead of projections in January. FY06 YTD % Change Montpelier, VT – Secretary ofAdministration Michael K. Smith Announces January 2006 Revenue Results For TheState Of Vermont: January General Fund Revenues Positive; Transportation Fund Revenuesagain fall below projections.  Secretary of Administration MichaelK. Smith today released General Fund revenue results for the month of January,the seventh month of fiscal year 2006. General Fund revenues totaled $135.20 million for January 2006, $5.66million or 4.4% more than the $129.49 million consensus revenue target for themonth.  January results were also $16.26million (or +13.7%) higher than the solid General Fund revenues in January 2005.  Year to date, General Fund revenues totaled $656.64million.  Secretary Smith noted, We wererelieved to once again exceed our newly revised General Fund target for themonth.  It is important to note that the higherthan anticipated revenues in January were largely due to above target receiptsin both Personal and Corporate Income Tax revenues.  The monthly targets reflect the most recentfiscal year 2006 Consensus Revenue Forecast that was agreed to by the EmergencyBoard on January 11, 2006.  The States Consensus Revenue Forecast isupdated two times per year in January and July.  The Sales and Use Tax surpassedprojections for January (+$0.70 million or +2.6%).  Receipts in the Rooms and Meals Tax wereslightly above expectations as well (+$0.40 million or +0.4%).  Both figures reflect actual purchases inDecember, indicating a good holiday retailing season for the state, commentedSmith. % Changelast_img read more