Since 2011, the Harvard research team that created Slippery Liquid-Infused Porous Surfaces has demonstrated a spate of sleek applications for the super-slick coating known as SLIPS, which repels nearly any substance it touches: water, ice, oil, saltwater, wax, blood, and more.Now, SLIPS is wearable.As reported January 10 in a special issue celebrating the 25th year of the journal Nanotechnology, the team has modified everyday cotton and polyester fabrics to exhibit traditional antifouling SLIPS behavior.In past publications, the researchers at the Harvard School of Engineering and Applied Sciences (SEAS) and the Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering have demonstrated SLIPS’ versatility under extreme pH and temperature conditions, and have successfully coated diverse materials ranging from refrigeration coils to lenses, windows, and ceramics.This latest advance could meet the need for a robust, stain-resistant textile for a host of consumer and industrial applications. Read Full Story
After a national search, Jake Kaufmann ’93 has been appointed the next Griffin Director of Financial Aid, effective July 16. He will succeed Sally Donahue, who is retiring after 36 years of serving Harvard.“Jake brings to this role strong expertise in the rapidly changing field of financial aid and years of Harvard experience supporting our students and their families,” said Dean of Harvard Admissions and Financial Aid William Fitzsimmons, who announced Kaufmann’s appointment. “He, along with the Griffin Financial Aid Office, will continue to play a crucial role in ensuring that Harvard continues to attract and retain the most talented students.”Kaufmann has been associate director of financial aid and senior admissions officer since 2005. He will take the reins of a generous financial aid program that has grown by more than 250 percent since 2000, and has been transformed by a number of significant initiatives, most importantly the Harvard Financial Aid Initiative (HFAI), which seeks to increase low- and middle-income students’ awareness of Harvard’s affordability.In recognition of his historic gift to Harvard College, Harvard renamed its financial aid office in honor of Ken Griffin ’89 in 2014. In February of that year, Griffin made a gift of $150 million to the University, principally supporting need-based aid for undergraduates. In addition to the office, the director of financial aid position was also named for Griffin.“I’m grateful for Sally’s extraordinary work over the years to ensure Harvard’s gates remain open to the world’s brightest students, irrespective of financial means,” said Griffin. “I look forward to the Office of Financial Aid’s continued impact under Jake’s leadership.”Admissions applications have more than doubled since the inception of the HFAI program in 2004, and Harvard has seen a 30 percent increase in the number of students from lower-income families in the College. Since launching HFAI, Harvard has awarded nearly $1.8 billion in grants to undergraduates, and the undergraduate financial aid award budget has increased more than 131 percent, from $80 million in 2005 to more than $185 million last year. Further, Harvard’s net-price calculator, of which Kaufmann led the development, makes it easier for families to get a sense of the College’s affordability.Thanks to the generosity of donors and the Faculty of Arts and Sciences’ core commitment to keeping education affordable for every undergraduate, Harvard costs the same or less than most public universities for 90 percent of American families. More than half of Harvard students receive need-based financial aid, and the average grant is $53,000. No loans are required. Families with incomes up to $150,000 and typical assets pay 10 percent or less of their annual incomes. Families with higher incomes receive need-based aid depending on individual circumstances.As associate director of financial aid and senior admissions officer, Kaufmann directed the financial aid application and awarding process for prospective students, chaired a regional subcommittee, has been an area representative for international admissions, and has served as the ROTC and veterans’ liaison for financial aid.Kaufmann earned an Ed.M. from Harvard’s Graduate School of Education in 2005. Prior to returning to Harvard, he was a consultant with Bain & Company/The Bridgespan Group, and began his career at the Roxbury Latin School, where he taught math and science, served as dean of the seventh grade, and was the director of theater.Donahue announced her retirement in January, after 18 years in the financial aid role. She was the College’s first Griffin Director of Financial aid and senior admissions officer.“Sally has been an integral part of the University, and she has made a significant difference in the lives of countless students and their families during her career,” said Fitzsimmons. “The prospect of Sally leaving as a colleague and friend is difficult, as her love for the College and our undergraduates is infectious. We wish her all the best in to the future.”
If I told you that the name of the most beautiful bulb you could grow was contrived from Greek words meaning “head of a horse,” then you probably could not conjure up the vision of an amaryllis. Known for being so exquisite in spring gardens in the South, the amaryllis’ botanical name is Hippeastrum, meaning “the head of a horse.”I assure you that it’s not Trigger, Roy Rogers’ horse. A show happens each spring just within sight of our fairy-like gazebo in the Cottage Garden that draws the attention of cameras and visitors like few other plants — it’s the ‘Wedding Dance’ amaryllis. It’s the perfect name for an amaryllis located at the site of almost weekly weddings.This hybrid amaryllis produces stalks that exhibit several enormous, pristine white flowers measuring up to 7 inches in width. Ours has been producing for weeks and, while most bulb catalogues and vendors suggest stalks 16 to 20 inches high, ours are sturdy and easily hitting 32 inches.Amaryllises, for the most part, are considered bulbs for zones 8 to 10, but ‘Wedding Dance’ can be grown in zone 7b and possibly colder zones, according to Tony Avent with Plant Delights Nursery. Avent commented that they endured -1 degree Fahrenheit in 1996.Here at the Coastal Georgia Botanical Garden at the Historic Bamboo Farm in Savannah, Georgia, we haven’t had temperatures nearly so challenging — 18 F a couple of years ago and 25 F this March after the garden was seven weeks ahead of schedule. The St. Joseph’s lily, Hippeastrum x johnsonii, produces deeply saturated red flowers with a pronounced white star and packs even more landscape cold tolerance.Gardeners all over the country can enjoy the amaryllis, whether in the landscape or as one of the most-loved Christmas plants forced indoors. Outdoors they prefer fertile, well-drained soil. Ours get morning sun and late-afternoon shade. In the landscape, we treat them much like narcissi. We will deadhead flowers and leave foliage until it wants to go dormant.Depending on where you live, you may buy yours for planting in a pot at Thanksgiving and celebrating the bloom at Christmas. Your soil mix should be light and airy. Whether going in the landscape or in a pot, plant it so that the neck and top of the bulb are in view. Place the pot in a window that gets morning sun and maintains moisture.After your amaryllis blooms, keep your plant growing until warm, frost-free temperatures arrive, then plant outdoors if you are in the proper hardiness zone. Otherwise, place your pot on the porch patio or deck and keep the foliage actively growing until it wants to go dormant in mid- to late summer. Bring your pot indoors before any chance of frost and remove leaves once they become dry and shriveled. They will need a two-month rest period before beginning the cycle again.Those grown in the landscape in warmer regions can be left in the bed for years without separating, digging or replanting. Once bulbs finally do get crowded, they can be lifted and separated, adding plants to other areas of the landscape. Ours are growing surrounded by ‘Blue Sue’ setcreasea or tradescantia, a wonderful blue-green form of ‘Purple Heart’ setcreasea.Ours are against a backdrop of the old-fashioned nandina that looks picturesque when you have the large, white flowers combined with red berries. The beauty would be even more dazzling if grown in front of hollies sporting red berries. I’ve basically only been touting ‘Wedding Dance,’ but know that there are hundreds of hybrids all with their own special attributes. You will most likely find them readily for sale in the fall. Make this the year you give them a try.Follow me on Twitter: @CGBGgardenguru. Learn more about the University of Georgia Coastal Georgia Botanical Garden at the Historic Bamboo Farm at www.coastalgeorgiabg.org/.
4SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) just made it a little easier for credit unions to track financial institution robberies in their geographic area with the release of a mobile app that helps identify suspects and sorts robbery incidents by date and location.The free app, which works with through its BankRobbers.fbi.gov web site, can be downloaded from Apple’s app store or Google Play.Using the app, robberies can be sorted by the date they occurred, the category they fall under (i.e., armed, serial bank robber), the FBI field office working the case, or the state where the robbery occurred.If location services on the user’s device are enabled, a map shows the relevant financial institution where a robbery took place in a geographic area. continue reading »
Finch Row by Jadecorp at CoorparooThe 18 row houses also come with private, street-facing entries, timeless facades, a secure two-car garage, and several have private driveway access. Finch Row by Jadecorp at CoorparooIn the designer kitchen, there is a butlers pantry, stainless-steel appliances, stone benchtops and feature tiled splashbacks. From the kitchen, the floorplan flows in to open plan dining and living areas, and on to large entertainer’s balconies. Finch Row by Jadecorp at CoorparooA hardwood timber staircase leads upstairs to a master bedroom with generous walk-in robes and an ensuite featuring double basins and a rain shower. Two other bedrooms are also located on the top floor.In the three-storey townhomes, a rumpus room, laundry and storage is located on the ground floor.Remax agent David Cotterill, who is marketing Finch Row on behalf of Jadecorp, said two townhomes had sold off the plan, but its was still early days. “They have sold to downsizers and that is where the inquiries are quite strong,” he said.“But it is really right-sizing rather than downsizing. They still have that space, it is in a neighbourhood they want to be in.“It is definitely geared to owner-occupiers but it doesn’t mean it won’t appeal to an investor. For me, this would make a great investment due to its size … lots of open space, great location and the homes are spacious.“We also have some options for families, with extra bedrooms. And it is in a good catchment and not far from the inner-city schools.” Finch Row by Jadecorp at CoorparooConstruction has started on Finch Row – a 19 townhome development at Coorparoo.The project, which is being developed by Jadecorp Property Group, will feature one detached four bedroom and 3.5 bathroom residence, and 18 three bedroom, 2.5 bathroom row houses.Inspired by its leafy heritage neighbourhood, Finch Row will feature gabled roofs and a white picket fence.Jadecorp development director Maria Dracakis said they wanted to create a homely feel. “We wanted people to feel like they were in a home not a complex, that they could pull up to their white picket fence and walk through their front door,” she said. “Everyone is using the catchword ‘Hamptons’ but to me, these are more coastal Queenslander.” Finch Row by Jadecorp at CoorparooThe foundations have been poured, ground floor works completed, and the first level blockwork is under way.Ms Dracakis said she expected Finch Row to appeal to a wide range of buyers, with the location a major drawcard.“People love Coorparoo,” she said. “And this is an affordable option close to the city.”The median sales price for a house in Coorparoo is $863,125, according to the latest data from CoreLogic. For a unit, it is $411,350.More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus20 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market20 hours agoFinch Row by Jadecorp at CoorparooThree bedroom row houses at Finch Row start from $729,000, and come in two or three storeys. Each has its own private, landscaped courtyard.
Investment bank BNP Paribas has predicted a round of full-blown quantitative easing (QE) by the European Central Bank (ECB), starting at the beginning of the third quarter.Laurence Mutkin, London-based global head of G10 rates strategy at the French bank, told IPE he was consequently bullish on the 3-7 year part of the European supranational bond curve.He also indicated that it would affect the relative performance of interest rate swaps against bonds.Disinflation pressures will leave the central bank with no choice but to pursue the unconventional monetary policy already at work in the US, the UK and Japan. The ECB did purchase government bonds in 2011 as part of its Securities Markets Programme (SMP), but these purchases were sterilised with deposit auctions.“The ECB will have to move to full QE because we just don’t think that other measures are going to be particularly effective,” Mutkin said.The central bank could push its deposit rate below zero, lower its refinancing rate or offer another round of long-term refinancing operations (LTRO).While the ECB has been “operationally ready” to introduce a negative deposit rate for some time, Mutkin said, the lack of excess liquidity in the monetary system – now that so much of the original LTRO has been repaid – would make such a move “almost entirely symbolic”.When there is a lot of excess liquidity in markets, the overnight interest rate paid between commercial banks disconnects from the ECB’s refinancing rate and falls towards its deposit rate.But as excess liquidity dries up – and especially as it falls below about €150bn, as it has recently – those market interest rates begin to re-connect with the refinancing rate.“The deposit rate is becoming less influential on the market level of interest rates, which makes taking it negative easier to do, but less effective,” Mutkin explained.The ECB did cut its refinancing rate to 0.25% in November 2013, apparently in anticipation of this automatic rise in overnight rates back towards that benchmark.“The ECB could cut the refi rate to 15 or 10 basis points, but does 10 or 15 basis points off of the potential peak overnight rate really change the monetary environment?” Mutkin asked.A new round of LTRO could provide the liquidity conditions in which a negative deposit rate would have renewed effectiveness, but he thinks the ECB is reluctant to provide funding for banks to expand their balance sheets by buying zero risk-weighted assets.“[Ewald] Nowotny has suggested that there might be some conditional long-term lending, perhaps along the lines of the UK’s Funding For Lending scheme, but unconditional long-term refinancing no longer seems to be on the agenda,” he said.The ongoing threat of disinflation will spur government bond purchases, he concluded, probably weighted according to the ECB’s ‘capital key’.The biggest providers of capital to the ECB are Germany, France and Italy, but Germany’s outstanding government debt as a proportion of its GDP is much lower than that of Italy or France.The ECB would therefore buy German government bonds in disproportionate amounts, Mutkin suggested.To balance that out, it will likely follow the precedent of the European Stability Mechanism’s investment policy and buy supranational and agency bonds as well as sovereign bonds, he added, and focus on the 0-3 year part of the curve to appease the more orthodox policymakers who harbour long-term worries about inflation.“Because of the desired portfolio re-balancing effect, those who have their three-year paper bought by the central bank will have to go and buy four-year paper from other investors, and so on,” he added.“For that reason, investors should probably think that supranationals will outperform, and that the best part of the curve to be sitting in would be the 3-7 years.”Mutkin does not think QE will necessarily push core euro-zone government bond yields down.He points to evidence that QE in the US and the UK, once underway, actually pushed yields up – thanks to the third factor of market expectations for economic recovery and rate hikes having a greater impact than the supply-and-demand balance.However, he does expect relative outperformance against interest rate swaps, where rates would be set to rise.“What we are talking about is outperformance of spread products and government bonds against the true risk-free rate, which is represented by swaps, which reflect market expectations of where the EONIA rate is going,” Mutkin told IPE.Because the notional principal of many swaps is discounted using EONIA, a rising EONIA rate would result in rising swap rates.That could present an opportunity to move liability-hedging portfolios out of swaps and into cash-market bonds, especially in those parts of the curve identified by Mutkin as most likely to respond to QE purchases.John Stopford, co-head of fixed income and currency at Investec Asset Management, also raised the prospect of QE at his firm’s 2014 Outlook press conference in London on 21 January, while discussing prospects for US dollar strength.“The latest surveys suggest that only about 8% of the market puts a high level of probability on QE from the ECB,” he said. “It is more like a one-in-four probability.”A Reuters poll of economists in November found only 20% entertaining the possibility the ECB would stop sterilising its bond purchases.
Rental yield is one of the main considerations for many investors looking for cashflow when buying positively geared property.Seventeen of the suburbs on the list were in New South Wales, 15 in South Australia, 15 in Victoria, eight in Tasmania, and one apiece in Western Australia, Northern Territory and Australia Capital Territory. #65 George Town, TAS#66 Glenorchy, TAS#67 Crestwood, NSW#68 Lavington, NSW #69 Thabeban, QLD #80 Labrador, QLD 58 locations where prices are hotting up The list was split between suburbs with high rental yields for houses (63) and unit (37).The town of Blackwater in Queensland emerged with the best rental performance in the country, with a yield of 11.7 per cent for houses and a median value of$122,165.The top five was dominated by Queensland suburbs with Woree and Manunda taking out third and fourth spots, while in second place was Broken Hill in New South Wales, and fifth was Katanning in Western Australia.The top 100 list was made up or suburbs where houses or units had an estimated gross rental yield of 5 per cent or more a year. Seventeen of the suburbs on the list were in New South Wales. Picture: AAP Image/Sam Mooy.The analysis found that the top 100 best performing suburbs had houses with median values ranging from as low as $89,483 to as high as $521,597, while unit values spanned $133,205 to $395,577.CoreLogic research analyst Cameron Kusher said to make the cut, the suburb had to have delivered “solid rental yields, consistent rental growth and vacancy rates of less than 3 per cent”.Strong unit performance made up 37 spots on the top 100 list with houses at 63. #38 White Rock, QLD #78 Araluen, NT #79 Southport, QLD #47 Grafton, NSW #48 Avenell Heights, QLD Ranking By Rental Yield: #43 Manilla, NSW #44 Oakey, QLD Epic home with motocross track back on market #70 Kepnock, QLD #85 Edmonton, QLD #86 Aitkenvale, QLD #81 Mowbray, TAS #82 Bentley Park, QLD #1 Blackwater, QLD #25 Smithfield, SA #26 Cairns North, QLD #24 West End, QLD #27 Quirindi, NSW #28 Heatley, QLD Queensland suburbs made up 42 of the top 100 best places in the country for rental performance.Queensland has taken out top honours making up almost half the top 100 suburbs where property investors can make money, latest data revealed.The latest CoreLogic rental yield figures, released Tuesday, saw Queensland suburbs make up 42 of the top 100 best places in the country for rental performance, and one spot in the Sunshine State was also leading the nation. #74 Elizabeth Vale, SA#75 Morphett Vale, SA#76 Hamilton, VIC #77 Slade Point, QLD #10 Port Augusta, SA#11 Elizabeth North, SA #12 Holloways Beach, QLD #29 Morwell, VIC#30 Davoren Park, SA#31 Elizabeth Park, SA #32 Maryborough, QLD FOLLOW SOPHIE FOSTER ON FACEBOOK #37 Cranbrook, QLD Video Player is loading.Play VideoPlayNext playlist itemMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 0:58Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -0:58 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedQuality Levels720p720pHD432p432p216p216p180p180pAutoA, selectedAudio Tracken (Main), selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. 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This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.PlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 0:00Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -0:00 Playback Rate1xFullscreenHow much do I need to retire?00:58 #84 Kirwan, QLD #87 Churchill, VIC#88 Wodonga, VIC#89 Queanbeyan East, NSW#90 Forest Hill, NSW#91 Sale, VIC#92 Mudgeeraba, QLD #4 Manunda, QLD #19 Portland, VIC#20 Corowa, NSW#21 Parramatta Park, QLD #39 Carlton, VIC#40 Mooroopna, VIC#41 Salisbury, SA #42 Manoora, QLD #33 Narrabri, NSW#34 New Norfolk, TAS#35 Port Pirie South, SA #36 Svensson Heights, QLD #71 Beaconsfield, QLD #52 Smithfield Plains, SA#53 Horsham, VIC #54 Kingaroy, QLD #98 Andrews Farm, SA#99 Gungahlin, ACT#100 Queanbeyan, NSW (Source: CoreLogic Rental Performance Report) #55 Moe, VIC#56 Cootamundra, NSW#57 Munno Para, SA#58 Whyalla Jenkins, SA#59 Armidale, NSWMore from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus11 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market11 hours ago #60 Clifton Beach, QLD #2 Broken Hill, NSW #3 Woree, QLD #61 Newnham, TAS#62 Inverell, NSW#63 Westdale, NSW #64 Sarina, QLD #22 Stawell, VIC #23 Springwood, QLD #93 West Wodonga, VIC#94 Brendale, QLD #95 Currumbin Waters, QLD #13 Port Augusta West, SA#14 Westcourt, QLD#15 Bridgewater, TAS#16 Ararat, VIC #17 Park Avenue, QLD #72 Shepparton, VIC #73 Gatton, QLD #83 Upper Coomera, QLD MORE: First time home loans surge to 7-year high #49 West Kempsey, NSW#50 Claremont, TAS #51 Reedy Creek, QLD #9 Moranbah, QLD #45 Mildura, VIC #46 Roma, QLD #18 Mooroobool, QLD #96 Newnham, TAS #97 Helensvale, QLD #5 Katanning, WA#6 Cobar, NSW#7 Bordertown, SA #8 Bungalow, QLD
Mr. Oliver David “Dave” “Tony” Gridley, age 90, of Vevay, Indiana, entered this life on December 10, 1928, in Patriot, Indiana. He was the second oldest of five sons of, Abijah North and Mary Elizabeth (Kinnett) Gridley. He was raised in Patriot, Indiana where he attended school. Dave was united in marriage on March 24, 1951, to Wilma Maxine “Mickey” Covington. This happy union was blessed with three daughters, Diane, Cathy and Toni. Dave and Mickey shared nearly 20 years of marriage together until she passed away on February 2, 1971. After the death of Mickey, Dave was united in marriage to Nancy Jean Jackson in July 1972. This happy union was blessed with three children, Bridget, April and David. Dave had a strong work ethic which carried forward to his children. As a young man, Dave worked for Bruce Hutchinson Farms and Bliss Hauling. He then worked for many years for the US Shoe Factory in Vevay, Indiana and Swiss Caps in Patriot, Indiana. David decided to branch out on his own and started his own contracting business and over many years built a successful business and many beautiful homes in the area. After retirement, he was employed part time for Belterra Casino Golf Course in Florence, Indiana. David was passionate about his vegetable gardening. He loved tractor pulling and his John Deere tractors. He was an avid high school and college basketball fan following his grandchildren’s sports career for the Switzerland County High School Pacers and the New Albany Bulldogs coached by his grandson, BJ and at Colby College and at Indiana University. Wherever his grandchildren coached or played, he followed. He enjoyed watching Dan, Kodi and their children showing their cattle. Dave passed away with his loving family by his side at 2:40 a.m., Wednesday, October 9, 2019, at the Highpoint Health in Lawrenceburg, Indiana.Dave will be deeply missed by his daughters, Diane Karagory and her husband, Randy of Freeport, ME, Cathy McAlister and her husband, Lynn of Patriot, IN, Toni Renee Young and her husband, Tim of Vevay, IN, Bridget Gridley of Vevay, IN and April Gridley of East Enterprise, IN; his son, David Gridley and his wife, Amanda of East Enterprise, IN; his grandchildren, Erin Knight Brochu and her husband, Matt of Portland, ME, BJ McAlister and his companion, Brandi of Jeffersonville, IN, Megan Ganguly and her husband, Sonny of Bethesda, MD, Dan McAlister and his wife, Kodi of Patriot, IN, Chelsea Kirkpatrick and her husband, Klint of Rising Sun, IN, Mattea “Tater” Edwards of East Enterprise, IN, Tristan Benham, Jullian Benham, Kearstan Gridley, Dreylan “Little Pedro” Gridley; his great-grandchildren, Lainie McAlister, Landen McAlister, Jackson Knight, Lynleigh “Little Blondie” McAlister, Eloise “Ella” Knight, Savana “Savi” Ganguly and Harison “Hari” Ganguly; his brother, William “Bill” Gridley of Rising Sun, IN and his several nieces and nephews.He was preceded in death by his parents, Abijah North Gridley, died January 31, 1972 and Mary Elizabeth (Kinnett) Gridley, died July 8, 1981; his wife, Wilma Maxine “Mickey” (Covington) Gridley, died February 2, 1971; his brothers, James Abijah Gridley, died October 15, 1985, Robert Shaw Gridley, died March 6, 2007 and Gorden LeRoy Gridley, died January 3, 2006 and his grandson-in-law, John Knight, died July 25, 2015.Friends may call 4:00 p.m. – 8:00 p.m., Saturday, October 12, 2019, at the Haskell & Morrison Funeral Home, 208 Ferry Street, Vevay, Indiana 47043.Funeral services will be conducted Sunday, October 13, 2019, at 11:00 a.m., at the Haskell & Morrison Funeral Home, 208 Ferry Street, Vevay, Indiana 47043.Interment will follow in the Vevay Cemetery, Vevay, IndianaMemorial contributions may be made to the John Knight Curiosity Lab c/o Haskell & Morrison Funeral Home. Cards are available at the funeral home or online at www.haskellandmorrison.com
“For a young man going into the Premier League he’s done well and I thought he was very good at QPR,” Dyche added. “With Duffo – he’s done well this season – so it was a case of picking on form. Now Keano comes in and he’s done well, so it will be interesting when we’ve got everyone fit.” It is in central midfield, Chalobah’s usual position, that Dyche has pinpointed as an area he will target when the transfer window opens up again. The likes of Henri Lansbury and Craig Bryson were linked with the Clarets over the summer but both signed new deals at their respective clubs and Dyche is ready to go looking for another midfield maestro. “We’re looking to strengthen with the right players,” he said. “There’s certain areas that we possibly need to build further than others. We’ve not got great depth in central midfield. “It’s supply and demand, availability of players and the ones that fit the team but also the financial model of the club. “There will be finance, we know that, but we’ve already seen the finance involved in the Premier League is considerable and it’s how far the club want to go towards affecting the situation, if and when the right player comes available.” Chalobah arrived at Turf Moor on transfer deadline day hoping to impress Blues boss Jose Mourinho and show he could break the mould by being a Chelsea academy product worthy of regular first-team consideration. But in the week that 18-year-old Ruben Loftus-Cheek’s senior debut earned so much attention, a man who once made the Chelsea bench at 15 is struggling to build on the early hype which surrounded him. Chalobah is yet to start a game under Dyche and has played just 66 minutes in total, 45 of which came in the 4-0 drubbing at West Brom. He has played no part in the Clarets’ last five games and after confirming there is no injury concern over Chalobah, Dyche admitted the Barclays Premier League’s unforgiving nature has limited the teenager’s opportunities. “He’s a young player learning, earning his spurs and developing, and this is a tough league to do all those things in and do them every week,” said the Clarets manager. “Behind the scenes he’s working hard and should he get his chance, he’ll be ready to take it.” Yet when asked whether Chalobah would be returning to Stamford Bridge when his loan culminates in January, Dyche simply replied: “We’ll wait and see. We’ll stumble across that bridge when we have to.” Chalobah’s England Under-21 team-mate Michael Keane has made more of an impression during his loan stay, though. The Manchester United defender initially had to bide his time to break into the line-up but, with Michael Duff sidelined by a calf injury, Keane has now started three games in a row. However, while Dyche may be interested in extending Keane’s stay beyond January, the injury crisis which has blighted his parent club could mean Louis van Gaal is reluctant to agree to such terms. England Under-21 international Nathaniel Chalobah looks destined to return to Chelsea when his loan at Burnley expires next month after Sean Dyche suggested the 19-year-old may be finding it difficult to adapt to the top flight. Press Association
Calling all foodies!A 60,000-square-foot food hall – slated to be Florida’s largest – is coming soon to Delray Beach.According to a source, groundbreaking for the four-story Delray Beach Market will take place this summer at the corner of Southeast Third Avenue and Southeast First Street, near Atlantic Avenue.The center, which is scheduled to open in the fall of 2020, will also have outdoor spaces and a four-level parking garage that can hold 220 vehicles.Delray Beach Market will include 35 chefs and operators.