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Official club website of Stoke City

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Full name: Blackburn Rovers

Full name:

Nickname: Rovers


Fixture dates: Stoke City v Blackburn Rovers (Saturday, 22 September, 3:00pm), Blackburn Rovers v Stoke City (Saturday, 6 April, 3:00pm)

Fixture dates:

Founded: 1875 (143 years ago)


Manager: After being appointed manager in February 2017 and narrowly failing to keep the Club in the Championship at the end of that campaign, Tony Mowbray inspired an immediate return to the second tier last season, playing an attractive brand of football and finishing just two points behind League One champions Wigan Athletic. The former Middlesbrough has won just over half of his games in charge in Lancashire, meaning he currently has a 52.9% win ratio.


2017/18 finish: League One 2nd

2017/18 finish:

Star man: Bradley Dack is without doubt the best player on the books of Blackburn Rovers, a statement underpinned by the fact he was named League One Player of the Year last season. A £750,000 signing from Gillingham last summer, the midfielder went on to 16 goals in 36 league matches in 2017/18 and laid on countless assists for his teammates. The 24-year old is sure to be a key figure for Rovers once again this season.

Star man:

Stadium : Ewood Park (31,367)


Distance from the bet365 Stadium: 71.2 miles (1 hour 24 minutes)

Distance from the bet365 Stadium:

Nearest train station: Ewood Park is served by trains from both Mill Hill Station and Blackburn Station which are located 15 and 30 minute walks respectively from the stadium. Take a national train line into Manchester and change for a local service to Blackburn, and then Mill Hill.

Nearest train station:

Head to Head: The two sides have met 91 times in league and cup football with the Potters claiming 35 victories, as opposed to Rovers’ 41. Fifteen encounters have ended all square.

Head to Head:

Last time we met: Blackburn Rovers 4 Stoke City 1 (14 February, 2015). A Josh King inspired Blackburn Rovers sailed through to the quarter-finals of the FA Cup courtesy of an emphatic 4-1 win at Ewood Park. The Potters had taken the lead through Peter Crouch before King netted his first and Rudy Gestede notched from the penalty spot moments before the interval after Geoff Cameron has been dismissed. King netted a quick-fire double shortly after the interval to complete his hat-trick and a comprehensive victory for the Championship outfit. The match was also notable for being what turned out to be the last appearance for Andy Wilkinson in a Stoke City shirt, with the defender having to retire from the game due to a concussion injury sustained in the encounter.

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I’ve been thinking a lot about human factors during considerable avalanche hazard. There is a reason most accidents occur during this hazard rating: considerable hazard can be hidden from view and it is insidious.

As most people are aware, the snowpack in the South Coast Range is currently in a classic considerable hazard scenario: low-probability and high-consequence. The mid February crust facet layer has created a wide spread persistent slab issue, which has resulted in two recent avalanche fatalities in BC and a full burial on the North Shore.

When a tricky avalanche problem is even surprising professionals, I get concerned for the safety of recreational ski tourers out there making their own decisions about what slopes to ski. This article is not about passing judgement upon any recreational backcountry skier or riders choice of lines. It’s simply to share my perspective on risk management during these types of conditions and hope you can take something from it.

I work full time as a professional guide for backcountry ski touring and helicopter skiing. My job as a ski guide is to provide the absolute best possible ski experience given the current conditions within an acceptable margin of safety. Part of that margin includes stacking the deck so the odds are in myfavor.

Last week, my company BC Ski Guides taught our Advanced Winter Travel skills course for a group of North Shore Rescue team members. This is an intensive course designed to take the knowledge of experienced SAR members to the next level. We were operating in the Whistler and Duffey lake areas, where our snowpack tests showed poor results on the mid-feb layer. However, we saw no natural avalanche activity on this layer. Spooky conditions indeed. Conservative terrain selection choices were critical to staying safe. We saw recreational parties skiing all sorts of high consequence terrain and getting away with it. Were we just being overly cautious? I don’t think so and I’m fine with my decision.

My concern is for those who chose to ski high consequence terrain and had no avalanche result. They now have a “negative feedback event” stored in their brain: Given the current avalanche hazard, they chose to ski a particular slope and nothing happened. It then gets filed away in the brain as the correct decision. Our brains are high performance pattern matching machines, and when presented a similar choice in the future that matches that pattern, we may automatically apply a solution based on past results without even thinking about it. Unfortunately, the next time a similar pattern occurs, the same decision could have a catastrophic life changing result.

That is why the learning curve for safe travel in avalanche terrain is known as a “wicked learning environment”. It’s rare you get feedback from the mountains, and when you do, it can be brutal. The only way to learn is through mentors or peers, which not everyone has the luxury of having.

We must also be wary of our mind playing tricks on us, by substituting a complex question like “is this slope safe to ski?” with a simpler one such as “do I want to ski this slope?”.

These are two of the major themes in Bruce Kay’s excellent book “Autonomy, Mastery and Purpose in the Avalanche Patch”. I highly recommend reading this book.

The reality is that when conditions are tricky, one will eventually lose the game if the odds are not stacked in your favor. One of those things I stack in my favor is: terrain usage. If you are going to be out there in considerable hazard, terrain usage is the only thing you can control. Attempting to forecast avalanche stability to justify your desire to ski complex terrain is the wrong approach. There is simply too much spatial variability and our stability testing tools are crude instruments. Conservative terrain usage is king: lower angle, supported slopes, smaller features, low consequence, etc. If you don’t know what these terms mean, then it’s time to take an avalanche course or hire a ACMG certified guide. Your life could well depend on it.

For myself and my guests, conservative terrain selection during times of considerable hazard is one of the things that I stack my deck with. I still find awesome skiing and we have fun, which is the real reason were out there anyway.

I hope the rest of your season is a safe one. Start storing good decisions in your brain!

Tristen Rasmussen Lead Guide – BC Ski Guides NSR Avalanche Technician

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North Shore Rescue

To contact the team for a search and rescue emergency call 9-1-1 and ask for the police.

North Shore Rescue Team Society 147 East 14 th Street North Vancouver, BC, V7L 2N4

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The Chat As we continue to transition between seasons on the mountains, the number and types of calls North Shore Rescue responds to change as well. Lengthening daylight hours, warm temperatures in the city, and the appearance of snowmelt on the visible parts of the North Shore Mountains tend to call people to the outdoors […]

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2018 Annual Oregon Truck Driving Championships

Over 70 driversfrom across Oregon competed at our annual state competition this year. We had over 550 total attendees, great weather, and a lot of fun watching some of our safest drivers navigate through tight spaces. Congratulations to all winners. Good luck at Nationals , and see you next year!

Grand Champion

Chris Outen, FedEx Freight


Wal-Mart Transportation

Best Pre-Trip Inspection

Ronald Zieser, FedEx Freight

3 Axle Tractor-Semitrailer

1 - Ronald Zieser, FedEx Freight

2 - Daniel Shamrell, FedEx Freight

3 - Michael Karmolinski, UPS Freight

4 Axle Tractor-Semitrailer

1 - Heladio Fernandez, FedEx Freight

2 - Robert Whitman, FedEx Freight

3 - Danny Petramalo, Old Dominion Freight Line

5 Axle Tractor-Semitrailer

1 - Kirby Ferber, FedEx Freight

2 - Nicholas Jones, FedEx Freight

3 - Abidah Flores, Old Dominion

5 Axle Sleeper Berth Tractor-Semitrailer

1 - Chris Outen, FedEx Freight

2 - Joseph Richardson, Wal-Mart Transportation

3 - Mark Kirk, FedEx Freight


1 - Manuel Cruz, FedEx Freight

2 - Edward Hawkins, Leavitt's Freight

3 - Scott Harrell, Wal-Mart Transportation

Step Van

1 - Steve Chalupa, FedEx Express

2 - Kailen Bronson, FedEx Ground

3 - Jacob Koenig, FedEx Freight

Straight Truck

1 - John Van Buren, Reddaway

2 - Paul Baker, FedEx Freight

3 - Lang Tran, FedEx Freight

Tank Truck

1 - Brian Smith, Wal-Mart Transportation

2 - Christopher Ware, FedEx Freight

3 - Mike Sanders, Old Dominion Freight Line

Twin Trailers

1 - Jerry Lambert, FedEx Freight

2 - David Presley, Reddaway

3 - Steve Haley, Old Dominion Freight Line

Rookie of the Year

Ronald Zieser, FedEx Freight

Money Stop

Ronald Zieser, FedEx Freight Ray Miller, Old Dominion Freight Line

Annual Safety Conference