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Hot or cold? Doesn't seem to matter - Victoria Advocate

Black Friday is about two weeks away and I get emails every year about this time asking for ideas for outdoorsmen and women for Christmas. I always say to call you favorite guide and buy a gift certificate for a hunt or charter for the coming year. It’s a great gift and the anticipation of the trip and the conversations that go with the planning are often just as good as the trip.

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Forget football, the real fun is at Henrys Lake this fall - East Idaho News

Lucas Ingram, a teacher in Rexburg, reported catching seven fish each of two mornings during the recent harvest vacation for area schools.

“We got some nice ones but lost several very large fish. One of which got wrapped around the boat motor and broke off,” Ingram said. “Maybe I will not go to the BYU game on Saturday and go to Henrys instead.”

The fears of an early hot summer of the Idaho State Department of Fish and Game was that the water quality would take a hit and they would see another crop of blue/green algae this summer, but it did not develop. The Fish and Game have partnered with the Henrys Fork Foundation and the Henrys Lake Foundation to monitor the water quality of the lake during the winter to try to find out what has caused the fish population to fall.

“Last spring during our gill netting, we caught less than half the fish that we wanted to and knew that we don’t have the population that we want there,” Jon Flinders, a Regional Fisheries biologist said this week. “Both the water quality and the water clarity are excellent this fall compared to last fall. Recently, I was at the lake working with our stocked fish and met a fisherman that said he had caught 17 fish in just a few hours.”


After Kerala's devastating floods, how lights came back to ravaged homes - Business Standard

Nileena and Cherian Zachariah’s home in Kallissery in central Kerala’s Chengannur taluk became a refuge for several neighbours affected by the devastating floods that swept Kerala in August 2018. It was also a hub for relief work.

“We were lucky that our home was not damaged,” said Cherian, who moved back to Kerala in 2014 from Kuwait where he had worked for 20 years.

But the flood waters had left Chengannur without electricity. It was the worst-affected division in the state with six of seven sections flooded. By August 16, 2018, its sub-station--an electricity distribution point--had been switched off.

The Zachariahs were struggling to tend to the needs of the dozens of volunteers who slept over at their home. “Not having power was the biggest problem, especially for cooking and the use of toilets,” said Neelina.

The disaster left 2.56 million homes statewide without electricity. How the Kerala State Electricity Board (KSEB) restored power in these homes under a fortnight by mobilising and deploying every human resource at hand, including retired KSEB staff, engineering students and private electricians, doing away with red tape and questions of hierarchy and communication could be a model for every disaster-stricken state grappling with a similar problem.

The KSEB called its plan Mission Reconnect .

“The situation was unprecedented,” NS Pillai, chairman and managing director (CMD) of KSEB, told IndiaSpend . “We had to ensure that requests for materials and personnel on ground were provided without the usual delays of following government procedure.”

In the first part of this series on how Kerala is rebuilding itself post-flood, we looked at the role of a poor women’s collective. In this second part, we tell you how KSEB, which suffered a loss of nearly Rs 850 crore during the floods, dealt with the crisis. The flood waters damaged nearly 16,158 distribution transformers, 50 sub-stations, 15 large and small hydel stations, according to the KSEB data we accessed.

IndiaSpend traversed four districts--Alappuzha, Pathanamthitta, Ernakulam, and Thiruvananthapuram--to understand how the KSEB pulled off its mission.

Swimming, wading through mud, riding a boat: How wiremen reached work

The KSEB set up a state-level task force (SLTF) at its headquarters in Thiruvananthapuram consisting of a 24x7 control room. “Our primary role was to ensure communication to and from district level officials was seamless,” said Suresh Kumar C, deputy chief engineer leading the SLTF.

The challenge was to make human resource and material available at all levels of its functioning--from the control room in the state capital to section offices--and also ensure coordination between different wings of the board and between the board and external agencies.

The focus was to ensure that materials and personnel for power restoration were provided without delay: NS Pillai, chairman and managing director, KSEB.

But what ensured the mission’s success was the doggedness with which workers and volunteers made sure that they reached distressed homes and submerged villages.

“I am set to retire soon, and have never seen anything like this,” said Manikuttan, a sub-engineer with KSEB at the Chengannur division office. It was his day off but he walked into his office in a white mundu (sarong) and brown shirt. At 55, he is fit, just a few strands of grey giving away his age.

In the three days following August 15, 2018, he travelled to work in a milkman’s boat from his home around 5 km away. “Although my house wasn’t affected, I had to wade or swim till I could access transport,” he said. “For a few days we stayed in office to restore power in different parts of the sub-division.”

Source: Kerala State Electricity Board (As of September 3, 2018)

Shyam Kumar, an assistant...



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