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Koresand

Koresand er en ca. 20 km² stor sandbanke i Vadehavet sydvest for Mandø, som strækker sig mod syd til Juvre Dyb ved Rømø. Koresand er er nutidigt eksempel på et højsand i vækst hen imod en mulig udvikling af en barriere-klitø. Sandbanken overskylles ved storm, hvilket hindrer vækst af planter og dannelse af permanente klitter. Navnet Korre er en vestjydsk betegnelse for et specielt fiskegarn metal water bottle online.

Koresand er ved flod en ø, men bliver ved ebbe landfast med Mandø. Man kan være på sandbanken i omkring tre timer, inden højvandet afskærer Koresand fra Mandø og Mandø fra fastlandet.

På den sydlige del ned mod Juvre Dyb ved Rømø er der et sælreservat, hvor man på afstand med kikkert kan observere sælerne. Mellem Mandø og Koresand i nærheden af dybvandsrenden Kanenslunde, der løber ud i Nordsøen, kan man i træksæsonen se store koncentrationer af trækfugle. I 2007 blev der på den vestlige del lokaliseret en lille koloni af terner og i 2008 blev der talt 9 par.

Koresand ændrer hele tiden udseende, og er blevet større gennem de sidste århundreder. Siden 1970 er højsandet vokset til over 20 km². Til sammenligning er Mandøs areal inden for digerne og klitterne ca. 6 km².

Mandøboerne købte Koresand af Christian 4. for 400 rigsdaler customize a football uniform.

Et sagn fortæller at indtil stormfloden i 1634 var Koresand beboet. På Korresand skulle der have ligget en by, der hed Corre By (Korre By), og fire mil mod vest skulle der have ligget en by, der hed Knokkeby. Begge byer forsvandt i havet. Men syv mand fra Koresand var på Fanø under stormfloden, og de slog sig ned på Mandø og begyndte at sikre den med diger.

I gamle dage hentede mandøboerne deres brænde på Koresand. Der var så meget drivtømmer på sandbanken, at de kunne opvarme øens huse om vinteren. Drivtømmeret var skyllet over bord i hårdt vejr fra skibe, der fragtede tømmer som dækslast.

Der har også været mange hvalstrandinger på højsandet i årenes løb, f.eks. den i marts 1996, hvor 3 kaskelothvaler blev skyllet op på Koresand.

Den 21. april klokken 2.42 1943 blev det engelske bombefly Handley Page Halifax (HAL HR714) skudt ned af en tysk natjager på det sydvestlige hjørne af Koresand. Besætningen på syv omkom og blev stedt til hvile i Fovrfeld Gravlund ved Esbjerg, den 30 april 1943. De omkomne: Andrew P. Deighton, Robert Watson, Anthony Luke, Thomas Pearson, Robert C. Douglas, John B. Watt og Raymond G. Hume.

Den 18. juni 2010 væltede en traktortrukket turistvogn på vej til Koresand, i et meter bredt og 50 cm dybt hul i vadehavet mellem Mandø og Koresand. Tre blev dræbt og 36 kvæstedes. Hullet er sandsynligvis opstået i forbindelse med vinterens isskruninger. Hullet er så senere blevet fyldt op med materiale, som er løsere lejret end det omkringliggende materiale. Der er atter givet tilladelse til at køre til Koresand.

Vil man til Koresand er det også muligt selv at køre til og fra Mandø via låningsvejen fra Vester Vedsted, eller tage traktorbussen til Mandø fra Vester Vedsted ved Ribe refillable water bottles. Der oversvømmes normalt to gange i døgnet af tidevandet. Mandø Brugs oplyser om tidevandstiderne. Fra Mandø Brugs arrangeres der ture, af en varighed på ca. 2 timer, ud til Koresand med traktorbus fra maj til oktober. Om sommeren er der gode bademuligheder ude ved det åbne Vesterhav på det vestlige Koresand. Ved den rigtige vindretning er det muligheder for at finde rav. På den sydlige del ned mod Juvre Dyb ved Rømø er der et sælreservat, hvor man på afstand kan observere sælerne med kikkert.

Koresand på et kort fra 1880

Luftfoto af Koresand og Mandø

Koresand

Koresand ved ebbe

Vest for Mandø By. I forgrunden Stormflodssøjlen. I baggrunden anes Koresand.

Koordinater:

Michael J. McEttrick

Michael Joseph McEttrick (* 22. Juni 1848 in Roxbury, Massachusetts; † 31. Dezember 1921 in Boston, Massachusetts) war ein US-amerikanischer Politiker. Zwischen 1893 und 1895 vertrat er den Bundesstaat Massachusetts im US-Repräsentantenhaus.

Michael McEttrick besuchte die Washington Grammar School und die Roxbury Latin School. Danach arbeitete er als Journalist. Im Jahr 1884 arbeitete er als Assistant Assessor für die Stadtverwaltung von Boston. Politisch wurde er Mitglied der Demokratischen Partei. Zwischen 1885 und 1891 war er Abgeordneter im Repräsentantenhaus von Massachusetts, wo er die demokratische Fraktion leitete. Im Jahr 1892 saß er im Staatssenat.

Bei den Kongresswahlen des Jahres 1892 wurde McEttrick als unabhängiger Demokrat im zehnten Wahlbezirk von Massachusetts in das US-Repräsentantenhaus in Washington, D.C. gewählt, wo er am 4. März 1893 die Nachfolge von Joseph H. Walker antrat. Da er im Jahr 1894 nicht mehr zur Wiederwahl nominiert wurde, konnte er bis zum 3. März 1895 nur eine Legislaturperiode im Kongress absolvieren. In den Jahren 1906, 1907 und 1913 war er nochmals Abgeordneter im Repräsentantenhaus von Massachusetts; im Jahr 1908 kehrte er nochmals in den Staatssenat zurück. Beruflich arbeitete er damals in Boston in der Immobilienbranche. In dieser Stadt ist Michael McEttrick am 31. Dezember 1921 auch verstorben.

1. Bezirk: F. Ames | Sedgwick | Skinner | Sedgwick | J. Bacon | Eustis | Quincy | Ward Jr. | Mason | Gorham | Webster | Gorham | N. Appleton | Gorham | A. Lawrence | Fletcher | A. Lawrence | Winthrop | N. Appleton | Winthrop | S. Eliot | W. Appleton | Scudder | T.D. Eliot | Hall | T.D. Eliot | Buffinton | Crapo | R. Davis | Randall | Wright | G. Lawrence | Treadway | Heselton | Conte | Olver | Neal • 2. Bezirk: Goodhue | Dexter | W. Lyman | Shepard | J. Crowninshield | Story | Pickman | W. Reed | Pickering | Silsbee | Barstow | B. Crowninshield | Choate | Phillips | Saltonstall | King | Rantoul | Fay | S. Crocker | Buffinton | O. Ames | B. Harris | Long | E. Morse | Gillett | Churchill | Bowles | Kaynor | Granfield | Clason | Furcolo | Boland | Neal | McGovern • 3. Bezirk: Gerry | Goodhue | S. Lyman | Mattoon | Cutler | Nelson | Livermore | White | Pickering | Nelson | J. Varnum | Nelson | Osgood | Cushing | A. Abbott | Duncan | Edmands | Damrell | C. Adams | Thomas | A. Rice | Twichell&nbsp seasoned meat tenderizer;| Whiting I | Pierce | Field | B. Dean | Field | Ranney | Morse | J. Andrew | J. Walker | J.R. Thayer | R. Hoar | C. Washburn | J.A. Thayer | Wilder | Paige | F. Foss | Casey | Philbin | Drinan | Donohue | Early | Blute | McGovern | N. Tsongas

4. Bezirk: Sedgwick | Holten | Foster | L. Lincoln | S. Hastings | J.B. Varnum | W. Richardson | Dana | Stearns | T. Fuller | E. Everett | S. Hoar I | Parmenter | B. Thompson | Palfrey | B. Thompson | Sabine | Walley | Comins | A. Rice | Hooper | Frost | J. Abbott | L. Morse | Collins | O’Neil | Apsley | Weymouth | Tirrell | J. Mitchell | Wilder | Winslow | Stobbs | P. Holmes | Donohue | Drinan | Frank | J.P. Kennedy III • 5. Bezirk: Partridge | Bourne | Foster | Freeman | L. Williams | T. Dwight | W. Ely | Mills | Lathrop | Sibley | J. Davis | L. Lincoln Jr. | Hudson | C. Allen | W. Appleton | Burlingame | W. Appleton | Hooper | Alley | Butler | Gooch | Banks | Bowman | L. Morse | Hayden | Banks&nbsp small sports bottle;| S. Hoar II | M. Stevens | Knox | B. Ames | J. Rogers | E. Rogers | F. B. Morse | Cronin | P. Tsongas | Shannon | Atkins | Meehan | N. Tsongas | Markey | Clark • 6. Bezirk: G. Thatcher | Leonard | W. Lyman | J. Reed Sr. | Smith | Taggart | S. Allen | Locke | J.G. Kendall | Grennell | Alvord | Baker | Ashmun | G. Davis | C. Upham | T. Davis | Alley | Gooch | Banks | Butler | C. Thompson | Loring | Stone | H. Lovering | Lodge | Cogswell | Moody | A. Gardner | Lufkin | A. Andrew | G. Bates | W. Bates | Harrington | Mavroules | Torkildsen | Tierney | Moulton

7. Bezirk: Leonard | Ward | Sedgwick | Leonard | Bullock | Bishop | N. Mitchell | Barker | W. Baylies | Turner | W. Baylies | Hulbert | Shaw | H. Dwight | S. Allen | Grennell | Briggs | J. Rockwell | Goodrich | Banks | Gooch | Boutwell | Brooks | Esty | E. Hoar | Tarbox | Butler | W. Russell | Stone | Cogswell | W. Everett | Barrett | Roberts | Phelan | Maloney | W. Connery | L. Connery | Lane | Macdonald | Markey | Capuano • 8. Bezirk: Grout | G. Thatcher | Ward | F. Ames | Otis | Eustis | L. Williams | Green | G. Gardner | Green | J. Reed Jr. | W. Baylies | Sampson | Hobart | Lathrop | I. Bates | Calhoun | J.Q. Adams | Mann | Wentworth | Knapp | Train | Baldwin | G. Hoar | J. Williams | Warren | Claflin | Candler | W. Russell | C.H. Allen | Greenhalge | M. Stevens | McCall | Deitrick | Dallinger | H. Thayer | Dallinger | Healey | Goodwin | Macdonald | O’Neill | J.P. Kennedy II | Capuano | Lynch • 9. Bezirk: Bourne | J.B. Varnum | Bishop | J. Dean | Wheaton | J. Reed Jr. | Folger | J. Reed Jr. | H. Dwight | Briggs | Jackson | W. Hastings | H. Williams | Hale | Fowler | Little | De Witt | E. Thayer | G. Bailey | A. Walker | W. Washburn | A. Crocker | G. Hoar | W. Rice | T. Lyman | F. Ely | Burnett | Candler | G. Williams | O’Neil | Fitzgerald | Conry | Keliher | Murray | Roberts | A. Fuller | Underhill | Luce | R. Russell | Luce | T.H. Eliot | Gifford | Nicholson | Keith | McCormack | Hicks | Moakley | Lynch | Keating

10. Bezirk: Coffin | Goodhue | Sewall | Read | S. Hastings | J. Upham | J. Allen | Brigham | Wheaton | Morton | F. Baylies | J. Bailey | H.A. Dearborn | W. Baylies | Borden | H. Williams | Borden | Burnell | Grinnell | Scudder | Dickinson | Chaffee | Delano | Dawes | A. Crocker | C. Stevens | Seelye | Norcross | W. Rice | J.E. Russell | J. Walker | McEttrick | Atwood | Barrows | Naphen | McNary | O’Connell | Curley | Murray | Tague | Fitzgerald | Tague | Douglass | Tinkham&nbsp customize a football uniform;| Herter | Curtis | Martin | Heckler | Studds | Delahunt | Keating • 11. Bezirk: H. Dearborn | Bradbury | Bartlett | Cutler | Stedman | A. Bigelow | Brigham | B. Adams | J. Russell | Hobart | J. Richardson | J.Q. Adams | J. Reed Jr. | Burnell | Goodrich | Trafton | Dawes | Chapin | Robinson | Whiting II | Wallace | Coolidge | Draper | Sprague | Powers | Sullivan | Peters | Tinkham | Douglass | Higgins | Flaherty | Curley | J.F. Kennedy | O’Neill | Burke | Donnelly • 12. Bezirk: G. Thatcher | H. Dearborn | I. Parker | Lee | S. Thatcher | Skinner | Larned | Bidwell | E. Bacon | Dewey | Hulbert | Strong | J. Kendall | L. Bigelow | F. Baylies | Hodges | J.Q. Adams | Robinson | F. Rockwell | Crosby | E. Morse | W. Lovering | Powers | Weeks | Curley | Gallivan | McCormack | Keith | Studds

13. Bezirk: Wadsworth | Seaver | Ruggles | Dowse | Eustis | J. Reed Jr. | Randall | Simpkins | Greene | Weeks | J. Mitchell | Carter | Luce | Wigglesworth | Burke • 14. Bezirk: Cobb | G. Thatcher | Cutts | King | J. Holmes | W. Lovering | E. Foss | R. Harris | Gilmore | Olney | Frothingham | Wigglesworth | Martin • 15. Bezirk: Wadsworth | Ilsley | Whitman | Widgery | Bradbury | Whitman | Greene&nbsp best way to tenderize steak;| Leach | Martin | Gifford • 16. Bezirk: S. Thatcher | Cook | Tallman | S. Davis | Brown | Orr | Hill | Thacher | Walsh | Gifford • 17. Bezirk: Bruce | Chandler | Gannett | F. Carr | Wood | J. Carr | Wilson | Kinsley • 18. Bezirk: Wilson | T. Rice | J. Parker • 19. Bezirk: J. Parker | Conner | Gage | Cushman • 20. Bezirk: Hubbard | Parris | E. Lincoln

PrivateFly

PrivateFly is a global private jet charter broker company with websites covering 19 countries: (Australia, Canada, China, Czech Republic guys in football socks, France, Germany, Hungary, Italy, Netherlands, New Zealand, Poland, Qatar, Russia, Slovakia, Spain, Switzerland, UAE, UK, & US) how do i tenderize meat. The company’s main headquarters are based in St Albans, Hertfordshire, England. It also has a USA office based in Florida. The company is a member of ACANA, BACA, EBAA and NBAA aviation industry bodies.

The company uses technology to disrupt the traditional jet charter brokering model launching a website with online estimates and quotes, and also offering apps for iPhone, iPad and Android devices.

It provides a white-label service and partners with several companies including Lastminute.com, Manchester Airport Group and Addison Lee.

PrivateFly was launched in 2007 by ex-RAF and Netjets pilot, Adam Twidell and Carol Cork.

The company has expanded and has several veteran figures from the travel industry on the board including the Chairman, George Rolls, Martin George and Damon de Laszlo.

Awards include the Smarta’s Top 100 small businesses for 2010, Best Business Award “Best Innovation”, Flight Global’s Site of the Year Webbies award and Everline Future 50.

PrivateFly was listed 4th in The Sunday Times Fast Track SME Export Track 100 (Britain’s SMEs with the fastest-growing international sales) and 46th in The Sunday Times Fast Track Tech Track 100 (Britain’s fastest-growing private technology companies).

In 2011 PrivateFly raised £2 million investment through several investors to help further develop their European expansion.

In 2016 PrivateFly opened an office in Fort Lauderdale, Florida PrivateFly became the first UK Argus Certified Broker in 2016.

PrivateFly runs an annual poll to find the Top 10 Airport Approaches. Previous winners include Sion Airport, Barra Airport cheap junior football shirts, Sint Maarten Airport, Queenstown Airport customize a football uniform, Nice Airport and Malta Airport.

The Hunting Hypothesis

The Hunting Hypothesis: A Personal Conclusion Concerning the Evolutionary Nature of Man (commonly known as The Hunting Hypothesis) is a 1976 work of paleoanthropology by Robert Ardrey. It is the final book in his widely read Nature of Man Series, which also includes African Genesis and The Territorial Imperative.

The work deals with the ramifications of evolutionarily inherited traits in man, particularly those that developed through hunting. It was also one of the earliest books to warn about the possible dangers of climate change.

Ardrey’s main focus in The Hunting Hypothesis was to examine the ways in which human evolution developed with and because of hunting behavior, and the effects on modern man of inherited traits related to this evolution.

At the time of the publication of The Hunting Hypothesis there was still significant controversy surrounding the thesis that early man hunted for food customize a football uniform. Ardrey’s work was often attacked for its focus on human aggression. In particular, Ashley Montagu, representing a camp known as the “Blank State” theorists, who believed that man’s behavior was entirely socially determined, marshaled fourteen scientists to refute Ardrey and his predecessors (chiefly Konrad Lorenz) in two volumes.

Though now generally accepted, the hypothesis that hunting behavior influenced the evolution of early man continued to inspire controversy. As late as 1997 PBS, in its series In Search of Human Origins cast aspersion on the notion that hunting was common in early man, asserting instead that early man was primarily a “highly successful scavenger.”

Today, the theories propounded in The Hunting Hypothesis have come to be commonly accepted in the scientific community. In 2011 PBS reversed its earlier position. The special Becoming Human asserted:

Homo erectus probably hunted with close-quarters weapons, with spears that were thrown at animals from a short distance, clubs, thrown rocks, weapons like that. They weren’t using long distance projectile weapons that we know of. The Homo erectus hunt was simple but effective. It fed not just their larger brains, but the growing complexity of that early human society.

Scientific American wrote about the controversy:

For decades researchers have been locked in debate over how and when hunting began and how big a role it played in human evolution. Recent analyses of human anatomy, stone tools and animal bones are helping to fill in the details of this game-changing shift in subsistence strategy. This evidence indicates that hunting evolved far earlier than some scholars had envisioned – and profoundly impacted subsequent human evolution.

Reviews of The Hunting Hypothesis were mixed; popular reviews tended to be generally positive, and scientific reviews tended to be polarized.[further explanation needed]

The famed biologist and naturalist E. O. Wilson, who notably advocated for Ardrey against his critics, effusively praised the book.

In his excellent new book Robert Ardrey continues as the lyric poet of human evolution, capturing the Homeric quality of the subject that so many scientists by and large feel but are unable to put into words. His opinions, like those in his earlier works, are controversial but more open, squarely stated, and closer to the truth than the protests of his most scandalized critics.

The anthropologist Colin Turnbull reviewed the book for the New York Times: “This is a sober, well-reasoned plea for a sane appraisal of the human situation, of a re-evaluation of man’s nature women skater dress, of where he has come from and, much more important, where he is going.” He went on to call it a profoundly hopeful book, dispelling notions that Ardrey’s work was pessimistic. “If there is any cause for pessimism it is not in the facts nor in Ardrey’s account, but in man’s demonstrated ability to ignore the lessons of history, and in his preference for short-term responses rather than long-term solutions.”

The Hunting Hypothesis, which was the final book in Ardrey’s Nature of Man series, was widely acknowledged as a fitting capstone to his work. Max Lerner, for instance, wrote that it was “Easily the best of Robert Ardrey’s books. It is brilliant in its summary of recent findings, it is wonderfully persuasive in its argument about our essential human nature, and it makes a satisfying unity out of Ardrey’s thinking in all his books.” Roger D. Masters wrote that “The Hunting Hypothesis is probably Robert Ardrey’s best book. … His overall contribution to public understanding of an enormous range of scientific research is of the greatest importance.” Antony Jay summarized the consensus:

If I believe that Robert Ardrey’s books are the most important to be written since the war and arguable in the 20th century, it is because he has satisfied to a quite unbelievable degree the demands of the ignorant layman and the requirements of the responsible scientist. The Hunting Hypothesis is not so much a sequel to the three previous books as the culmination of them. He draws on twenty years of wide reading and deep thinking, of predictable objection and surprising corroboration football uniforms for sale, to produce a unique and beautiful account of the making of man.

The Hunting Hypothesis found success with popular audiences, though it sold fewer copies than African Genesis or The Territorial Imperative lint ball shaver. In 2014 it was reissued in a new edition.

The Hunting Hypothesis was also one of the first books to warn about the possible dangers of climate change for the continued existence of humanity. In particular, Ardrey argued that the changing climate could render inoperable vast swaths of wheat-producing land in the Northern United States, Canada and Russia. He advocated long-term action and respect for nature. “One of Ardrey’s major criticisms of modern man is precisely that since the inception of agriculture he has sought to dominate nature, separating himself from it until he is now coming to think of himself as nature’s master.”