Loading… Jurgen Klopp and Sergio Aguero have won the Premier League’s monthly awards for January, setting new records in the process. Sergio Aguero has been named the Premier League’s Player of the Month for a record seventh time, while Jurgen Klopp takes home the managers’ gong for on an unprecedented fifth occasion in a single season. Manchester City striker Aguero was in lethal form throughout January, scoring six times and registering an assist from just three matches. Aguero also scored a brace in the 2-2 draw with Crystal Palace and got the only goal of the game as City beat Sheffield United 1-0. Having previously been tied with Steven Gerrard and Harry Kane on six Player of the Month awards, Aguero is now out in front on his own – the 31-year-old beating out competition from Alisson, Abdoulaye Doucoure, Jack Grealish, Jordan Henderson, Ayoze Perez and Jack Stephens. Read Also: Liverpool star engaging in more baptisms than he’s let in goals Klopp oversaw five successive wins in January to continue Liverpool’s ominous march towards a first top-flight crown in 30 years. It is the fifth time this term he has won the award, setting a new record for wins in a single season, taking that honour from Pep Guardiola. Klopp has now won the award eight times, a haul beaten by only Alex Ferguson, Arsene Wenger and David Moyes. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Promoted Content9 Facts You Should Know Before Getting A Tattoo10 Risky Jobs Some Women DoCouples Who Celebrated Their Union In A Unique, Unforgettable Way7 Facts About Black Holes That Will Blow Your MindWhich Country Is The Most Romantic In The World?Some Impressive And Almost Shocking Robots That ExistWho Is The Most Powerful Woman On Earth?12 Actors Who Can Only Play Bad GuysThe Best Cars Of All Time33 Celebs Photos From Their Childhood: Will You Recognize Them?5 Of The World’s Most Unique Theme Parks7 Of The Wealthiest Universities In The World In doing so, Aguero became the Premier League’s highest-scoring foreign player, with his hat-trick in the 6-1 hammering of Aston Villa taking him beyond Thierry Henry’s record of 175. That treble also propelled him above Alan Shearer’s haul of 11 hat-tricks, as Aguero set a new record.
German champions Bayern Munich missed out on the chance to go top in the league after they lost a two-goal lead to play a 2-2 draw with visitors VFL Wolfsburg at the Allianz Arena.Robert Lewandowski gave the home side the lead from the spot in the 33rd minute to make it 11 goals in 9 games this season before flying Dutch winger Arjen Robben added a second goal from a deflected strike two minutes from the break.Wolfsburg improved after the interval and eventually found a route back into the contest in the former of stand-in Bayern goalkeeper Sven Ulreich who fumbled Maximiliano Arnold’s 25-yard freekick into the net. Daniel Didavi then equalised for the away team to give the former league champions a priceless point.The point takes VFL Wolfsburg from 13th to 11th with 6 points while Bayern Munich stay in 2nd spot with 13 points thus handing leaders Borussia Dortmund the chance to go three points clear with a victory over Borussia Moenchengladbach on Saturday evening.Related
Submitted by Olympic National ForestOlympia, WA – Olympic National Forest’s Mount Ellinor Trail remains closed due to concerns about human- goat interactions. The trail was closed as a precautionary measure to ensure public safety in July when four separate hiking parties reported encounters with aggressive mountain goats. The goats have grown habituated to people and are inappropriately assertive in their efforts to obtain food and salt from humans.Wildlife specialists from Olympic National Forest have been working closely with the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife, Olympic National Park, and mountain goat experts to monitor the situation and determine appropriate actions. Their goal is to reopen the popular trail as soon as possible, but public safety is the first consideration.Since the closure, the goats have been monitored regularly. Up to twenty goats have been observed in the area, including seven kids. A high degree of human-habituation and evidence that the goats are obtaining food and or salts from people has been observed. A comprehensive, science-based plan for managing the human-mountain goat conflicts is being developed. The plan addresses goat numbers, distribution, and behavior. An aversive conditioning plan designed to discourage the goats from approaching people is also being implemented; the plan includes throwing rocks, sounding horns, spraying chemical deterrents, and marking them with projectiles.Acting Forest Supervisor Amanda McAdams stated, “We will reopen the trail as soon as it is safe but we need to give our strategy time to work. People need to become a part of the solution and not the problem; they can do this by not feeding the goats or allowing them to lick salt from their skin or backpacks.” Public education is critical since humans can encourage or discourage the goats from their actions. “Co-existence is a two-way street. We want people to keep the goats wild. The goats also need to be taught to respect our personal space and not to approach people,” she added.For more information, please contact the Hood Canal Ranger District at 360-765-2200. Facebook1Tweet0Pin0
Facebook30Tweet0Pin0Submitted by South Puget Sound Community CollegeSouth Puget Sound Community College (SPSCC) is honored to recognize six newly tenured faculty who have worked 24 years at the college combined. Tenure is a three-year process in which faculty members must satisfactorily perform required assignments that are instructional, as well as non-instructional, within their assigned area of discipline. Assignments include instruction, designing a curriculum, service work, and more. Their performance is under review by a Probationary Review Committee that reports to the Board of Trustees. At the end of three successful years, the Board grants the award of tenure.Marie DunnChemistry ProfessorMarie Dunn thinks “chemistry is awesome” And loves making a difference as a teacher. Photo courtesy: SPSCCMarie Dunn thinks “chemistry is awesome” and continues to share her enthusiasm with her students every quarter. Dunn strives to witness her students’ “ah-ha” moments when figuring out how molecules interact to create the materials that influence our lives daily. After teaching high school for six years, Dunn did some soul searching and decided to continue her education in order to teach where she could really make a difference–at a community college. In her free time, Dunn teaches music lessons and plays flute for the South Puget Sound College Orchestra and the Tacoma Concert Band. She is looking forward to touring Europe next summer with the Tacoma Concert Band.Marie Dunn received her Bachelor of Science in Chemistry from the University of Utah and her Master of Science in Chemistry from Central Washington University.Shelley HornMedical Assisting ProfessorShelley Horn has been working at SPSCC since fall quarter 2014. She teaches a number of medical assisting classes including Medical Terminology, Medical Office Exposure Control, Clinical Procedures, Diagnostic Procedures, and Pharmacology for Medical Assistants.Daniel MainWelding ProfessorDaniel Main’s favorite part of teaching is getting to know his students. Photo courtesy: SPSCCDaniel (Dan) Main has always enjoyed learning and helping others reach their goals. Main has 17 years of welding education experience and first welded when he was 12 years old in his dad’s garage. Seeing his parents be self-reliant doing building and repair projects is what initially sparked his interest for the valuable skill of welding. Main’s favorite part of teaching at a community college is “getting to know the students, seeing their successes and following their careers.” When he is not teaching welding, you can find him wood working, boating, traveling and spending time with family and friends.Daniel Main received his Associates in Arts from South Puget Sound Community College and Bachelor in Science from Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University.Charles SchoolerMusic ProfessorCharles Schooler loves bring able to bring the local music community to college. Photo Courtesy: SPSCCCharles (Chip) Schooler became interested in conducting as a young high school student. He started pulsing time by holding a pencil as a baton while listening to the few symphonic recordings his parents owned. Schooler quit the basketball team for the opportunity to become the student conductor for his high school pep band. SPSCC has given Schooler “the opportunity to bring the local music community into the college and to grow the college’s offerings to enhance the musical needs of our community.” Schooler stated that, “It has been an awesome experience to work in a new environment and embrace the challenges that come with new responsibilities. I am grateful to be a part of SPSCC.”Charles Schooler studied conducting with Leonard Pearlemann at the University of Arizona and with Marvin Rabin and William Jones as a conducting fellow at the American Orchestral Institute.Sarah PattersonWelding ProfessorSarah Patterson has been working at SPSCC since fall quarter 2014. She teaches Welding Theory, Thermal Cutting and Gouging, Oxyacetylene Welding, Shielded Metal Arc Welding, Print Reading for Welders, Gas Metal Arc Welding, Flux Cored Arc Welding and Tungsten Arc Welding.Ting SongCivil Engineering/CAD ProfessorTing Song always wanted to teach in the field of engineering. Photo courtesy: SPSCCTing Song has “always wanted to teach in the field of engineering.” She is passionate about engineering education and strives to teach the subject in a better way than how she was taught at her university. Song enjoys that most of her students take multiple classes with her, giving her the chance to “really get to know all of [her] students and connect with them.” Song uses her prior experience working as a civil engineer for over two years in China and applies it to her teaching style. In her free time, she likes to cook food that reminds her of home and spend time quality with her husband and son.Ting Song received her Bachelor in Civil and Environmental Engineering degree from Tianjin University and her Master in Engineering Education from Utah State University.