Keller Williams Evolve

first_imgKeller Williams UK has relaunched its Glasgow franchise, a new market centre KW Evolve to be run by the highly capable Evelyn Foster, the latest addition to join Keller Williams UK.Evelyn, who has broad experience in real estate and financial services, as well as energy and determination, said, “Ben Taylor approached me a few months ago to ask about opening up as an Operating Principal in Glasgow and here we are!“I have worked with Keller Williams in the past and I love their model, it truly focuses on the agent and supports them in training, coaching and production.“I am delighted to be opening the Evolve market centre in Glasgow and to be able to give the opportunity for agents to create incredible lives for themselves and to transform the customers experience for the better.”Ben Taylor, CEO of Keller Williams UK, said, “The growth of Keller Williams over the past 20 years has been astonishing and now the growth here in the UK is really starting to reflect that.“We are an agent-centred business, so launching KW Evolve in Glasgow allows us to give agents in Scotland the opportunity to partner Keller Williams and grow their business.“I approached Evelyn because she has all the ingredients needed to run a truly fantastic Market Centre. She is already very much on point with our Keller Williams culture and will be a massive asset to us, but more importantly to the agents who choose to work alongside her.”Keller Williams UK Evelyn Foster KW Evolve ben taylor March 18, 2020Jenny van BredaWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Hong Kong remains most expensive city to rent with London in 4th place30th April 2021 Home » News » Agencies & People » Keller Williams Evolve previous nextAgencies & PeopleKeller Williams EvolveThe Negotiator18th March 20200525 Viewslast_img read more

Royal Thai Navy orders Schiebel S-100 UAS

first_img View post tag: Royal Thai Navy Share this article Photo: Photo: Schiebel View post tag: Schiebelcenter_img The Royal Thai Navy has awarded Austrian unmanned aerial system (UAS) manufacturer Schiebel a contract for the delivery of its CAMCOPTER S-100 UAS.The S-100 is scheduled to be deployed in 2020 to the Pakphanang District, in the province of Nakhon Si Thammarat in Thailand and on the RTN frigate fleet to deliver land and sea based intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance (ISR) operations.As noted by Schiebel, this is the company’s first contract with the RTN, which was signed by Schiebel’s CEO Hannes Hecher and Admiral Prachachart Sirisawat, Director General Naval Acquisition Management office of the Royal Thai Navy, and authorised by Commander In Chief of Royal Thai Navy headquarters in Bangkok.Worth noting is that the use of the S-100 will be the first time the RTN will be using vertical take off and landing (VTOL) for maritime operations.Schiebel’s contract with the Royal Thai Navy comes on the back of several trials and contract awards with navies and maritime agencies around the world. The company recently demonstrated the capabilities of its system in Norway, Finland and Belgium. It has also signed contracts for S-100 deliveries with maritime agencies such as the European Maritime Safety Agency. View post tag: S-100last_img read more

Bioengineer David Mooney honored with mentoring award

first_img Read Full Story David J. Mooney, Robert P. Pinkas Family Professor of Bioengineering, was honored with the Capers and Marion McDonald Award for Excellence in Mentoring and Advising at the Harvard School of Engineering and Applied Sciences (SEAS).“Dave Mooney is a world-class scientist and researcher, a superb teacher, and an exemplary mentor—to students and colleagues alike,” said SEAS Dean Cherry A. Murray.Established at SEAS in 2008 by Capers W. McDonald and Marion K. McDonald, the award recognizes leaders in engineering and applied sciences “who, as exemplary mentors and advisors, have significantly and consistently supported the personal and professional development of others.”Nominated by his graduate students, researchers, and support staff, Mooney was recognized for his selfless commitment to advancing the personal and professional development of those in his tight-knit laboratory community.“Dave strives to create an environment for learning and research in his lab where everyone will feel comfortable, respected, and valued,” said one former student. “It is telling that lab alumni often maintain connections with the lab and view other ‘Mooniacs’ … as a sort of extended family, even if their time in the lab never overlapped.”last_img read more

ND Glee Club performs digitally amidst pandemic

first_img“Notre Dame, our mother, tender strong and true. Proudly in the heavens, gleams thy gold and blue …”Across the screen, the Notre Dame Glee Club members sing the renowned melody that evokes images of people huddling and swaying together at the conclusion of important campus events. The club has sang the Alma Mater ever since it debuted in 1930. Though the rendition has remained the same for the last 90 years, the circumstances could not be more different; like most University activities, the Glee Club’s performance ventured to the digital world. Rather than harmonizing up on a stage, the men’s faces flashed up on screen creating a collage depiction of a chanting choir. They all sported different outfits and showcased a myriad of backgrounds. They were not together in body, but they remained together in song.Virtualizing the Alma Mater…Glory’s mantel cloaks thee, golden is thy fame…On Tuesday, March 17, Glee Club senior co-presidents, Joseph Cozzi and Timothy Jacklich sent out an email asking club members to provide a video of themselves singing their part of the Alma Mater.The next day, they received about 50 responses — an overwhelming majority from the 60-member club had decided to take on the challenge. But how exactly does a choir perform when its members are miles apart?“In a way it’s kind of like a big group karaoke project taking place, you know, with about 50 different guys singing to the same recording. Then, we’re just stitching it all together,” Glee Club Director Daniel Stowe sad.To ensure everyone would come in at the appropriate time, Stowe sent out a reference track from one of the club’s CDs. Participants then had to listen to the track with their headphones on and make a cellphone video of them singing their part. Finally, all the members’ entries were compiled into one virtual performance video.The Alma Mater was chosen as the club’s first-ever virtual rendition due to its popularity among both the overall community and Glee Club members.“The Alma Mater is the University’s song, but it’s also one that we love and sing hundreds and hundreds of times every year,” Cozzi said. “We don’t really need to practice that one as a group so much because we know it.”According to Stowe, the finished product would not have been possible without the help and expertise of KC Frye, associate creative director at the Office of Digital Learning. Frye stitched together the individual videos and produced the final compilation.Both Jacklich and Cozzi said watching their group’s virtual performance evoked a myriad of emotions and tears: “I cried. I was so emotional,” Jacklich said.“While [Jacklich and I] are disappointed we won’t do a lot of things as seniors, one of the things I know we are the most sad about is not singing in the commencement concert with all the guys,” Cozzi said. “So being able to continue in this [virtual] way and seeing the final product really reminded me of why I love being a part of the group. The fact that each of those individuals took the time to record their own part means so much.”Though Cozzi and Jacklich relished the result of their project, they admitted singing from isolation was toilsome.“It’s difficult to perform at the same level as we did on campus because isolated you’re not able to play off of the other people around you, which is usually our source of strength,” Jacklich said.Cozzi said the most challenging part for him was transitioning from performing as a group — where they are used to hearing their parts complement each other and harmonize — to sitting at your bedroom or basement alone. However, despite the challenges and changes, Stowe said that the experience provided some interesting results.“Usually, when you sing together in a choir, you’re really aware of what’s going on with the other parts, so you might change your voice a little bit to sing along. But, in a case like this, everyone is singing like a soloist,” Stowe said. “So in a way it’s interesting to see people project like they’re all soloists, and I was really pleased to hear how their voices aligned.”Due to the project’s success, the group will continue performing virtually. According to Stowe, the Glee Club will record a rendition of “Ave Maria” which will come out in time for Holy Week.Yet, the Glee Club’s director recognized that, despite the opportunity to venture towards the digital world, grievances remain due to the semester’s abruptness.“We’re thrilled that we had the chance to share Notre Dame culture with a wide audience, both inside and outside the Notre Dame family. We’re happy that we can make a very minor, small contribution to retain the sense of family that Notre Dame encourages successfully. But, for me as the director, I feel terrible for the seniors,” Stowe said.An abrupt ending“…And our hearts forever, praise thee Notre Dame…”When the news of in-person class cancellation broke, the Glee Club was in the midst of their seven-city spring break tour throughout the South. According to Stowe, the Student Activities Office (SAO) allowed the group to continue touring; however, as the day progressed and the level of concerns increased, the group eventually voted to suspend the tour.Thursday, March 12, the club performed together one final time. Their last concert was held at a basilica in Asheville, North Carolina. “That night’s concert was just absolutely precious,” Jacklich said. “We gave a little pep talk beforehand and the main message was just ‘hey, there’s all this garbage going on right now and we have all these different fears and anxieties, but we have the incredible opportunity to make some beautiful music and to perform a wonderful concert tonight.”Inside what Stowe said was “a beautiful venue with a fine audience,” the Glee Club performed a song that carries an enormous level of significance for the group: the Ave Maria.“That song is is really one that means a lot to us. For most of the guys in the group, that’s actually the first song that you ever hear the group sing. When you first join, we perform that,” Cozzi said. Cozzi was tasked with conducting the Glee Club’s final concert on tour, and he said the group became sentimental after singing Ave Maria.“It was incredibly emotional. By the end of it, probably 10 guys were crying because it means so much really — it is the perfect encapsulation of what it means to be part of the Glee Club, that religious aspect of singing the Hail Mary,” Cozzi said.The next day, the group members packed their bags onto the bus and headed back to Notre Dame for the last time. Although disappointed by the circumstances, Jacklich said he felt confident about the group’s ability to overcome the obstacles.“Back in 1918, the Glee Club weathered the last major flu pandemic, you know, we’ll get through this one,” Jacklich said. “Having that knowledge of our history and legacy eases the blow a little bit, just knowing that we’ll be part of [Glee Club] even after we leave the university.”Cozzi attributed the club’s diversity to their ability to rise against the challenges imposed by the COVID-19 pandemic.“Glee Club is a melting pot of people,” he said. “It brings together so many people from different walks of life, so that a little bit of distance is another challenge, but clearly not one that we cannot overcome.”Brothers in Song“…And our heart forever, love thee Notre Dame.”Whenever Cozzi and Jacklich send out an email to Glee Club members, they address their messages with “Dear Brothers.” For both co-presidents, the club is more than a group of performing men; it is a brotherhood, or family, that transcends time and distance.“It is certainly a fantastic musical group and it challenges us as musicians, but it’s also really a brotherhood. We feel very much like a family and take care of each other like a family,” Jacklich said. “I think definitely one of the defining factors of any person’s experience in the Glee Club is immediately having a huge number of friends who are going to have your back no matter what.”According to Jacklich, such familial aspect within the group has characterized the Glee Club ever since its creation in 1915; the co-president said it was also a source of comfort during these times.“The Glee Club as an institution is much larger than any of us, and we really become aware of that when we have our reunions every three years so having that legacy undergirding our day today is really a form of support,” Jacklich said. “Certainly for the seniors who won’t get to sing at our commencement concert, we know that in two years we’ll be coming back for the Glee Club reunions, so our connection to the Glee Club has not been severed by this.”Throughout the separation created by the pandemic, Cozzi and Jacklich have made it their mission to maintain the close-knit relationship that defines the club; however, their inability to rehearse together has proven to be a challenge.“I mean, in a normal year we practice Monday through Thursday for an hour each day. So that change to kind of working remotely and of not being the same place has really been a challenge for us, but we certainly keep that the social dynamic and the familial aspect intact,” Jacklich said. “I mean our group chat is going nonstop and we’ve made lots of opportunities for our members to remain in contact with each other.”One of the opportunities the group has seized in order to maintain their connectedness was, in fact, the virtual rendition of the Alma Mater, Cozzi said.According to Cozzi, club members are utilizing their musical talents to not only remain close to one another, but to also keep being connected to the family that is Notre Dame as a whole.“There’s a transcendent nature that comes along with music that spans all across the world and across time, so I can’t think of a better thing to bring people together,” Cozzi said.Despite their isolation between one another and despite the distance that separates the Glee Club from the Golden Dome, the group remains committed to always remain “Brothers in song.”“Even though we’re far apart, we will never stop singing for Our Lady,” Jacklich said.“Now, more than ever, we are conscious of the importance this kind of music can play in boosting people’s morale and giving them hope, so we’re really committed to playing our part in bringing some light into what is a very dark time.”Tags: Alma mater, digital performance, Glee Clublast_img read more

How President Obama’s Executive Action on Immigration impacts CUs — Coopera’s Miriam De Dios explains

first_imgWe’ve all heard about President Barack Obama’s Executive Action on Immigration, which will have a huge effect on millions of undocumented immigrants nationwide. This move will obviously impact the country in many ways. But bringing it closer to home — credit unions, what does it mean for us? continue reading » 2SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img

How safe is Gardasil for young girls?

first_imgMercatorNet 4 May 2015The safety studies: main concernsNo-one can say at this point that Gardasil has or has not caused POF in these young women, says Dr Little. There is simply not enough information available. But it cannot be ruled out, since her research shows there are serious shortcomings in the testing and approval phases of the drug.From studying laboratory information and clinical trials in adolescent subjects, these are her main findings and concerns:* No “normal saline placebo” was ever used — although reports stated otherwise — for the young girls’ safety studies. The vaccine was only ever compared with parts of itself in safety studies. This contravenes placebo definitions and requirements. More importantly, it means the prescribing information is incorrect. “Product Information” wrongly states that saline was used as a safety study placebo. The US FDA also misrepresents the younger girl placebo as “saline”. Neither inform the recipient or the prescriber of the correct placebo, which was made up of multiple HPV vaccine components. When prescribers are misinformed, patients cannot give informed consent.Both the multi-chemical placebo and the HPV vaccine contained a substance whose toxicity to rat ovaries is established at all doses tested, over a tenfold range. There is no dose-response curve to tell us when the injected “polysorbate 80” dosage level begins to have an effect on the mammalian ovary. (It does not begin to have these effects after oral ingestion until it comprises a whole fifth of the rats’ total intake, possibly due to its breakdown by gastric juices).The TGA tells doctors like Dr Little that, since this substance is present in some foods, it cannot possibly be ovary-toxic when serially injected into young girls. “This is alarmingly unscientific,” she told MercatorNet. “Unfortunately, however, it does represent the level of evidence available to reassure us about its safety for our daughters’ ovaries. Informed consent requires more than un-evidenced reassurances.”* Masking effects of the Pill. The majority of young women in the safety studies were using hormonal contraception at the time, which masks period changes. They were required by the study to use contraception until seven months after their first vaccination.* Limited definition of “adverse events”. In safety studies, new medical conditions which arose in girls after seven months from their first vaccination were not recorded as vaccine adverse events.Only reactions defined as “Serious Adverse Events” were recorded for longer time periods in safety studies. These do not, by definition, include menstrual problems because they are not life threatening and will not land you in hospital.* Safety studies focus on hospital cases. The principal safety studies done since marketing began in 2007-2008 have focussed on hospital presentations and hospital admissions. These studies have no capacity to detect ovarian failure, says Dr Little, noting that she has never yet hospitalized a girl for missed periods. Another post-marketing safety study has looked for pre-specified diagnoses in records of vaccinated girls, but ovarian damage was not included in the specifications of diagnoses to look for.* Too few girls in the target age group were studied. There were only ever a few hundred young girls in each of the two safety studies which looked at the vaccine target age group. In one of these two studies more than half of the girls had been lost to follow-up 12 months later, leaving only 240 girls; and in the other, it is not recorded how many had begun to menstruate when they were studied, since the mean age was 11.9 years.* Boys are under-studied. Although boys get HPV too, and pass it on, only a couple of hundred boys were studied, and most of them were also lost to follow-up at 12 months, leaving only 205 in total. One died suddenly of no apparent cause. With nothing found on post-mortem, the investigators were sure it wasn’t the human papillomavirus vaccine.* Virgins are more vulnerable but under-studied. Reported “systemic” (unwell) adverse events experienced after Gardasil vaccination are more common and more severe in those not previously exposed to the virus strains — namely, virgins. This is the state of the target group, which is under-represented in safety studies. (This disparity was less marked in the placebo group.)These are just the most obvious concerns in the evolving story of inadequate research on Gardasil. Japan has withdrawn the vaccine from routine school administration. Dr Little’s research raises questions about the probity of industry-sponsored safety research. It also puts a question mark over prescribing the Pill in the absence of a diagnosis. As she points out, premature menopause in adolescence is easier to diagnose without the presence of hormonal contraception.Is vaccination of girls worth the risk when screening gives good results?Vaccination always involves a calculation of risks and benefits. In this case the risks of mass vaccination of pubescent and pre-pubescent girls should be weighed against the incidence of and deaths from cervical cancer in Australia before the HPV vaccine was introduced.Following the introduction of a national cervical screening programme, these rates more than halved in the decade prior to 2000 in the 20- to 69-year age group in Australia, and 578 new cases were diagnosed in 2000. The incidence was highest in remote areas, with the risk of death from cervical cancer for an Indigenous woman in Australia six times that of a non-Indigenous woman.In 1989 it was estimated that screening could prevent 90 percent of malignancies. By 2002, the Australian incidence of cervical cancer was 6.2 per 100 000 women and the mortality rate 1.7 per 100 000 women. In 2011 in Australia, there were 229 deaths from cancer of the cervix. Some 72 percent of women diagnosed with cervical cancer survive for at least five years.In any case, vaccination is not a free pass: up to 30 percent of cervical cancer may still occur in vaccinated individuals so pap smears are still necessary for sexually active women until they reach 70 years of age.In the light of these facts it is up to the drug companies producing the HPV vaccine and the authorities that approve it to ensure that, in the effort to lower cervical cancer rates more rapidly, they are not putting healthy girls at risk of ovarian damage. Women, if not the licensing authorities, should be demanding comprehensive ovarian research on a drug that could render some of them infertile. read more

Kemar Roach fit enough to get 250 or even 300 wickets, feels Courtney Walsh

first_imgMANCHESTER: Legendary West Indies fast-bowler Courtney Walsh believes Kemar Roach is capable of taking 300 Test wickets after the seamer crossed the 200 mark on Day 2 of the third Test against England here.Roach became the first West Indies bowler since the legendary Curtly Ambrose 26 years ago to go past 200 Test wickets. After going wicketless for nearly 11 months of Test cricket, Roach broke the duck in the second Test and picked four during the England innings in the third. He ended the innings with figures of 4/72. Speaking on the Sky Sports’ Cricket Debate, Walsh said: “It is a tLegendary West Indies fast-bowler Courtney Walsh believes Kemar Roach is capable of taking 300 Test wickets after the seamer crossed the 200 mark on Day 2 of the third Test against England here.emendous achievement for him to get there.”It shows hard work and dedication pays off. I think he is fit enough to get to 250 or even 300. “Just below him is the legendary Wes Hall – he was the daddy, the leader of the pack. When I started they called him ‘The Chief’ because he was chief wicket-taker. “So it is a tremendous list for Roach to be on and he must be feeling chuffed.” Speaking to BBC, Roach said: “I guess I had that landmark on my mind a little bit too much, I had a few restless nights,” the fast-bowler, who is playing his 59th Test, said. “It’s good to get past that barrier now and see how many more I can get. 300 would be great. I’ll work hard to get there and we’ll see how many I can go past 300.” Roach is just one wicket away from equalling the great Andy Roberts’ record of 202 wickets. If he does get to 300, he would have gone past names like Gary Sobers (235), Michael Holding (249) and Joel Garner (259). IANSAlso watch: The Mores: Let’s Talk Lifestyle & Fashionlast_img read more

Chanderpaul century halts Yorkshire progress

first_imgSHIVNARINE Chanderpaul hit a ton to help Lancashire fight back in the Roses match with Yorkshire at Old Trafford.The Tykes began the day 421-7, and Jack Brooks soon scored the six singles he needed to complete his maiden first-class ton before ending unbeaten on 109 as Yorkshire declared at 448-8.Ryan Sidebottom (2-41) then struck twice as Lancashire slipped to 68-4.But Chanderpaul (106) and Ryan McLaren (63 not out) helped Lancashire reach 264-6 at stumps, 184 runs behind.However, the dismissal of Chanderpaul by Ben Coad with fewer than five overs left in the day will reignite Yorkshire’s hopes of forcing victory if they can clean up the tail on the fourth morning.It is also not yet certain whether James Anderson will bat, the 34-year-old England fast bowler having had to leave the field of play on day one with a tight groin.Chanderpaul’s knock, the 75th first-class century of his career and his fourth for Lancashire, came off 199 balls, including 11 fours and one six.He and McLaren shared 112 for the sixth wicket as the Red Rose endeavoured to frustrate the visiting bowlers.Earlier in the day, 32-year-old seamer Brooks reached three figures for the first time in his career, having passed his previous best score of 53 the previous day.Lancashire’s Shiv Chanderpaul told BBC Radio Manchester:“It was hard work out there. We lost some early wickets and someone had to dig in and lay the foundation. Ryan batted really well, as did Dane Vilas.“Hopefully Ryan can push on and get us beyond the 300-mark and put some more bonus points on the board for us. If we get to 300, we are in a good position to not have to bat again in this match.“I couldn’t believe that I missed that ball and got out. I was really looking forward to batting on tomorrow. I was looking at the scoreboard to see how many overs were left and trying to see out the evening. But that’s the way cricket goes.”last_img read more

Badgers fail to earn sweep at home

first_imgMinnesota came to the Kohl Center this weekend looking for their second straight sweep of a No. 1 team. Minnesota (6-3-1, 4-3-1) previously swept then-No. 1 Minnesota-Duluth last weekend, and showed no fear against the No. 1 Wisconsin women’s hockey team this weekend.The Badgers (9-2-1, 5-2-1 WCHA), however, split the series this weekend, winning 3-0 Friday and losing 3-2 Saturday. Both games had a similar start, with the winning team leading 3-0 at the end of the first period in both games.In front of 2,404 fans Saturday — the fifth-largest crowd for a women’s hockey game in Kohl Center history — the Badgers gave up two goals in a mere 48 seconds.Minnesota senior Jenelle Phillipczyk recovered the puck off a face-off, and sent a backhand past Wisconsin goaltender Jessie Vetter for the first goal of the game at 11:08.Forty-eight seconds later, Gophers freshman Jen Schoullis sent another backhand past Vetter, which put the Badgers in an early 2-0 hole.“They just sniped me backhand,” Vetter said. “Backhands are tricky to read, and they had good backhands which went to the upper corners.”The Gophers tallied a third goal — which proved to be the game-winner — in the final minute of the first period. Minnesota was on a power play and junior Rachael Drazan fired a shot which trickled through Vetter’s five hole.Even though the Badgers were down 3-0, they didn’t panic heading into the locker room.“Better to be down 3-0 in the first period, then in the second or third,” junior Erika Lawler said. “I was thinking we have plenty of time to come back and get a couple goals. I guess our way of thinking was we still have time left, rather than ‘uh oh, we are down three goals.’”The Badgers got their chance to come back when the Gophers’ Dagney Willey was given a five minute checking-from-behind major penalty. The Badgers capitalized on this chance when Lawler fired a shot on goal and sophomore Meghan Duggan scored on the rebound 57 seconds into the third period.“I think we rallied a little bit in the third period,” Duggan said. “We had some tic-tac-toe plays and we were moving the puck. I think it was good to get our team fired up, but we fell a little bit short.”The Badgers comeback continued 17:18 into the third, when Duggan fed Lawler, who found the back of the net for the Badgers’ second goal of the game.With 1:02 left in the game, the Badgers pulled Vetter and the crowd rose in anticipation of a game-tying goal. It was not to be, however, as Wisconsin ran out of time and Minnesota won 3-2.Friday, the Badgers were put on their heels early with two penalties in the first five minutes. Minnesota had numerous opportunities to score during those two power plays, but Vetter turned away three shots and the defense blocked many others, as the UW penalty kill frustrated Minnesota.“We did a great job killing those penalties,” Vetter said. “Those were huge and I think that turned the whole game around. We didn’t allow Minnesota to set up in our zone, and we kept it in their end.”According to UW head coach Mark Johnson, killing off the early penalties went a long way in helping his team secure a win.“We responded well, and we killed them off,” Johnson added. “We could have been down 2-0 if they score in both of those situations, and then it is a totally different game. The girls did a nice job of controlling the puck, and we managed to get out of it.”Wisconsin sophomore Kyla Sanders scored the Badgers’ first two goals — at 10:04 and 16:28 — to take the momentum away from Minnesota.“The people I was playing with, [Jasmine Giles] and [Kelly] Nash, are really good players,” Sanders said. “Today we worked really well as a line, and had some success.”UW junior Angie Keseley added the final goal of the game 18 minutes into the first period.Even though UW led 3-0 after the first period, Minnesota had outplayed Wisconsin, and the Badgers considered themselves lucky to be up 3-0.“I don’t think we played very well in the early part of the game,” Johnson said. “As I told the team after the game, some nights you just have to figure out how you are going to try and win a hockey game. I thought we did a good job of killing penalties, and when we did break down, Jessie was there when we needed her.”The teams were matched pretty evenly the rest of the game, as Vetter made 22 saves for her fifth shutout of the season.last_img read more