June 21, 2021
  • 7:31 am ‘Nueva reunión comunitaria’ une a los ministerios episcopales étnicos
  • 7:29 am Sínodo de la Diócesis de Cuba
  • 7:25 am Archdeacon finds neighbor helping neighbor in Houston
  • 7:25 am St. Columba’s calls Ledlie I. Laughlin as new rector
  • 7:22 am La delegación episcopal en Marrakech parte del acuerdo del clima…

first_imgThe home at 7 Watson St, Camp Hill.THIS character property has been transformed from a “rundown” house into a beautiful family home.Owners Jan and Lee Langford bought 7 Watson St as a project.“It was very rundown and very old,” Mr Langford said.“There were old newspapers under the lino, the kitchen was very old and the house wasn’t in a good state at all.” Inside 7 Watson St, Camp Hill.Mr Langford said they raised and extended the home to make it nearly four times the size.“The first thing we did was raise the house up as high as we were able to,” he said.“The original house had really high ceilings and we wanted the same downstairs. We also dug down so we could have a garage and media room.More from newsCrowd expected as mega estate goes under the hammer7 Aug 2020Hard work, resourcefulness and $17k bring old Ipswich home back to life20 Apr 2020“We made the most of the space available and we’re big believers of open plan living.”The four-bedroom home is on a 607sq m block with city and suburban views. Inside 7 Watson St, Camp Hill.The Langfords retained many of the original features of the house including ornate ceilings, leadlight windows and hardwood floors. On the basement level there is a double lockup garage, storage area and rumpus room.Internal stairs lead to the open-plan living, dining and kitchen area, which opens to the front porch and the alfresco entertaining area. The kitchen has stone benchtops, European appliances, breakfast bar and butler’s pantry.center_img The backyard at 7 Watson St, Camp Hill.There is also a master bedroom with built-in robe, walk-in robe and ensuite on this level, along with a laundry and powder room. On the top floor there are three more bedrooms, a family bathroom, sitting room and family room, opening to a balcony. Mr Langford said the home would suit a family chasing enough space for everyone to spread out and also come together.last_img read more

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first_imgIllustration purposes only (Image courtesy of WinGD)Turkish technical services consultancy Bulutlu Marine said it has been selected as the WinGD representative for the sale of LNG-fueled machinery in the country.According to the company’s statement, the contract was finalized with the Switzerland-based Winterthur Gas & Diesel (WinGD), for its two-stroke diesel and LNG-fueled machinery.WinGD has over 150 of its X.DF LNG engines on order, under construction or in operation.The company is focusing on boosting the adoption of LNG as fuel for marine transport and has also recently joined the LNG Marine Fuel Institute.last_img

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first_imgIn 2010 at the FIFA World Cup, midfielder Sani Kaita became the most vilified Nigerian footballer for picking a needless red card in a crunch group stage game against Greece. Loading… Promoted Content10 Risky Jobs Some Women DoPortuguese Street Artist Creates Hyper-Realistic 3D GraffitiYou’ve Only Seen Such Colorful Hairdos In A Handful Of AnimeEver Wonder What Keanu Reeves Spends His Paychecks On?This Guy Photoshopped Himself Into Celeb Pics And It’s HystericalLook At Something Beautiful That Wasn’t Made By A Human BeingWho Is The Most Powerful Woman On Earth?7 Universities In The World With The Highest Market ValueA Hurricane Can Be As Powerful As 10 Atomic BombsThe Models Of Paintings Whom The Artists Were Madly In Love With7 Universities In The World Where Education Costs Too MuchBest & Worst Celebrity Endorsed Games Ever Made Kaita’s national team career effectively ended as Nigeria eventually got knocked out of the tournament and a decade later the once-promising Midfielder has apologized for his actions. In an interview with brila.net the 34-year-old admitted he put the team in a difficult situation after his sending off.Advertisement “When you make a mistake it is only natural to ask for forgiveness and apologize; it’s a normal thing,’ said Kaita. “Mistakes, however, are a normal thing and in the national team you just wish it doesn’t happen again, but this is football, it is inevitable.” read also:‘These Eagles can outshine Golden Generation of ’94 squad’ Kaita earned 23 caps for Nigeria but never played again for the country after the World Cup in 2010. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 last_img read more

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