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first_imgA study out of England has found that four out of five children report feeling more confident after spending time participating in outdoor activities. The study looked at 451 children who undertook activities such as identifying plants and trees. Researchers discovered that following those experiences, 79% of children said it could help their schoolwork. Children also reported that outdoor activities could improve their relationships in class. Eighty-one percent said they had better relationships with their teachers after spending time in nature and 79% said their relationships with their classmates were better. A Massachusetts man was rescued from the Appalachian Trail on Wednesday after phoning police to tell them he was cold, weak and suffering from an injury that prevented him from hiking out of the forest.  Study finds spending time in nature improves kid’s confidence Rescue workers located Eric Wrisley, 36, near the Goddard Shelter in Glastenbury, Vermont around 10pm. He was escorted out of the woods and treated and released by Bennington Rescue.  The U.S. national track cycling team took Gold in the team pursuit and points race and Bronze in the scratch race at the Track World Cup in Minsk, Belarus on November 1. Chole Dygert Owens, Jennifer Valente, Christina Birch and Emma White clocked their fastest time in the team pursuit since the qualifying round of the 2016 Rio Olympics. Their time of 4:13:616 broke the Minsk Arena Velodrome’s track record. They later won the Gold medal after beating Germany in the finals.  “Our women proved today why they have claimed three out of the past four titles at the World Championships,” Jeff Pierce, Director of Elite Athletics, road and track told Velo News. “They have been training extremely hard and we are looking forward to continuing their progression as we look toward Toyko 2020.” U.S. Women’s track cycling team takes gold at Track World Cup Hiker rescued from AT in southern Vermont “This research shows that children experience profound and diverse benefits through regular contact with nature,” said Nigel Doar, director of strategy at England’s The Wildlife Trust. “Contact with the wild improves children’s wellbeing, motivation and confidence.”last_img read more

first_img The agency said ground beef from the company was used at a Virginia Scout camp where E coli recently broke out. Virginia health officials said in an online update today that 25 E coli cases have been confirmed out of about 84 reported illnesses in Scouts who recently attended the camp in Goshen, Va. Eight scouts have been hospitalized. Aug 7 FSIS news releasehttp://www.fsis.usda.gov/News_&_Events/Recall_027_2008_Release/index.asp The contamination was discovered through a joint investigation by the FSIS and the Virginia Department of Health (VDH), the FSIS said. In July the USDA announced it would soon begin listing the names of retail stores that receive food products involved in class 1 (high-risk) recalls. The new policy is to take effect this month. “We have 11 culture-confirmed cases of E coli, and 5 of those have a PFGE [pulsed-field gel electrophoresis, or DNA fingerprint] pattern that matches some of the leftover product at the camp, which was produced by S&S Foods,” Metz told CIDRAP News today. She said no cases elsewhere have been linked to S&S Foods products so far. See also: VDH spokeswoman Cheryle Rodriguez said the reason Virginia and the FSIS have mentioned different numbers of confirmed cases (25 versus 11) is that some of the cases have not yet been tied to ground beef. “Those are cases, yes, but we have not confirmed that they’re associated with the ground beef,” she told CIDRAP News. “Right now that’s the main thing we’re looking at, but we look at all possibilities.” S&S Foods of Azusa, Calif., is recalling 30-pound boxes of frozen ground beef because of possible E coli contamination, the USDA’s Food Safety and Inspection Service (FSIS) said in a news release. The products were sold to food services and institutions, not retail stores, the FSIS said. Aug 7, 2008 (CIDRAP News) – An Escherichia coli O157:H7 outbreak at a Boy Scout camp in Virginia has been linked to ground beef from a California company, prompting the firm to recall 153,630 pounds of beef, the US Department of Agriculture (USDA) reported today. Virginia’s Jul 31 news release with latest updatehttp://www.vdh.state.va.us/news/PressReleases/2008/073108ecoli.htm The ground beef products were shipped to distributors in Allentown, Pa., and Milwaukee, the FSIS said. The 30-pound boxes carry the establishment number “EST. 20375” inside the USDA mark of inspection, and the individual packages are labeled “742798 MFST, 100% GROUND BEEF BULK, 80/20, 1LB. BRICK.” “Through our trace-back we confirmed that the camp had some of the S&S food products, and that’s what was used in dinners at the camp on certain days,” leading to the recall, said Emily Metz, an FSIS spokeswoman in Washington, DC. USDA spokeswoman Laura Reiser said the agency will not be releasing a list of establishments that received the meat, as it was not sold in retail stores, according to a Washington Post report published today.last_img read more