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BUILDING PERMITS: Feb. 5, – Feb. 9, 2018

first_img Twitter Facebook Previous articleWest Texas Guitar Festival features Del CastilloNext articleCounty closing for President’s Day admin Pinterest Local NewsBusiness By admin – February 18, 2018 WhatsApp Facebook Twitter New City of Odessa logo NEW RESIDENTIALSBetenbough Homes, 9402 Desert Ave., $196,950; Betenbough Homes, 9404 Desert Ave., $156,575; Villarreal Construction, 3125 San Saba Drive, $300,000; Betenbough Homes, 9406 Desert Ave., $172,250; Betenbough Homes, 9410 Desert Ave., $189,100; DR Horton Texas, 7219 La Escolara Ranch Road, $161,680; DR Horton Texas, 7217 La Escolara Ranch Road, $186,900; DR Horton Texas, 7211 La Escolara Ranch Road, $161,680; DR Horton Texas, 7021 Rocking L Ranch Road, $196,780; DR Horton Texas, 7008 Rocking L Ranch Road, $196,780; DR Horton Texas, 7003 Perot Ranch Road, $161,680; DR Horton Texas, 7001 Rocking L Ranch Road, $205,000; DR Horton Texas, 7001 Perot Ranch Road, $221,500; DR Horton Texas, 7001 Kate Reed Road, $205,000; DR Horton Texas, 7000 Rocking L Ranch Road, $196,780; DR Horton Texas, 7209 La Escolara Ranch Road, $178,160; DR Horton Texas, 7207 La Escolara Ranch Road, $197,365; DR Horton Texas, 7019 Rocking L Ranch Road, $203,280; DR Horton Texas Eric Wisebrod, 7019 Perot Ranch Road, $172,275; DR Horton Texas, 7213 La Escolara Ranch Road, $206,270; DR Horton Texas Eric Wisebrod, 7203 La Escolara Ranch Road, $206,270; DR Horton Texas Eric Wisebrod, 7007 Rocking L Ranch Road, $186,900; DR Horton Texas Eric Wisebrod, 7004 Rocking L Ranch Road, $206,270; DR Horton Texas Eric Wisebrod, 7025 Kate Reed Road, $172,275; DR Horton Texas Eric Wisebrod, 7024 Spur Ranch Road, $178,160; DR Horton Texas Eric Wisebrod, 7021 Kate Reed Road, $178,160; DR Horton Texas Eric Wisebrod, 7016 Spur Ranch Road, $178,160; Silverleaf Communities, 6000 Socorro Drive, $249,900; Silverleaf Communities, 6005 Socorro Drive, $238,900; Adrian G. Carmona, 324 Fitch Ave., $100,000.Total: 30 permits, $5,761,000RESIDENTIAL ADDITIONS, ALTERATIONS & CONVERSIONSPlaygrounds Etc LLC/Greater Opportunities of the Permian Basin, 2445 E. 11th St., $4,782; Brian Wilhite, 2207 E. 13th St., $20,000; Jeff Russell, 2418 E. 17th St., $6,888.30; Jose Urias, 9017 Lamar Ave., $3,100; Guy Fields/Helen Orren, 4223 Dawn Ave., $1,000; Sonia Ramirez, 3918 Firenze St., $6,000; Lee White, 8 Revere Place, $6,500; Brad Davis, 3640 Redbud Ave., $4,200; Valentin Nunez, 1003 S. Kelly Ave., $2,500; Alonso Luna, 3208 Walnut Ave., $4,000; All-State Fence Company/Bernard Hooper, 8752 Rainbow Drive, $3,000; Jose P Mendoza, 1116 Harris St., $1,000; Janet Lyons-Boyer/Maria Lynch-Miha, 2000 Beverly St., $5,000; Wheeler Drilling/Fernando Franco, 3101 Marksburg Ave. water well, $4,000.Total: 14 permits, $71,970.30COMMERCIAL ADDITIONS, ALTERATIONS & CONVERSIONSCooper Construction, 2500 S. U.S. 385, $18,900,000; Joyce Builders/Mrc Global, 333 S. County Road, $500,000; Mike Handy/Berltan LLC, 1725 E. Second St., $4,000; Theodore Powell, 3506 Golder Ave., $5,500.Total: 4 permits, $19,409,500CHANGE OF USEErnesto Soto/Neveah Properties, 2732 N. Grandview Ave.; Minh Q. Le, 3632 Andrews Highway.Total: 2 permitsTotal permits: 50Total value: $25,242,470.30Total permits (2018 year to date): 258Total value (2018 year to date): $55,246,518.42Total permits (2017): 1,759Total value (2017): $311,109,404.04 Pinterest WhatsApp BUILDING PERMITS: Feb. 5, – Feb. 9, 2018last_img read more

Georgia 4-H Hosts Online Programming

first_imgRegularly scheduled 4-H programming across the state has been disrupted due to the COVID-19 pandemic. However, several Georgia counties have now moved their programming online to allow youth to still participate in valued 4-H learning experiences.To date, seven other states have shared this series for 4-H or Parks and Recreation online programming.“Because of the social distancing and the shelter-in-place ordinances, Pulaski 4-H had to do more to interact and engage our audiences,” said Sonya Jones, UGA county Extension coordinator and 4-H agent. “We wanted to continue to do something virtually for the youth and families to stay involved.”Pulaski County is offering lessons focusing on Healthy Living, STEM and nontraditional learning throughout the week. The daily activities can be completed at home with common household items. The free lessons are designed for youth ages five to 18 and 4-H membership is not required. Extension 4-H staff plan to send out the lessons on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays until school resumes in the fall.The lessons focus on a variety of healthy living topics such as the MyPlate curriculum, mental health, outdoor activities for families and exercise challenges, as well as offering additional resources. The R.E.A.L. STEM (Ready to Engage Actively in Learning Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics) sessions focus on a variety of STEM topics, include experiential activities and are offered every Tuesday and Thursday. On Wednesdays, the WILD (Willingly Initiates Learning Differently) Wednesdays program highlights nontraditional learning, focusing on how youth are learning differently during school closures.The lessons are currently hosted on Facebook, facebook.com/pulaski.fourh, however Pulaski County is looking into new and innovative ways to share content and engage with participants live while maintaining a safe environment.If you have questions, contact Jones at [email protected] 4-H empowers youth to become true leaders by developing necessary life skills, positive relationships and community awareness. As the largest youth leadership organization in the state, 4-H reaches more than 242,000 people annually through the University of Georgia Cooperative Extension offices and 4-H facilities. For more information, visit georgia4h.org.last_img read more

Chevron’s Wheatstone LNG to boost Australian economy

first_imgChevron Australia, together with its joint venture partners commemorated the Wheatstone liquefied natural gas project near Onslow, Western Australia. Speaking at the ceremony, Chevron Australia managing director Nigel Hearne said Wheatstone is an asset that will contribute to the Australian economy for the next 40 years.The project shipped its first ever cargo of the chilled fuel to Japan at the end of October. It is lauded as Australia’s first third-party natural gas hub enabling future development of the vast natural gas resources offshore Western Australia.At full capacity, the Wheatstone project’s two train LNG facility is expected to contribute around six percent of the Asia Pacific region’s total future LNG production, delivering 8.9 mtpa of LNG for export to customers in Asia.The project’s domestic gas plant also has the capacity to produce 200 terajoules per day of domestic gas for the Western Australian market. When combined with domestic gas from the Chevron-operated Gorgon LNG project, there is capacity to produce 500 terajoules per day which is 50 percent of current domestic gas supply in Western Australia, the company said in a statement.The Chevron-operated Wheatstone LNG facility is a joint venture between Australian subsidiaries of Chevron (64.14 percent), Kuwait Foreign Petroleum Exploration Company (KUFPEC) (13.4 percent), Woodside Petroleum (13 percent), and Kyushu Electric Power Company (1.46 percent), together with PE Wheatstone, part-owned by JERA (8 percent).Chevron holds an 80.2 percent interest in the offshore licenses containing the Wheatstone and Iago fields.last_img read more