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NFL Player’s Brother Announces Decommitment From Missouri

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first_imgA general view of Missouri's football field.COLUMBIA , MO – SEPTEMBER 5: A general view of at Memorial Stadium during a game between the Southeast Missouri State Redhawks and Missouri Tigers in the third quarter on September 5, 2015 in Columbia, Missouri. (Photo by Ed Zurga/Getty Images)A wide receiver recruit announced his decommitment from Missouri on Wednesday morning. Charles Njoku, the younger brother of Cleveland Browns star David Njoku, revealed his re-opening his recruitment.Njoku committed to the Tigers in late July, but appears to have changed his mind. The three-star wide receiver recruit form New Jersey committed to Missouri over offers from Purdue, Rutgers and Syracuse.Miami is seen as the leader in the clubhouse to land Njoku – though he’s yet to receive an offer from Mark Richt. He’d be living in his brother’s footsteps after David Njoku starred for the Hurricanes before heading to the NFL.“After a long talk with my family I have come to a decision to de-commit from the University of Missouri. There’s not love lost from the university of Missouri. Please respect my decision,” Njoku wrote on Twitter.pic.twitter.com/wvZyJOHIYf— CΗλΓLΣS ΝJΘΚU (@Charles_Njoku3) November 21, 2018Njoku is the No. 75 WR recruit in the nation, though a few recruiting experts think he might switch to tight end – again following in the footsteps of his brother.Stay tuned.last_img read more

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Preparing for PostTropical Storm

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first_imgThe provincial Emergency Measures Organization (EMO) is advising the public to take the necessary precautions as a post-tropical storm approaches Nova Scotia. High winds and heavy rain are expected when the remnants of Hurricane Wilma pass across the province Tuesday, Oct. 25, and Wednesday, Oct. 26. “Hurricane Wilma is expected to have been downgraded to a post-tropical storm by the time it approaches Nova Scotia,” Ernest Fage, Minister responsible for the Emergency Measures Act, said today, Oct. 24. “But we know that weather systems like this are unpredictable. The best way to keep our families safe is to be prepared.” EMO is monitoring the storm closely to ensure the most current information is available to the public. “A post-tropical storm will mean high winds and heavy rains. It is important that Nova Scotians be prepared for this kind of adverse weather,” said Craig MacLaughlan, executive director of EMO. “The best advice is to listen for updated weather information or public safety bulletins and act accordingly.” Other ways to prepare for a weather-related event of this kind include: Nova Scotians are also being reminded not to endanger themselves by going to coastal areas to watch the storm. Nova Scotians can visit the EMO website at www.gov.ns.ca/emo to obtain more information on emergency preparedness. Secure objects on your property that could be torn loose or blown around. Maintain an emergency kit, including food, a supply of water, clothing, blankets medication, a flashlight, battery powered radio, extra batteries, and a first aid kit. Choose a shelter area away from windows for you and your family. A basement, storm cellar or closet beneath the stairs can provide a good shelter in a severe storm. Be prepared for flooding by moving furniture and personal property away from possible flood areas and securing property that might be swept away or damaged by a flood. Have cash on hand in case of a prolonged power outage. Prepare freezer packs by placing water-filled soda or plastic milk containers in your deep freezer. These can be used to help keep the freezer and/or refrigerator cold in the event of a power outage. Choose a meeting place for you and your family and set up some form of communication to notify each other of whereabouts and safety.last_img read more

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