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first_img Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. Christmas trees are among the most flammable items in homes and businesses at this time of year. A dry tree may literally explode and be consumed by fire in a matter of seconds.When the trees are placed in any area where the public may gather, the California Code of Regulations requires that they be treated with a flame-retardant solution or process approved by the State Fire Marshal.The Pasadena Fire Department requires that the following regulations be observed regarding the use of Christmas trees in areas of public assemblage, including schools, institutions, retail stores, public areas in hotels, apartment houses, and office buildings:· Flame retardant, applied by an operator licensed by the California State Fire Marshal’s Office, is required for all holiday trees in public buildings.· Per the fire code, trees and other decorations cannot block or obstruct any exit way or pedestrian path of travel.· The tree shall bear a tag approved by the California State Fire Marshal’s Office indicating the date, type of retardant, name of the concern that applied the retardant and the license number.· Candles are prohibited on trees and wreaths.· Wreaths must be properly treated with a flame retardant approved by the State Fire Marshal’s Office and so tagged.· The support device that holds the tree is an upright position must be of a type that is stable and of adequate size to avoid tipping over of the tree and capable of containing enough water to cover at least two inches of the tree stem.· The bottom of the trunk must be immersed in at least two inches of water at all times. Immediately prior to immersion, the trunk must be cut off at least one inch above the original cut.· No readily combustible materials may be placed on, under or within four feet of the maximum horizontal projection of any tree, including live specimens.· No tree or decoration may be displayed in a way that impedes or affects any exit.· No tree may be displayed for more than 30 days.· Only use electrical lights that are UL listed for use on indoor trees. The Fire Department recommends that low-heat mini-lights be used for all trees.For more information call (626) 744-4655. Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * HerbeautyThe Most Heartwarming Moments Between Father And DaughterHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyUnapologetic Celebs Women AdoreHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyHere Is What Scientists Say Will Happen When You Eat AvocadosHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty10 Special Beauty Tips That Make Indian Women So BeautifulHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyHow To Lose Weight & Burn Fat While You SleepHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty9 Things You’ve Always Wanted To Know About RihannaHerbeautyHerbeauty 0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it More Cool Stuff Top of the News Make a comment Community News faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPasadena Public WorksPasadena Water and PowerPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimescenter_img Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy Business News Community News First Heatwave Expected Next Week EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Public Safety Fire Department Offers Christmas Tree Guidelines Published on Thursday, December 4, 2014 | 12:39 pm Name (required)  Mail (required) (not be published)  Website  Subscribe Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadenalast_img read more

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first_imgGrammy-nominated reggae-hip-hop-rock vocalist/beat-boxer Matisyahu has been keeping very busy as of late. Last year, he released his sixth studio album, Undercurrent, and proceeded to tour extensively behind the LP, including a late-2017 run with Common Kings and Orphan dubbed “The Broken Crowns Tour.” Matisyahu was able to multi-task during the tour, taking the time to record the upcoming fourth installation of his Live At Stubb’s series during a stop in Austin.The Broken Crowns Tour also included a memorable performance at the historic Capitol Theatre in Port Chester, NY–a venue that’s hosted a thoroughly impressive amount of world-class talent over the years. During the show at The Cap (a hometown performance for the White Plains, NY native), Matisyahu and company utilized the theater’s full-wall projection capabilities to introduce a new film that’s tied to the album’s message.As Matisyahu explains regarding the significance of the Capitol Theatre performance, “During the evolution of the Undercurrent album, we filmed a movie for the record. This hometown performance at the Capitol Theatre marked the first time it was seen publicly, projected behind us during ‘Forest of Faith’…”Today, Live For Live Music is excited to premiere the official live video of “Forest of Faith” from Matisyahu’s December 23rd, 2017 performance at The Capitol Theatre, featuring the Undercurrent movie projections. Watch the performance below:Matisyahu – “Forest of Faith” – The Capitol Theatre – 12/23/17[Video: Matisyahu]Matisyahu has hit the ground running with “Forest of Faith” and the rest of his new material in 2018. His “Forest of Faith Tour” with Colorado-based rock-fusion outfit Eminence Ensemble is already underway and will keep him and his band (guitarist Aaron Dugan, bassist Stu Brooks, drummer Joe Tomino, and keyboardist Big Yuki) on the road throughout the next two months.Explains Matisyahu:The Forest of Faith Tour means entering into the unknown of the music and creating unique musical experiences born out of the immediate here and now, much like the innate beauty and purity of the untouched forest. I am looking forward to starting out 2018 dancing, listening, singing, and making music together with you who allow me the opportunity…this February and March in a town near you. Blessings and love.You can check out a list of Matisyahu’s upcoming Forest of Faith Tour dates below. For more information, or to grab your tickets for any of the upcoming shows, head to Matisyahu’s website.Matisyahu “Forest of Faith” Upcoming Tour Dates:2/16 – Bellingham, WA @ Wild Buffalo2/18 – Vancouver, BC @ Rickshaw Theatre2/21 – Spokane, WA @ The Knitting Factory2/22 – Missoula, MT @ The Wilma2/23 – Park City, UT @ Park City Live2/24 – Boulder, CO @ Fox Theatre**2/25 – Colorado Springs, CO @ The Black Sheep2/28 – Des Moines, IA @ Wooly’s3/01 – Tulsa, OK @ Cain’s Ballroom3/02 – North Kansas City, MO @ Jannus Live3/03 – Nashville, TN @ Exit/In3/04 – Asheville, NC @ The Orange Peel3/05 – Atlanta, GA @ City Winery3/07 – Atlanta, GA @ City Winery3/08 – Macon, Georgia @ Cox Capitol Theatre3/09 – New Orleans, LA @ House of Blues3/10 – Mobile, AL @ Soul Kitchen3/13 – Chattanooga, TN @ The Signal3/14 – Charlottesville, VA @ Jefferson Theater3/15 – Newport News, VA @ Boathouse Live3/16 – Matthews, NC @ The Fillmore Charlotte3/17 – St. Petersburg, FL @ Reggae Rise Up Festival**3/18 – North Myrtle Beach, FL @ House of Blues** – without Eminence Ensemblelast_img read more

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first_imgOn Monday evening, Saint Mary’s alumnae Liz Palmer ‘13, Malea Schulte ’14 and co-travelers Jonathan and Tameka Bell shared the lessons they learned from spending two weeks in Rwanda this past summer in a presentation titled “Project Rwanda: A Journey in Solidarity.” Caitlyn Jordan Saint Mary’s alumna Malea Schulte ’14 delivers presentation Monday evening on her experience in Rwanda working with both victims and perpetrators of the Rwandan genocide.In the Rwandans they met, Palmer and Schulte saw strength and faith resonating in the aftermath of the 1994 genocide, Palmer said.In 1994, over one million Tutsi Rwandans were killed in a 100-day period. During this genocide, one out of every 10 Tutsi Rwandans were killed, Palmer said.“In recognition of 20 years post-genocide, Malea and I were driven by Saint Mary’s core values of faith and spirituality, community learning and justice to embark on this mission of solidarity … simply to hear the stories of the people,” Palmer said. “We were looking to highlight our shared humanity and weave into the fabric of our culture that every single life matters.”The project began as part two of Malea’s senior composition titled “Storybank,” which included 26 portraits depicting a cross section of the Saint Mary’s community, Schulte said.“One of the participants was a woman from Rwanda whose story inspired me to journey to her home country with the goal of learning through listening and sharing through art,” Schulte said.Before journeying to Rwanda, Schulte and Palmer partnered with People Improving Communities through Organizing (PICO), an international, faith-based, non-governmental organization committed to stimulating communal growth through organization, Schulte said.“Together we formed a delegation of 20 people, and it included Catholic priests, Lutheran priests, writers, storytellers, professors and artists,” Schulte said.Two members of the delegation were Jonathan Bell, a senior communications advisor to PICO-Rwanda, and Tameka Bell, a story and communications trainer for PICO’s international network, Schulte said.With pictures taken by Jonathan Bell hanging in the gallery, Tameka Bell shared her experience during the presentation. In Rwanda, she witnessed community building in numerous lives, including when a woman died while giving birth during a long walk to the nearest hospital, she said. A few days after the woman’s death, a much-needed clinic and road was finally completed as a result of community organizing.“When one person tells a story to another person, they can change the world,” Tameka Bell said. “That’s really at the center of community organizing.”A meeting with the vice president of Rwanda’s senate inspired the group to share the story of their time in Rwanda with others, Tameka Bell said.“He said to us, ‘When you go back to the United States, would you tell them who we really are? Ask them not to judge us by the worst day of our life. Ask them to see the whole person, the whole community — the joy and the sorrow and the laughter and the innocence — who we really are,’” Tameka Bell said.Rwandans have worked for reconciliation and forgiveness in the aftermath of the genocide, Schulte said. The Gacaca courts facilitated healing by allowing perpetrators a chance to confess and ask for forgiveness, she said.“We witnessed victims and perpetrators working together in harmony,” Schulte said. “We visited a women’s vegetable cooperative where perpetrators and victims were working together to support themselves. … It was very clear they worked with a sense of pride and towards the common good.”In interacting with Rwandans, Palmer and Schulte initiated conversation with the question, “How do you want to be remembered?” The variety of answers to that question, such as ‘I pray,’ was life changing, Palmer said.During their time in Rwanda, Schulte and Palmer lived by the saying ‘We don’t wait for road to be built; we build them ourselves,’ a quote adopted from Pastor John, a friend made in Rwanda, Palmer said. Both learned about the world and themselves and how to grasp every moment of life.“Time is money, and we don’t know how much time we do have, and that’s one thing the Rwandans definitely made clear,” Palmer said. “And yet they live every day to the fullest. I think life is a series of single moments, and we need to grasp that.”Sophomore Lauren Zyber said she thought the presentation was incredible, and she was moved when an audio of Schulte and several other Rwandans spontaneously singing Amazing Grace was played.“I thought it was amazing to see how much this experience had impacted them and the stories that they told,” Zyber said. “… The power of stories is incredible to me.”Tags: jonathan bell, liz palmer, malea schulte, PICO, project rwanda: a journey in solidarity, Rwanda, rwanda project, Rwandan Genocide, storybank, tameka belllast_img read more