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Bidens among thousands paying respects to Queen Elizabeth II

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Bidens Among Thousands Paying Respects To Queen Elizabeth Ii
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By MIKE CORDER, JILL LAWLESS and DANICA KIRKA

LONDON (AP) — U.S. President Joe Biden paid his respects at Queen Elizabeth II’s coffin on Sunday as thousands of police, hundreds of British troops and an army of officials made final preparations for the queen’s state funeral — a spectacular display of national mourning that will also be the biggest gathering of world leaders for years.

Biden and first lady Jill Biden were among thousands of mourners — from locals and tourists to royals and world leaders — to pay their respects at Westminster Hall, where the queen is lying in state. The president made the sign of the cross and put his hand to his heart as he stood quietly near the casket in the ornate 900-year-old hall with his wife and U.S. Ambassador Jane Hartley.

Biden then signed the official condolence book and attended a reception Sunday at Buckingham Palace hosted by King Charles III. He is one of 500 world leaders and royals invited to the queen’s state funeral Monday at Westminster Abbey, along with hundreds of British charity workers.

Biden called Queen Elizabeth II “decent” and “honorable” and “all about service” as he signed the condolence book, saying his heart went out to the royal family.

“Queen Elizabeth lived her life for the people,” Jill Biden wrote in a book for spouses and ambassadors. “She served with wisdom and grace. We will never forget her warmth, kindness and the conversations we shared.”

As the dignitaries poured in, the clock was ticking down for those seeking a place in the longest queue many have ever seen to file past the queen’s coffin. The miles-long queue is expected to be closed to new arrivals later Sunday so that everyone now in the line can view the coffin before Monday morning, when it will be taken to Westminster Abbey for the queen’s funeral.

Family by family, thousands of people kept joining the line around the clock, braving chilly overnight temperatures and waits of up to 17 hours in a queue that stretched for over 5 miles (8 kilometers).

Lauren Wilson, a 36-year-old student, was in the much shorter queue for people with mobility issues. She said she wanted to experience in person the coffin lying in state.

“The world is in such a weird place and then this happened. It feels more momentous,” she said.

She worried that the pageantry surrounding Elizabeth’s death deprives the queen’s relatives of the ability to come to terms with their loss.

“The family are not allowed to grieve. I find it quite heartbreaking,” she said.

The queen’s eight grandchildren, led by heir to the throne Prince William, circled the coffin and stood with their heads bowed during a silent vigil on Saturday evening.

Among the foreign leaders in London was New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern, who told the BBC she was humbled to represent her nation at the funeral and to witness the national outpouring of grief and respect for the late queen.

“The thing that I will take away from this period is just the beauty of the public’s response, the kindness that you see from members of the public, the patience, the camaraderie. That has been, for me, the most moving tribute of all, has been the public response of the British people,” she said.

People across the U.K. will also pause Sunday evening for a nationwide minute of silence to remember the queen, who died Sept. 8 at 96 after 70 years on the throne. Monday has been declared a public holiday, and the funeral will be broadcast to a huge television audience worldwide and screened to crowds in parks and public spaces across the country.

Police officers from around the country will be on duty as part of the biggest one-day policing operation in London’s history.

Crowds also gathered Sunday near Windsor Castle, where the queen will be laid to rest at a private family ceremony on Monday evening.

Steve Beeson came with his family of three and a bouquet of flowers he had purchased for the queen.

“She has been a constant steadying of the reins for the country through all of these really rough times, the least we can do is come and say ‘Thank you,’” he said.

Camilla, the queen consort, paid tribute to her mother-in-law in a video message, saying the monarch “carved her own role” as a “solitary woman” on a world stage dominated by men.

“I will always remember her smile. That smile is unforgettable,” said Camilla, who is married to Charles.

Ukraine’s first lady, Olena Zelenska, was also among mourners paying respects to the queen’s coffin. British royal officials said Zelenska met with Catherine, the Princess of Wales, at Buckingham Palace on Sunday afternoon. They did not release further details. The British government has been among the strongest supporters of Ukraine since it was invaded by Russia in February.

On Saturday night, it was the grandchildren’s time to mourn. William and Prince Harry, Charles’ sons, were joined by Princess Anne’s children, Zara Tindall and Peter Philips; Prince Andrew’s daughters, Princess Beatrice and Princess Eugenie; and Prince Edward’s two children — Lady Louise Windsor and James, Viscount Severn.

William stood with his head bowed at the head of the coffin and Harry at the foot. Both princes, who are military veterans, were in uniform. The crowd kept slowly, silently filing past.

“You could see that they were thinking hard about their grandmother, the queen,” said Ian Mockett, a civil engineer from Oxford in southern England. “It was good to see them all together as a set of grandchildren, given the things that have happened over the last few years.”

The lying-in-state continues until early Monday morning, when the queen’s coffin will be moved on a gun carriage pulled by 142 Royal Navy sailors to nearby Westminster Abbey for the funeral, the finale of 10 days of national mourning for Britain’s longest-reigning monarch.

After the service Monday at the abbey, the late queen’s coffin will be transported through the historic heart of London on the state gun carriage. It will then be taken in a hearse to Windsor, where the queen will be interred alongside her late husband, Prince Philip, who died last year at 99.

Sumita Tanda put down bright red roses as a huge floral tribute bloomed near Windsor Castle.

“I feel so privileged to be a local resident of Windsor,” she said. “I just wanted to pay my respects.”

___

Follow AP coverage of Queen Elizabeth II at

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Literary Calendar: Jeffrey Archer kicks off Twin Cities Book Festival

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International Bestselling British Author Jeffrey Archer Talks In A Virtual Event With Minnesotan Carl Brooks At 3 P.m. Tuesday, Sept. 27, 2022, Kicking Off The Twin Cities Book Festival In October. Courtesy Of The Twin Cities Book Festival)
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International bestselling British author Jeffrey Archer talks in a virtual event with Minnesotan Carl Brooks at 3 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 27, 2022, kicking off the Twin Cities Book Festival. (Courtesy of the Twin Cities Book Festival)

JEFFREY ARCHER: British international bestselling author of fiction, non-fiction and short stories presents the virtual kickoff of the Twin Cities Book Festival, interviewed by Minnesota mystery writer/critic  Carl Brookins in a special publication day event for Archer’s new thriller “Next in Line.” Set in 1988 when Britain was falling in love with Princes Diana, Det. Chief Inspector William Warwick of London’s Metropolitan Police Force knows that the security of the Royal family is vital, and one weak link can be disastrous. Now, a renegade organization is threatening the Royals. Archer, a member of the House of Lords, worked with the late princess as a member of parliament and charity work volunteer. 3 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 27. Registration required. Go to: crowdcast.io/e/jeffrey-archer/register.

JAMIE FORD: Discusses his novel “The Many Daughters of Afon Moy,” about generational trauma in a family of women that began when their ancestor was the first Chinese woman to set her bound feet on American soil. In-person. 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 29, Washington County Library, 8595 Central Place, Woodbury, presented by Club Book. Go to: clubbook.org.

JACLYNN HERRON: Signs copies of her debut “Rewriting Marguerite.” 10-11:30 a.m. Friday, Sept. 30, Lake Country Booksellers, 4766 Washington Square, White Bear Lake.

STEVEN HYDEN: Launches “Long Road: Pearl Jam and the Soundtrack of a Generation.” 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 26, Magers & Quinn, 3038 Hennepin Ave. S., Mpls.

WILL MCGRATH AND FRIENDS: Present “Farewell Transmission: Notes from Hidden Spaces,” with Curtis Sittenfeld and Ali Sultan. This essay collection crosses the world, from Yemen to the Bronx and beyond. One is about Cliff Jones, a Black man in New York City who was exonerated after 30 years of wrongful imprisonment. The author worked on the piece with Jones for several years. 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 27, Sisyphus Brewing, 712 Ontario Ave. W., Mpls., presented by Magers & Quinn.

JOHN OWENS: A wordless picture book can convey much through detailed illustrations. John Owens does it right in “One Winter Up North,” a journey through the Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness in winter. Owens, a freelance illustrator who teaches at the University of Minnesota, is the author of “One Summer Up North,” also inspired by his travels to the Boundary Waters. His illustrations, in cool grays, pale blues and white, show a couple having coffee on an icy lake while their child plays in the snow.  An image of a lake bordered by snowy trees evokes silence. and in a two-page spread snow falls on a big lake, with yellow light coming from a tiny, cozy cabin. Owens will launch his book (University of Minnesota Press), at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 28, at the Red Balloon Bookshop, 891 Grand Ave., St. Paul. Register at: redballoonbookshop.com/.

PENG SHEPHERD: Virtual talk about her award-winning novels, “The Cartographers,” “The Book of M” and “The Future Library.” 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 26, presented by Club Book. Go to: clubbook.org.

MICHAEL STANLEY: The writing team of Michael Sears and Stanley Trollip present “Deadly Covenant,” eighth in their police procedural series featuring David “Kubu” Bengu who eventually becomes a detective in the Botswana Criminal Investigation Department. In this second prequel, the large man whose nickname means hippo is a lowly policeman sent on what seems like a boring assignment to a village where old bones of a group of Bushmen is found. Soon, he ahd his boss are tangled in a web of village secrets, prejudice against a Bushman who wants to go home to his ancestors, and a water rights dispute.  Trollip will be in person at the store; Sears will appear virtually from South Africa. 6 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 27, Once Upon a Crime, 604 W. 26th St., Mpls. This is the store’s first hybrid program, in-person and on-line. Register at: crowcdast.io/e/michael-stanley-deadly/register.

WHAT ELSE IS GOING ON

Rapper, Vocalist And Author Dessa. (Courtesy Of Bill Phelps)
Rapper, vocalist and author Dessa. (Courtesy of Bill Phelps)

Rain Taxi Review will release Minneapolis-based writer/musician Dessa’s “Tits on the Moon,” at the Oct. 15 Twin Cities Book Festival at the Minnesota State Fairgrounds. This is the latest in Rain Taxi’s chapbook series, published by Rain Taxi in association with Doomtree, the hip hop collective and record label of which Dessa is a founding member. This is a special ticketed festival finale at 5 p.m. in the Fine Arts Center. Attendees can pick up a $5 ticket at the Rain Taxi booth in the Progress Center between 10 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. the day of the festival. Dessa is the author of “My Own Devices,” a memoir about her life as a touring musician that made NPR’s Best Books of 2018. Rain Taxi also published her poetry chapbook “A Pound of Steam.”

Winner of Minneapolis-based Graywolf Press’ nonfiction prize is Jung Hae Chae for “Pojangmacha People,” which explores the idea of matrilineal inheritance of “han,” in the Korean diaspora. It centers on the lives of “ordinary” Korean women-mothers of postwar diasporic households who take action as the makers of their own fortunes. She explores her own childhood in South Korea in the 1970s, and takes readers through her journey to the United States. “I have been excavating the root song of my ancestors, the come-what-must-ghosts that I was, am, or will become,” she told her publisher. The Graywolf Nonfiction Prize honors and encourages the art of literary nonfiction and is given to an outstanding manuscript by an emerging author who has published no more than two previous books of nonfiction.

Sue Roegge took to Facebook to remind patrons of Chapter2Books in Hudson, Wis., that the store is still for sale and is not closing. Roegge, who owns the business with her husband Brian, says “we are stocked in every area.”

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8 Common Eye And Vision Conditions: What You Should Know

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Cataract - Eye - Mews - Image
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You might not realize it, but your eyes are continually working to let you see the world around you clearly and precisely, every minute of every day. This means that there are times when something goes wrong with them, whether it’s an eye disease or vision condition, and your vision can be affected. Here’s a quick overview of eight common eye and vision conditions, what they look like, and what you should do if you think you have one or multiple of them.

Also Read: The Best Documentary Movies To Watch Right Now

Common Eye And Vision Conditions: What You Should Know:

1) Cataract

Photo Credit: NVISION Eye Centers

A cataract is the clouding of the eye’s lens. Most people who get cataracts are over 60 years old, but they can occur at any age. They may develop quickly or slowly. There are two types of cataracts: those that come on quickly and those that are slow to develop. When a cataract comes on quickly, there may be a sudden change in vision, such as blurriness or reduced sharpness.

2) Astigmatism – Eye Condition

Astigmatism - Mews - Eye
Photo Credit: InSight Vision Center

In astigmatism, the cornea is not perfectly round. This can cause blurry vision and a feeling of eyestrain. It occurs in about 20% of people. Astigmatism is usually corrected with eyeglasses or contact lenses. An eye exam can diagnose this condition.

3) Presbyopia

Presbyopia - Mews - Eye
Photo Credit: CloudHospital

The most common eye condition, presbyopia, is a natural age-related condition that affects your ability to focus on close objects. Presbyopia occurs when the lens in your eye loses elasticity and can’t change shape as easily to focus on something up close. Over time, you may need reading glasses or bifocals to read comfortably.

4) Myopia (Nearsightedness) – Eye Condition

Myopia - Mews - Eye
Photo Credit: Essilor India

Myopia, also known as nearsightedness, is the most common eye condition in the United States. According to the American Academy of Ophthalmology, 65% of Americans have myopia and 12% are severely nearsighted. While myopia can’t be cured, there are various treatments available to help mitigate vision problems.

5) Hyperopia (Farsightedness)

Hyperopia - Mews - Eye
Photo Credit: DiscountedGlasses.com

Hyperopia is a common eye condition in which distant objects appear to be closer than they really are. This can happen when the eyes cannot focus the light entering them, often because the eyeball is too long or the cornea has become too steep. It usually develops gradually, so vision may not deteriorate quickly. Treatment includes eyeglasses or contact lenses that bring nearby objects into focus.

6) Dry Eyes – Eye Condition

Dry Eyes - Mews - Eye
Photo Credit: Stoney Creek Eye Care

A dry eye is a condition where the eye’s tear film doesn’t work properly. It can cause discomfort, blurry vision, and other symptoms. The most common causes of dry eyes are contact lens use or computer usage. Other factors that may contribute to dry eye include age, medical conditions such as Sjögren’s syndrome or rheumatoid arthritis, pregnancy or hormonal changes, or certain medications such as antihistamines or decongestants.

7) Glaucoma

Glaucoma - Mews - Image
Photo Credit: Kraff Eye Institute

Glaucoma is the leading cause of blindness in the United States. It can be difficult to detect and diagnose early because it doesn’t have any symptoms in its early stages. However, there are a number of warning signs that should not be ignored. These include eye pain, halos around lights, and loss of peripheral vision (the ability to see things on the side). If you experience any of these symptoms for over a month then it’s time to visit an ophthalmologist.

8) Floaters – Eye Condition

Eye Floaters - Mews
Photo Credit: Downtown Eye Care & The Contact Lens Department

Floaters are often thought to be bits of dust or other matter that are floating in the vitreous gel inside your eye. When light passes through the vitreous gel, these particles cast shadows on the retina and cause people to see spots or cobwebs in their vision. Floaters can be alarming, but they are typically harmless. The good news is that most floaters will not increase in size as you get older.

The eye and vision conditions you have, as well as the severity of them, will determine your treatment options. The best thing to do is talk to a doctor about what’s going on with your eyes in order to get the right treatment. When you are experiencing an issue with your vision or eye health it’s important that you speak up. If left untreated, these problems can develop into more severe issues that will require more invasive procedures. The sooner that an issue is treated, the easier it’ll be for doctors to address the problem without any lasting side effects.

The post 8 Common Eye And Vision Conditions: What You Should Know appeared first on MEWS.

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Ravens LT Ronnie Stanley ruled out of Sunday’s game vs. Patriots

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Ravens Lt Ronnie Stanley Ruled Out Of Sunday’s Game Vs. Patriots
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Ravens left tackle Ronnie Stanley has been ruled out of Sunday’s game against the New England Patriots, delaying his season debut at least another week.

Stanley (ankle) was listed as doubtful on Friday’s injury report after practicing Wednesday and Thursday as a limited participant. He sat out Friday’s practice with what coach John Harbaugh called a recovery day.

Stanley has yet to fully participate in a practice this season. He played in just one game last season before undergoing his second straight season-ending ankle injury.

Harbaugh said Friday that Stanley is “getting to the point where it’s kind of week-to-week, day-to-day-ish. Again, it comes back to him feeling like he’s going to be playing at his best. That’s really what it boils down to. Very sound. Very strong. He’s in great shape, maybe the best shape that I’ve seen him in some ways since he’s been here. … He’s doing really well that way. So when he feels like he’s ready to go out there and be Ronnie Stanley at his best, then he’ll be out there.”

With Stanley and Week 1 starter Ja’Wuan James (torn Achilles tendon) both unavailable, Patrick Mekari is again expected to start at left tackle.

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5 storylines to watch as Knicks open training camp

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5 Storylines To Watch As Knicks Open Training Camp
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Give Leon Rose credit for this aspect of his roster construction: if the Knicks play well and exceed expectations, they’re in good position to add difference-makers. Real difference-makers. All those first-round draft picks – 11 over the next seven years – are awaiting a trade partner more eager to accept them than Danny Ainge.

The Knicks love to remind us of all their picks.

“We are flush with draft capital,” Rose boasted to the team’s in-house cable station, MSG Network, which is owned by James Dolan.

Of course, Rose was in a similar situation a year ago and bungled free agency. The deals given to Kemba Walker, Evan Fournier, Nerlens Noel, Alec Burks and Julius Randle turned into negative assets, leaving Rose to quickly accept those as failures by unloading most of them with attached draft picks.

Now Rose enters Year 3 of his regime without the same hopes of contention from last season, but with a few other reasons for optimism: his team has real depth, his team has a new point guard, his team has plenty of assets to pivot from any situation and his team doesn’t have to live up to high expectations.

The bar is low enough to easily clear.

“It goes back to our overall goal – our goal is to improve,” Rose said. “And there’s different ways to improve.”

Which brings us to the start of training camp Tuesday and the five most important questions. These won’t be answered conclusively by the end of camp in mid-October, but they will define the upcoming season and determine how the Knicks proceed beyond this gap year.

WHO IS THE REAL JULIUS RANDLE?

It’s reasonable to assume that the real Randle is neither as bad as last season nor as good as two seasons ago. There’s a middle ground. And while it’s difficult to predict shooting efficiency, there are some issues inside Randle’s control that can go a long way toward determining his impact on an improved team. As we witnessed last season, Randle is passionate, proud and highly sensitive. He doesn’t respond well to negativity, demotion or disappointment, which became a bear of an issue with fans at MSG.

“Julius is a passionate player. I see that as a positive,” Rose said. “Did he have some rough patches last year? Yes. We all learn from things. And Julius has learned from that and he’s ready to go.

“I think Julius is going to have a great year.”

Accepting a lesser role next to Jalen Brunson and RJ Barrett is imperative to the Knicks’ growth. Not that he can’t be their best player on any given night, just that he shouldn’t expect to dominate the ball with the same frequency. Word is that Randle worked himself this summer into elite condition and we’ll get a good look at those conditioning gains in training camp. It’s an important part of Randle’s game that fell off a tad last season.

WHO WILL START AT SHOOTING GUARD?

Evan Fournier is the incumbent starter and he set the franchise record for 3-pointers made in a season. Still, the lineup would benefit from a better perimeter defender next to Brunson, which is why Quentin Grimes, the second-year two-way threat, could supplant Fournier. It was telling that Fournier averaged only six minutes in fourth quarters last season.

Thibodeau had more trust in Grimes, Immanuel Quickley, Alec Burks and Derrick Rose during crunch time.

HOW MUCH WILL BRUNSON BOOST THE PICK-AND-ROLL?

Death, taxes and the Knicks need a point guard. One of these will lose its inevitability if Brunson lives up to his nine-figure deal. He brings proficiency as the ballhandler in pick-and-rolls, which is significant after last season’s disappointments.

With Alec Burks, Kemba Walker and Immanuel Quickley as the point guards, the Knicks tried hard to be a pick-and-roll team (they were seventh in league in attempts) but too often failed. They ranked 29th in field-goal percentage at a putrid 37.7% off pick-and-rolls. It was a huge hole in their offense. Brunson can fill it. The other question is whether tampering to sign Brunson will cost the Knicks a draft pick.

Rose denied any wrongdoing but the league has yet to conclude its investigation. Players are not interviewed in these investigations, according to a source, but the league confiscated the cell phone of at least one Knicks employee.

“Hopefully they’ll be wrapped up in the next few weeks,” NBA commissioner Adam Silver said.

DOES RJ BARRETT CONTINUE HIS ASCENSION?

By cobbling together cumulative statistics by Barrett’s age, Leon Rose made a wonky comparison to Kobe Bryant, LeBron James, Luka Doncic and Kevin Durant. Let’s take it easy, team president. Rose dangled Barrett in trade negotiations for Donovan Mitchell and waited till September to give him a contract extension that was well short of the max. Now Rose is putting him in categories with LeBron James? Where was that sentiment during contract negotiations?

Barrett deserved better than how the Knicks handled his summer. The announcement of his extension was sloppy – it was transparently tweeted out right after Mitchell was traded to the Cavs – and they couldn’t even muster a press conference for his huge signing because of James Dolan’s media policies.

But Barrett has overcome much more in his three NBA seasons. He was labeled a bust after a disappointing first campaign and left off both All-Rookie teams. Then he improved and improved more. There will be a bigger microscope this season because another leap is expected playing next to Brunson, who should help create better looks for Barrett. It’s not unrealistic to aspire for a push to the All-Star game.

HOW SAFE IS TOM THIBODEAU?

Leon Rose and his top deputy William Wesley are former agents with no experience running an NBA franchise. When their first team belied expectations and went to the playoffs, it was on the backs of a team largely constructed by the previous regime. Rose made two impactful moves that first year – hiring Tom Thibodeau and trading for Derrick Rose (which was pushed by Thibodeau).

Yet, it was the coach under fire during much of last season’s struggles. Part of it was a perception that he was holding back the development of younger players, especially Obi Toppin. Part of it was the construction of a coaching staff with two prominent assistants – Kenny Payne and Johnnie Bryant – having been thrust on Thibodeau’s bench by the front office.

And the other aspect is just the natural order of survival in the NBA. The coach typically goes before the front office. Rose steadfastly backed his coach recently on the Knicks TV station. It was the right move before the season begins. But what if things go sour for a second straight year?

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Fall Into Winter Festival welcomes the return of the ski season at Afton Alps

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The Fall Into Winter Festival is returning to Afton Alps Ski Resort in Hastings this fall, complete with a ski swap, music, food trucks and more.

Highlighting the event is the Ski Swap, where skiers and boarders can buy or sell used items, and also pick up new goodies from leading retail ski and snowboard shops and dealerships. Team Afton Ski Team is running the swap.

The festival takes place from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 8, and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 9.

Sellers are able to register their items online and drop off their gear prior to the event. When an item sells, the seller will receive 77 percent of the price, while 23 percent goes to Team Afton.

In past years, participating dealers have carried gear from Columbia, Patagonia, Spyder, the North Face and Oakley, and many others at the swap. This inventory will vary depending on how many used items are listed, according to their website.

Skis and gear line the walls of the Afton Alps Chalet during the ski swap at the Fall Into Winter Festival in October 2019. This year’s 2022 ski swap is the first since the beginning of the pandemic. (Courtesy of Pamela Hoye)

The festival is also an opportunity for guests to pick up their season ski pass, sample a variety of beers in the beer garden, enjoy valley views on a chairlift ride and listen to live music. Zaap Thai and D’s Kitchen will be serving up food from their trucks.

Those interested in working at Afton Alps this winter can check out the job fair at the festival to learn more about available full-time and part-time positions. Benefits include a free Epic pass.

Afton Alps is surrounded by Afton State Park, a 25-minute drive from St. Paul. The resort is owned by Vail Resorts and is the largest in the Midwest Vail portfolio.

Find more information at aftonalps.com.

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Search continues for missing man Jonathan Anderl

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Search Continues For Missing Man Jonathan Anderl
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Search continues for missing man Jonathan Anderl – CBS Minnesota

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A Crystal man who lives with autism is missing after leaving the MacPhail Center for Music Thursday night in downtown Minneapolis.

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