Crash that killed six in New York to be investigated: US transportation safety board

By |2023-01-29T03:25:54-05:00January 29th, 2023|COVID-19|

The National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) said on Saturday it will investigate a crash of a Freightliner box truck and a bus that killed six in Louisville, New York.The crash, which occurred around 6:02 a.m. Saturday on State Highway 37 in the small city in St. Lawrence County near the Canadian border, also resulted in three serious and critical injuries to people who were then transported to a local hospital, New York State police said. The NTSB said it is launching a six-member team to investigate the crash.For the latest headlines, follow our Google News channel online or via the app.Local TV station WWNY said roads were covered with snow and visibility was poor at the time of the crash. Photos of the devastating crash posted by WWNY showed it involved a Penske rental truck - a 2021 Freightliner box truck. State Police said the other vehicle involved was a 2013 Express bus. The crash closed the highway for about 12 hours.US traffic deaths have risen dramatically since the start of the COVID-19 pandemic as more drivers engaged in unsafe behavior following COVID-19 lockdowns. The number of people killed in the first six months of 2022 was the highest in the period since 2006.The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration said earlier this month that in the first half of 2022 road deaths in crashes involving at least one large truck increased by 10 percent.Read more:Two children among 11 burned to death in passenger van crash in central ThailandTwo Indian military jets crash in possible mid-air collision, one injured pilot foundVideo: Hotel guest drives car through lobby in China after fight over missing laptopAdvertisement

US population center trending toward South this decade – WHAS11

By |2023-01-29T04:23:42-05:00January 29th, 2023|COVID-19|

Last year, the South outgrew other U.S. regions by well over 1 million people through births outpacing deaths and domestic and international migration. ORLANDO, Fla. — The U.S. population center is on track this decade to take a southern swerve for the first time in history, and it's because of people like Owen Glick, who moved from California to Florida more than a year ago. Last year, the South outgrew other U.S. regions by well over 1 million people through births outpacing deaths and domestic and international migration, according to population estimates from the U.S. Census Bureau. The Northeast and Midwest lost residents, and the West grew by an anemic 153,000 people, primarily because a large number of residents left for a different U.S. region. The West would have lost population if not for immigrants and births outpacing deaths. In contrast, the South grew by 1.3 million new residents, and six of the 10 U.S. states with the biggest growth last year were in the South, led in order by Texas, Florida, North Carolina and Georgia. Experts aren't sure at this point if the dramatic pull of the South is a short-term change spurred by the COVID-19 pandemic or a long-term trend, or even what impact it will have on the reallocation of political power through redistricting after the 2030 census. Because of delays caused by the pandemic, changes were made in how the Census Bureau has calculated the estimates this decade, and that, too, may have had an impact. But experts say the Southern allure has to do with a mix of housing affordability, lower taxes, the popularity of remote work during the pandemic era and baby boomers retiring. Glick, 56, and his then-partner moved to the Orlando area from metro San Diego in December 2021 after he retired from his job in corporate sales. They had been making regular trips to central Florida before their move, to check on rental properties they had purchased because they were more affordable in the Sunshine State than in Southern California. While the cost of housing and food is lower than in California, there are hidden home upkeep costs in Florida, such as the need to paint more often because of the unrelenting sun and higher utility bills from year-round air conditioning, he said. “You're in better financial shape in terms of prices here, but there are more expenditures to maintain properties," Glick said. Glick was among the 233,000 people who left a Western state and planted roots in a different region from mid-2021 to mid-2022. He joined the ranks of the almost 868,000 people who moved to a Southern state from another region. If the trend continues through the rest of this decade, by 2030 the mean center of the U.S. population will head due south from a rural county in the Missouri Ozarks, without a westward extension for the first time in history, according to urban planner Alex Zakrewsky, who models the population center. [embedded content] Since the population center was first calculated to be in Chestertown, Maryland, in 1790, it has moved continuously westward, though it started taking a more southwestern tilt in the 20th century as the spread of air conditioning made the South more livable. “If this really pans out, it is really historical,” said Zakrewsky, a principal planner for Middlesex County, New Jersey. North Carolina state demographer Michael Cline said the growth in the South has been “above and beyond" trends the region experienced before the pandemic, which he thinks may have accelerated many movers’ decisions to relocate from cold-climate states or allowed people to work remotely for the first time. The departures from the West started in 2021, during the first full year of the pandemic, when 145,000 residents moved to another U.S. region. Up until then, domestic migration to the West had increased each year since 2010. A substantial portion of the departures was due to people leaving California, but Alaska, Hawaii, New Mexico, Oregon and Washington also had year-to-year losses in domestic migration from 2021 to 2022. Additionally, in several Western states that had year-to-year increases in domestic migration — Arizona, Idaho, Montana, Nevada and Utah — those increases were smaller than in the previous year. In Oregon, the jury is still out on whether the phenomenon of more than 17,000 departures to other U.S. states was a temporary, pandemic-related trend due to remote-working freedoms and housing affordability, or whether it's a longer-term movement due to quality of life issues such as crime, weather or wildfires, said Josh Lehner, an economist for the state. Oregon, which gained a congressional seat in 2021 from the previous decade's boom, hadn't experienced a population decline since the 1980s, when the lumber industry downsized and the housing market collapsed. “If we aren’t seeing that growth in labor force as we normally do, that means economic activity will be slower, state revenues will be lower. It's a question we are struggling with," Lehner said. Lehner added that he wanted to see more data from 2023 “before I freak out." William Frey, a demographer at the Brookings Metro think tank, also wants to see if the trend is only related to the pandemic or has legs through the rest of the decade. A big wild card is immigration, which was responsible for most of the growth in 2022, he said. “Some of that has to do with getting away from the big dense coastal metros to somewhere else," Frey said. “One thing that needs to be questioned is if the patterns of the past two years will continue for the rest of the decade." ►Make it easy to keep up-to-date with more stories like this. Download the WHAS11 News app now. For Apple or Android users.   Have a news tip? Email, or visit our Facebook page or Twitter feed.  

Kentucky Trader Joe’s becomes third store to unionize – CBS News

By |2023-01-27T20:28:08-05:00January 27th, 2023|COVID-19, Election 2020|

A Trader Joe's store in Louisville, Kentucky, has become the grocery chain's third to vote to unionize.Workers at the store voted 48-36 in favor of the union Thursday evening, according to the National Labor Relations Board, which conducted the election. Workers from the Louisville store will now join those from two other unionized Trader Joe's stores at the bargaining table, where they are trying to hammer out a new labor agreement. In July, a Trader Joe's in Hadley, Massachusetts, was the first in the country to unionize; a store in Minneapolis unionized in August. The unionization effort at Trader Joe's comes amid a larger wave of organizing largely led by younger workers. In 2020, a then 31-year-old Chris Smalls organized a walkout  to protest the lack of face masks and other COVID-19 gear at an Amazon warehouse in Staten Island. Jaz Brisack, a barista who began working at Starbuck in 2020 at the age of 22, helped lead the unionization of a store in downtown Buffalo, New York — the first Starbucks to form a union. Employees have unionized hundreds of Starbucks stores over the last year, as well as Apple stores and an Amazon warehouse. In the years since the pandemic, workers have increasingly flexed their muscle to demand better pay and treatment. Last year saw the biggest number of strikes in 15 years, with the ranks of unionized workers swelling by 273,000. Not all workers on boardBut Trader Joe's United hasn't convinced workers at every store where it has campaigned. A Trader Joe's in Brooklyn, New York, voted against unionizing in October. And the United Food and Commercial Workers union, which is also trying to unionize Trader Joe's stores, withdrew a petition for a union election from a Boulder, Colorado, store after failing to garner enough support.Connor Hovey, an employee and union organizer in Louisville, said the vote is "a step in the right direction for not only our store, but for the company as a whole." Workers are seeking higher pay, improved benefits and safer working conditions, among other things. Trader Joe's didn't respond Friday to a message seeking comment on the vote. The company has said in the past that it already offers higher starting pay and better benefits than other grocers. Monrovia, California-based Trader Joe's is privately held by the families that also own Aldi Nord, a German grocer. Trader Joe's operates around 530 stores in the U.S.

Want free COVID-19 testing? | Community |

By |2023-01-27T20:28:10-05:00January 27th, 2023|COVID-19|

#inform-video-player-1 .inform-embed { margin-top: 10px; margin-bottom: 20px; } #inform-video-player-2 .inform-embed { margin-top: 10px; margin-bottom: 20px; } Kentuckians can search for free COVID-19 testing sites nearest them thanks to a new website that launched nationwide last week.The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention launched the site Jan. 24 with a goal of “focusing on communities at a greater risk of being impacted by the pandemic, people who do not have health insurance, and surge testing in state and local jurisdictions.”Visit the COVID-19 testing site at and search by ZIP code. You can also dictate how far from home you’re willing to go for the free testing. The rate of positive COVID-19 tests statewide as of Jan. 23 was 10.27%. That number does not include at-home tests, which means it is likely higher.Each Friday, the state updates its community COVID-19 levels. The most recent update showed less red – which represents the most severe levels of infection – on that map.“We’re kind of bumping up and down a little bit… month to month but nothing like what we’ve previously lived through,” said Gov. Andy Beshear Thursday. Hospitalizations down statewideCabinet for Health and Family Services data shows the number of people hospitalized, in intensive care units and on ventilators with COVID-19 decreased for the past two weeks.In the week ending Jan. 23, there were 318 people hospitalized, 55 in ICUs and 27 on ventilators. That’s down from 406 hospitalized in the week of Jan. 16 with 63 in ICUs and 31 on ventilators.Still: “I do have to implore people,” Beshear said. “Please get the new booster. I believe that it is safe and effective.”The United States Food and Drug Administration says that the vaccines “can help protect against severe illness, hospitalization and death from COVID-19.”As of Jan. 23, about 39% of Kentucky’s total population had done so. The Kentucky Lantern previously reported that many Kentuckians believe the global pandemic is over as it pertains to their personal lives. #inform-video-player-3 .inform-embed { margin-top: 10px; margin-bottom: 20px; }

Youth-led study in Kentucky highlights social challenges of COVID-19 in schools –

By |2023-01-26T19:21:29-05:00January 26th, 2023|COVID-19|

LOUISVILLE, Ky. (WDRB) -- The COVID-19 pandemic imposed a devastating effect on the psychological health of students, as they spent hours inside the house with little or no social contact with friends and classmates. A recent study published by the Kentucky Student Voice Team unpacks how Kentucky’s youth continue to cope with COVID.   “The purpose of this study was to understand how Kentucky students are experiencing learning during, through and still in the pandemic,”  Daniela DiGiacomo, a researcher with the University of Kentucky said. The Kentucky Student Voice Team, is a youth-led nonprofit with the goal of creating “more just, democratic Kentucky schools and communities as research, policy and advocacy partners.” “We found that students reported negative experiences with online learning for a host of reasons,” DiGiacomo said. One survey response said the sudden loss of social connection and lack of school and home boundaries was a challenge. “There were times during NTI and during bad times of COVID where I literally didn't leave my house for a week or so.” Researchers interviewed 50 Kentuckians. as well as conducted surveys of more than 10,000 students across every county in Kentucky.   The research was analyzed by the Student Voice Team and the University of Kentucky researchers. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported that 37% of high school students reported poor mental health in 2021. Additionally, 44% “reported they persistently felt sad or hopeless during the past year.”  In Jefferson County, JCPS says it's working to improve the troubling statistics. It currently has more than 100 Mental health professionals on staff.  “When we were on NTI, when we were removed from our students, it was an incredible challenge to get to our students to try to engage with them,” Jenni Garmon, a mental health practitioner at Newcomer Academy said Researchers say the overall goal of the study is to help students feel like they belong, as they cope with COVID.  Copyright 2023. WDRB Media. All rights reserved. 

Louisville to spend $30+ million on new housing campus, eviction prevention. Here’s how

By |2023-01-26T13:27:01-05:00January 26th, 2023|COVID-19|

Louisville plans to build a "first of its kind" medical and housing campus for unhoused residents, using federal funds dedicated through the American Rescue Plan, Mayor Craig Greenberg announced Thursday.The project is part of a sweeping plan to prevent and reduce homelessness, which includes spending $8.25 million on eviction prevention services and $24 million to build more affordable housing.The funds come from a $38 million grant the city received from Kentucky's state government last month, after the U.S. Treasury forced the state to reallocate part of its Emergency Rent Assistance Program dollars that had not been spent on deadline.At a press conference, Greenberg said the city's plan represents an opportunity to "make meaningful, impactful, long-term differences" for people experiencing and facing homelessness."Today, instead of choosing between short-term and long-term solutions to this problem we are choosing to make a permanent difference and do both," the mayor, who took office earlier this month, added in a press release.More:Louisville sweet shop destroyed in a fire is coming back and taking business on the roadHow Louisville will fund eviction preventionThe first money to go out the door will be spent on emergency rent assistance for people who already applied through the Kentucky Housing Corporation, a quasi-governmental agency tasked with distributing COVID-related aid statewide.KHC began accepting applications for Jefferson County residents in May after Louisville ran out of money for its own program. But it stopped Dec. 22 after announcing the $38 million grant.KHC has continued to process completed applications but withdrew about 2,400 that were unfinished — leaving those residents to face possible eviction.On Thursday, Greenberg said the city will work with the Community Area Ministries to distribute $5 million in assistance to that group."We have been working as fast as we can, and we know that far too many people in our community have been stressed and worried as they have applied for funding over the past several months," Greenberg said. "... On behalf of our state and local governments, I am sorry it has taken so long."Background:Thousands of Louisville renters face eviction while city weighs aid programThe city will also grant the Louisville Urban League $2.5 million to be spent on security deposits and the first month's rent for people forced to move. That program is expected to begin Feb. 20.Another $1.25 million be spent on mediation assistance and legal representation for low-income families in eviction court."We know there are some really gaping holes in our system that also prevent families from having stable housing," said Kish Cumi Price, president of the Louisville Urban League. "So we're looking forward to collaborating with the mayor and his administration and the other partners in our community to help solve those issues."What the housing campus will includeLouisville has agreed to spend $6.9 million on several properties in Old Louisville to build a "community care campus," in partnership with Norton Healthcare, U of L Health and the Coalition for the Homeless, along with other community agencies.The campus will take up most of a block along Breckinridge Street, between Floyd and Brook streets, where the Vu Guesthouse hotel and C2, an event space, are currently located.The city previously purchased property abutting the proposed campus to open a "safe outdoor space" for unhoused residents. Greenberg said his administration plans to continue working with operators of the site, called the Hope Village, to provide shelter for those who need it.The new campus will provide temporary housing, medical care and connections to other services for unhoused residents. It's expected to serve 150 people per day."The facilities on the new community care campus will be a safe place for hospitals to discharge patients who are experiencing homelessness who require ongoing medical support," Greenberg said, including physical therapy, wound care and mental health services."This is an impressive, important, groundbreaking partnership that is going to change a lot of lives in our community for the better," he added.Riggs Lewis, system vice president of health policy for Norton, said partners began working on plans for the campus a year ago. They settled on the location after touring multiple properties along the downtown Interstate 65 corridor, where 80% of Louisville's homeless community lives.For subscribers:Can a trip to the chiropractor cause a stroke? Two Kentucky women say yes.George Stinson, a member of the ownership group behind Vu and C2, said the COVID-19 pandemic slowed the businesses. And when approached to sell the properties, he saw it as an opportunity to support "the overall good of the city.""The new administration has a brighter, more progressive outlook to make things happen," he said.Stachelle Bussey, founder of the Hope Buss, which runs the Hope Village, said the medical care will be important for people in the adjacent outdoor space.She also hopes city officials continue to engage unhoused residents and community organizations as they develop the campus.Greenberg said the city will need at least $9 million to renovate one building on the properties. It remains unclear how much the total campus will cost and how the city plans to fund its development.More money goes toward affordable housingThe last piece of Greenberg's plan is $24 million to be spent on affordable housing — "a significant investment that will change neighborhoods and improve lives."A 2019 Housing Needs Assessment found Louisville was in need of more than 31,000 affordable housing units.In October, the Louisville Affordable Housing Trust Fund announced seven developments that will receive $40 million in American Rescue Plan funding to build 300 new affordable units.The city is now seeking partners to build more units for households at or below 50% of the area's medium income, about $42,350 annually.The deadline to apply is March 10.Reach reporter Bailey Loosemore at, 502-582-4646 or on Twitter @bloosemore. Support strong local journalism by subscribing today:

Forty-six community leaders selected for Bingham Fellows Class of 2023 – Lane Report

By |2023-01-26T09:22:55-05:00January 26th, 2023|COVID-19|

LOUISVILLE, Ky. — From a very competitive pool of candidates, forty-six community leaders have been selected to participate in the Leadership Louisville Center’s Bingham Fellows Class of 2023. The topic for the 2023 Bingham Fellows will be: TALENT: Pathways & Pipelines, focused on building a future-ready workforce. As with every Bingham Fellows program year, the class comprises a talented group of local leaders with a broad knowledge base and range of experience on the topic. Their focus will be better on understanding long-standing challenges with our talent pipelines and pathways. Beginning this week, they will discuss how we can scale best-practices to address our current talent shortages. Throughout the program, participants will work in teams on projects that will be revealed to the public at their completion. The Bingham Fellows class of 2022 will be sharing their projects on the topic, “Moving Downtown Forward: Adapt & Reinvent,” on March 9, 2023, from 4-5 p.m. Members of the Bingham Fellows Class of 2023: Rick Blackwell, Ed.D., Councilman, Louisville Metro Council B. Todd Bright, Division Director, Communications, Kentucky Farm Bureau Erika Brown, Communication & Marketing Manager, Louisville Water Company Randisha Carter, Warehouse Manager, Michelin (American Synthetic Rubber Co) Elizabeth Cassady, Ph.D., Assistant Vice Chancellor for Enrollment and Student Success, Ivy Tech Community College Nickie Cobb, Ed.D., Associate Vice President of Workforce Solutions, Kentucky Community & Technical College System, KCTCS Jennifer Coombs, Vice President of Human Resources and Operations, Facilities Management Services, PBC oSha Cowley-Shireman, Director of Policy & Development, Owsley Brown II Family Foundation JP Davis, President, TBAIN&Co. | Today’s Woman Magazine Pat Denbow, Vice President, Partnerships, Louisville City FC | Racing Louisville FC Tiffany Calvert Diehl, Director of Learning & Development, Brown-Forman Corporation Tiffany Felts, VP Marketing and Development, Park Community Credit Union Jill Gaines, Director of Admissions and Community Partnerships, Spalding University Tony Georges, VP Human Resources, UPS Airlines Kevin H. Gibson, UMP, Regionalization Director, Louisville MSD Brigid O’Reilly Gies, Associate Vice President and Deputy Counsel for Employment and Faculty Affairs, University of Louisville Brian Gupton, CEO, Dataseam Timothy J. Hagerty, Member, Frost Brown Todd LLC Kali Hayes, Vice President, Associate Experience, Humana Inc. Beau Johnston, Director of Career and Technical Education, Jefferson County Public Schools (JCPS) Burcum Keeton, Assistant Director of Planning, Transit Authority of River City (TARC) Alina Klimkina, Attorney, Dinsmore & Shohl LLP Debra Leist, Director Customer Service and Marketing, LG&E and KU Energy Lance Mann, Director, Dean Dorton Angie McCorkle Buckler, Partner, Parcel Joshua McKee, Deputy Director of Economic Development, Louisville Metro Government Elizabeth W. McKune, Ed.D., COO/VP, Peace Hospital George McMinn, Operations Vice President, Messer Construction Co. Brandon S. McReynolds, Public Policy Research Manager, Metro United Way Kristina Mielke, Career Counselor, Refugees and Immigrants, Jewish Family & Career Services (JFCS) Terri Montgomery, Chief People Officer, Volunteers of America Mid-States (VOA) Laura Morris, Senior Director, Human Resources, GE Appliances, a Haier company Danny L. Mosby, CEO/President, Jamon Brown Foundation Felicia J. Nu’Man, Director of Policy, Louisville Urban League Rachel Raymond, Head of Talent Acquisition, Jack Henry Matt Real, M.Ed, Director of Career Development, Bellarmine University Stephanie Renner, Founding Member, Renner Strategic Consulting Molley Ricketts, CEO, Incipio Workforce Solutions Jean Scott, Client and Community Relations Assistant Director, PNC Bank Rena Sharpe, Chief Operating Officer, Goodwill Industries of Kentucky Angela Shaw, Vice President, Clinical Operations Business Improvement, Humana Inc. Felisha Short, HR Business Partner, GE Appliances, a Haier company Antoine Terry, Founder, Unite502 Kevin Uyisenga, Executive Director, See Forward Ministries Sean G. Williamson, Partner, Wyatt, Tarrant & Combs, LLP Angella Wilson, Sr Program Director, Adult Career Services, KentuckianaWorks (KCAC) For many years, cities across the country have struggled to build and support a workforce that will foster a thriving economy and allow them to stay competitive. Louisville is no different, and the COVID-19 pandemic has compounded this challenge. Work is changing, and companies must change with it. Talent is reprioritizing what they want out of jobs and locations. Gen-Z is entering the job market in larger numbers with different ideas of what work looks like. Learning and Instruction gaps caused by the pandemic have resulted in inconsistent preparation of today’s students for the workforce.  Automation and AI continue to change workforce needs. As our labor market evolves, we must provide education and upskilling opportunities to our working residents to give them economic mobility while also meeting the needs of our city’s employers. The Bingham Fellows Class of 2023 will gather a diverse cohort of business and civic leaders better to understand long-standing challenges with our talent pipelines and pathways. They will discuss how we can scale best practices to address our current talent shortages. To ensure our talent infrastructure is sound, businesses, educational institutions, and the community must collaborate on solutions. It will require investment into strong training pathways to our most in-demand open positions, better retention of graduates, support for businesses in growing their talent pipelines from within, expansion of community initiatives focused on workforce development, and influencing talent to choose Louisville as their home. The Bingham Fellows Class of 2023 will study these challenges from various perspectives and seek community-based solutions. They will: Learn more about how to support initiatives already underway in our community that are developing our current and future workforce Work with higher education institutions to get more graduates to stay in Louisville Strengthen the skills of existing workers by scaling up work-based learning opportunities to help businesses ‘grow their talent from within Understand the motivators for relocation in a post-COVID world and how we can influence talent to choose Louisville Engage the business community to help educational institutions develop and support strong training pathways aligned with high wage-high demand occupations and employability skills Their work will begin in January 2023 and conclude with a public announcement of their initiatives in March 2024. Click here for more Kentucky business news.

Mike Linnig’s Restaurant preparing for 99th season, reopens on Thursday in Louisville

By |2023-01-25T20:24:34-05:00January 25th, 2023|COVID-19|

LOUISVILLE, Ky. (WDRB) -- A Louisville restaurant is soon reopening for its 99th season on Thursday.Mike Linnig's Restaurant will be back in business this Thursday, Jan. 26 after taking its usual winter break. The restaurant is located on 9308 Cane Run Road and reopens every year in late January. The restaurant has been serving Louisville since 1925. It's known for generous portions of fried fish, shrimp, frog legs and onion rings.On Wednesday, the kitchen was busy with more a dozen people preparing for opening day. The restaurant has nearly reached a century of operation with three generations of Linnigs."My grandfather started the small restaurant and then my dad and my uncle took over from him," said Bill Linnig, co-owner of the restaurant. Mike Linnig's restaurant in Louisville, Ky. Bill runs the seafood staple with his two sisters. The restaurant is filled with photos from all the years, but there is still plenty of room for new memories.Mike Linnig's has survived floods, fires and blizzards, but the COVID-19 pandemic and the resulting shipping supply issues has been one of the hardest tests. "We had to take some things off the menu because it got so expensive, but this year is getting a little bit better and hopefully will continue throughout the year," Bill said. Kitchen inside of Mike Linnig's Restaurant in Louisville, Ky. Most of the beloved seafood is back on the menu. There are nearly 40 individual fry baskets in the kitchen. On a busy day, they can fry up more than 2,000 pounds of fish. "We don't do changes, not very much," Bill said. "We might add some different things but our main things we don't change. And that has helped us."While Mike Linnig's is known for its expansive outdoor seating that can accommodate around 1,000 patrons, there is still demand in the winter months. The inside pavilion can seat around 200 people and is completely booked through the weekend.The 20-acre property gets plenty busy on spring and summer days with outside bars and activities like car shows. Seafood gumbo at Mike Linnig's in Louisville, Ky. "We're still a place," Bill said. "We got fancy and now we say 'restaurant,' Mike Linnig's Restaurant, but we are still a place. We are just a little bit different and that is what we want to keep."Mike Linnig's is open Tuesday through Sunday and closed on Mondays.Last year, the restaurant closed for the season on Nov. 6.Cake and desserts will be available while supplies last. For more information, visit their website.Related StoriesCopyright 2023 WDRB Media. All Rights Reserved.

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