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Whatever appliance repair issue you're stressed over, there's no problem too big or small for our team to handle. At Appliance Service Plus, we offer a total package of quality service, fair prices, friendly customer service, and effective fixes. Unlike some appliance companies in Burrel, our technicians are trained rigorously and undergo extensive background checks. We work with all major appliances and are capable of GE appliance repair, Maytag appliance repair, Frigidaire appliance repair, and more.

New and repeat customers choose Appliance Repair Plus because we offer:

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Whether you need an emergency repair for your clothes washer or need routine maintenance for your dishwasher, we're here to exceed your expectations - no if's, and's, or but's.

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Latest News in Burrel, CA

Paul Burrell slams Prince Harry over 'dirty laundry' US interviews saying he's 'blinded' by Meghan Markle and that Princess Diana 'would be heartbroken it's come to this'

Princess Diana's former butler Paul Burrell has said the late royal would be 'heartbroken' by her son Prince Harry airing 'dirty laundry' in a series of recent US interviews.Paul Burrell, 62, told Closer Magazine that he hopes Harry, 36, will stop giving the 'truth bomb' tell-alls that have followed since he...

Princess Diana's former butler Paul Burrell has said the late royal would be 'heartbroken' by her son Prince Harry airing 'dirty laundry' in a series of recent US interviews.

Paul Burrell, 62, told Closer Magazine that he hopes Harry, 36, will stop giving the 'truth bomb' tell-alls that have followed since he and Meghan Markle first spoke to Oprah Winfrey in March this year.

The former royal aide said recent revelations by the Duke of Sussex in his new series for Apple, The Me You Can't See, and The Armchair Podcast were self-destructive.

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Burrell's comments come just days after Prince Harry dropped yet another nuclear interview on the Royal Family, accusing them of 'total silence' and 'neglect' when Meghan was suicidal.

He also claimed his father Prince Charles made him 'suffer' as a child and said that he would not be 'bullied' into silence.

Former Butler Burrell said of Harry's most recent appearance: 'He's been blinded by Meghan, by her beauty and by this Hollywood world.

'I think now it could only be Meghan who can stop him from doing these interviews and doing any more damage, and destroying himself.

'He won't heal if he keeps doing this - it'll make things worse in the long run. I honestly have no idea when he'll stop.'

Heartbreak: The former royal employee said Diana, pictured with William and Harry in 1995, would 'disapprove' of Harry 'tearing down the royals'

Speaking about how the late Diana, Princess of Wales would view Harry and Meghan's public approach to their lives, he said he thought she would be 'heartbroken'.

Burrell, who now lives in Cheshire after a stint in the US, said: 'Diana would be heartbroken it's come to this. Not only would she be devastated that Harry is cut off from his family, but she'd disapprove of him tearing down the royals.

'She'd want him to stop airing his dirty laundry, and to live a quiet, private life, focused on his children.'

In recent candid interviews, the Duke of Sussex said he and his wife felt abandoned by his relatives and this was one of their 'biggest reasons' for leaving for California last year.

He told Oprah: 'Certainly now I will never be bullied into silence', adding: 'I thought my family would help, but every single ask, request, warning, whatever it is, just got met with total silence, total neglect.

'We spent four years trying to make it work. We did everything that we possibly could to stay there and carry on doing the role and doing the job. But Meghan was struggling.'

He added: 'That feeling of being trapped within the family, there was no option to leave.

Eventually when I made that decision for my family, I was still told, "You can't do this", And it's like, "Well how bad does it have to get until I am allowed to do this?". She [Meghan] was going to end her life. It shouldn't have to get to that.'

On the Sussexes' cries for help to the Royal Family

'I thought my family would help, but every single ask, request, warning, whatever it is, just got met with total silence, total neglect. We spent four years trying to make it work. We did everything that we possibly could to stay there and carry on doing the role and doing the job. But Meghan was struggling.'

On Harry's family 'stopping' them from quitting

'That feeling of being trapped within the family, there was no option to leave. Eventually when I made that decision for my family, I was still told, "You can't do this", And it's like, "Well how bad does it have to get until I am allowed to do this?". She [Meghan] was going to end her life. It shouldn't have to get to that.'

On Meghan's wish to 'end her life'

'Meghan decided to share with me the suicidal thoughts and the practicalities of how she was going to end her life.

'The thing that stopped her from seeing it through was how unfair it would be on me after everything that had happened to my mum and to now to be put in a position of losing another woman in my life — with a baby inside of her, our baby.

'The scariest thing for her was her clarity of thought. She hadn't "lost it." She wasn't crazy. She wasn't self-medicating, be it through pills or through alcohol. She was absolutely sober. She was completely sane'.

On Prince Charles' parenting

'My father used to say to me when I was younger, he used to say to both William and I, 'Well it was like that for me so it's going to be like that for you',' Prince Harry says in the new documentary.

'That doesn't make sense. Just because you suffered doesn't mean that your kids have to suffer, in fact quite the opposite.

'If you suffered, do everything you can to make sure that whatever negative experiences you had, that you can make it right for your kids'.

On 'smears' from 'The Firm'

'Before the Oprah interview had aired, because of the combined efforts of The Firm and the media to smear her, I was woken up in the middle of the night to her crying into her pillow because she doesn't want to wake me up because I'm already carrying too much. That's heartbreaking.'

And trying to repair the relationship

'I like to think that we were able to speak truths in the most compassionate way possible, therefore leaving an opening for reconciliation and healing'

On Meghan helping Harry into therapy

'I saw GPs. I saw doctors. I saw therapists. I saw alternative therapists. I saw all sorts of people, but it was meeting and being with Meghan I knew that if I didn't do the therapy and fix myself that I was going to lose this woman who I could see spending the rest of my life with.

'When she said, "I think you need to see someone," it was in reaction to an argument that we had. And in that argument not knowing about it, I reverted back to 12-year-old Harry.'

Using booze and drugs to cope with his mother's death

'I was willing to drink, I was willing to take drugs, I was willing to try and do the things that made me feel less like I was feeling.'

The royal said he would drink a week's worth of alcohol on a Friday or Saturday night 'not because I was enjoying it but because I was trying to mask something'.

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PIAA boys basketball: Fairview wins big after halftime adjustments; D-10 teams go 2-2

With 326 wins over 17 seasons, Fairview boys basketball coach Pat Flaherty has a reputation for knowing what adjustments to make at halftime.The Tigers are loaded with experienced players, which makes it easier to implement the halftime changes during each game.On Tuesday, Fairview opened the second half on a 23-2 run to pull away from Burrell 61-39 in a PIAA Class 4A boys basketball first-round game at Fairview High School.D-10 scoreboard:...

With 326 wins over 17 seasons, Fairview boys basketball coach Pat Flaherty has a reputation for knowing what adjustments to make at halftime.

The Tigers are loaded with experienced players, which makes it easier to implement the halftime changes during each game.

On Tuesday, Fairview opened the second half on a 23-2 run to pull away from Burrell 61-39 in a PIAA Class 4A boys basketball first-round game at Fairview High School.

D-10 scoreboard:District 10 boys basketball scores/results

“We kept talking about pressure off the ball and we knew we could wear them down with our pressure,” Flaherty said. “I felt like we were getting decent ball pressure and our defense turned into offense. The kids played great in the third quarter.”

Fairview (24-2) moves on to the second round on Friday at 7:30 p.m.against Lincoln Park at Sharon High School. Burrell closed the season at 14-10.

Out of 26 games this season, Fairview has outscored its opponent in the third quarter 22 times, and the Tigers are 22-0 when outscoring opponents in the third quarter.

“We had to keep pushing the ball and apply pressure on defense,” said Fairview senior Tyler Shultz. “We have a fast-paced offense, and I think the fans gave us a lot of momentum knowing they were behind us in our last home game.”

Fairview led 26-19 at the half before starting the third on a quick 10-0 run. Shultz had four points in the run and James Sitter threw down a one-handed slam.

Tuesday-Wednesday preview:District 10 teams set to play in PIAA basketball tournaments' first round

PIAA girls basketball recap:Forest Hills beats Mercyhurst in 3A as D-10 goes 4-2 in PIAA girls basketball playoffs

After two free throws by Burrell, the Tigers scored the next 13 points to take a 51-21 lead after three quarters. Sitter had six points in the 13-0 run including a long 3-pointer and a 3-point play to fire up the near-sellout crowd.

“We were able to score inside in the first half, and we wanted to build on that in the second half,” said Fairview senior Logan Frazao. “We had to keep pressuring the ball and get into transition.”

Frazao, who also had a breakaway dunk off a steal, had 12 points, eight rebounds and five blocks, while Sitter scored 16 points and pulled down six rebounds. Shultz added 13 points, five rebounds and four assists. Jon Seyboldt scored seven points and Jeremy Frazao dished out seven assists.

Coulter Christie paced the Bucs with 11 points.

“They have some kids that can really shoot the ball, and we knew coming in that we had a little more length and they had some quickness,” Flaherty said. “Our defensive pressure was good and the kids were active.”

Farrell 67, Geibel Catholic 55: At Farrell, Lamont Samuels scored 21 points as the Steelers hung on to a PIAA Class 1A boys basketball win on Tuesday at Farrell High School.

Farrell (16-8) moves on to the second round of the PIAA playoffs Friday against Elk County Catholic at Clarion University at 7:30 p.m.. Geibel Catholic closed the season at 18-7.

The Steelers led 19-14 after the first quarter and slowly built a double-digit lead over the next two quarters.

Omar Stewart scored 14 points followed by Kabron Smith with 13 and Nasir O'Kane added 10 for Farrell.

Jaydis Kennedy led the Gators with 18 points, while Trevon White scored 13 and Trevell Clayton added 12.

Quaker Valley 67, Hickory 51: At Leetsdale, Markus Frank went off for 29 points as the WPIAL champions ended the Hornets' season in the PIAA Class 4A first round at Quaker Valley High School.

Quaker Valley (24-0) heads to the second round on Friday against Belle Vernon. Hickory finished its season at 16-9.

The Quakers started the game on a 20-8 run and led 38-21 at the half. Hickory settled down to play an even second half but couldn't chip into the 17-point deficit.

Adou Thiero added 15 points and Will Dunda scored 10 for Quaker Valley.

Penn State football commit Jack Pryts scored 21 points for the Hornets.

Montour 63, Oil City 42: At McKees Rocks, the Spartans dominated the first half and went on to get a PIAA Class 4A boys basketball win at Montour High School.

Montour (21-5) takes on Penn Cambria in the second round on Friday. Oil City closed the season at 16-10.

Montour jumped out to a 25-4 lead in the first quarter and led 40-15 at the half.

Diaun Pickett led the Mustangs with 19 points followed by Vason Stevenson with 16 and Tyriq Eleam and Jake Wolfe with 10 apiece.

Cam VanWormer led the Oilers with 14 points, while Jake Hornbeck scored 11 and Ethen Knox added nine.

Contact Tom Reisenweber at treisenweber@timesnews.com. Follow him on Twitter @ETNreisenweber.

Burrell exploring 'partnership' with Kirksville-based Preferred Family Healthcare

After a pandemic year that strained finances for many health care organizations, Burrell Behavioral Health said late Friday that its board of directors approved a letter of intent to explore a "joint partnership" between the Springfield-based company and ...

After a pandemic year that strained finances for many health care organizations, Burrell Behavioral Health said late Friday that its board of directors approved a letter of intent to explore a "joint partnership" between the Springfield-based company and Preferred Family Healthcare, a provider based in northern Missouri's Kirksville.

A "due diligence period" currently underway is expected to last between 90 and 120 days, after which "the corporate structure and other details of any resulting partnership will be announced," Burrell said.

"Nothing has been decided financially," said a Burrell spokesperson, Matthew Lemmon, in an email to the News-Leader Friday afternoon. The nonprofit company had revenues of roughly $150 million in fiscal 2020, he said.

Burrell said any joint venture is likely to mean the creation of a new nonprofit parent company led by Burrell and PFH executives and governed by a board of directors. The parent company would be led by Burrell’s C.J. Davis as CEO and PFH’s Mike Schwend as president.

More:Evangel University to drop 'Crusader' mascot: 'We recognize that times have changed'

Lemmon said the delivery of mental wellness care in the Springfield area is not in serious trouble.

"In fact, we feel it’s the exact opposite," Lemmon said in an email. "Bringing together two healthcare providers with the reach and scope of Burrell and Preferred would not only allow us to enhance the quality and comprehensiveness of mental health and substance-use recovery services provided in southwest Missouri, it would allow us to expand the services offered — both in type and geographically — and help more people than ever before."

Potential merger would make new company one of the largest in nation

If the two organizations merge, the new company would be "one of the largest behavioral healthcare organizations in the nation," Burrell said.

Burrell said collectively, Burrell and PFH employ more than 4,000 people in five states, and provide primary health care, behavioral health care, dental care, addictions recovery and prevention and developmental support service lines.

"Size and scale are vital for any health care company," said Burrell Behavioral Health President & CEO C.J. Davis in a prepared statement. "A partnership between Burrell and PFH will provide more resources to the clients we serve, greatly improve our ability to expand in existing and new markets, help attract and retain top-level talent, and expand our mission. In short: We will serve more people and save more lives."

"PFH is committed to providing integrated care to assist individuals, families and the communities we serve achieve health and wellness," said PFH President and CEO Mike Schwend in the same prepared statement. "Partnering with Burrell would provide an opportunity for the behavioral health care system in our country to be reimagined; providing greater access to the innovative, integrated and evidence-based services we provide and reducing the barriers our clients encounter when seeking this much-needed care."

Burrell said it currently serves more than 40,000 clients in 25 Missouri and Arkansas counties with more than 400 licensed providers.

Preferred Family Healthcare has locations in Missouri, Illinois, Kansas and Oklahoma and provides medical and dental services, behavioral health, addiction recovery, care for developmental disabilities, supportive employment services, along with housing and child welfare services, according to Burrell's news release.

Reach News-Leader reporter Gregory Holman by emailing gholman@gannett.com. Please consider subscribing to support vital local journalism.

Katie Burrell Reminds Us Not To Take Mountain Biking Too Seriously

Katie Burrell is not here for your serious rides.“Ugh, I think my fork is stuck. My fork’s stuck!” she yelled in a recent Instagram video of her mountain biking, as she fails to make it up a steep switchback. She’s being facetious, of course, though there’s an element of realness to her ridiculously blaming her bike for the mishap.Burrell curre...

Katie Burrell is not here for your serious rides.

“Ugh, I think my fork is stuck. My fork’s stuck!” she yelled in a recent Instagram video of her mountain biking, as she fails to make it up a steep switchback. She’s being facetious, of course, though there’s an element of realness to her ridiculously blaming her bike for the mishap.

Burrell currently resides in Revelstoke, British Columbia, a mecca for both skiing and mountain biking. She’s built a career as a comedian and “professional leisure athlete” in the ski industry with her irreverent takes on ski culture, as seen in her 2019 film “Dream Job” where she plays the role of a wannabe pro skier who’s compensating for her lack of skill with an endless list of excuses and an inflated ego.

Her latest mountain biking video, posted to Instagram on April 1, applies that same humor, and the result is both hilarious and, at times, a little too relatable. Her biking videos are casually filmed during rides on an iPhone and thrown together—“It’s a joke,” Burrell told Bicycling—but they’re nonetheless effective.

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There are layers to Burrell’s comedy. It’s relatable to most riders, especially beginners, who understand the humbling struggle of learning to mountain bike and building fitness. And it pokes fun at the more serious or experienced riders who talk tech and throw around fancy bike lingo.

“All of my friends are like professional athletes, which is seriously demoralizing at times,” she said.

Then there’s social commentary woven throughout, deriding the “male-ego dominated” culture that’s pervasive in both mountain biking and skiing. “There’s obviously a kind of fragile ego in both sports,” Burrell said. “There’s quite a bit of showmanship, there’s quite a bit of cool guy factor.”

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Even the dating scene in Revelstoke isn’t spared, where Burrell says “every single date here is a bike ride.” She has a video along those lines too, where she plays the overly disgruntled girlfriend of a mountain biker.

Burrell has also made fun of social media influencers, mountain bikers included, in a series of short videos.

“Vulnerability and insecurity are actually quite funny,” Burrell said. “I just think ego across the board is a pretty funny and safe place to tackle with comedy because it’s pretty universal.”

In the end, it’s a good (and thoroughly entertaining) reminder not to take ourselves too seriously while riding, regardless of skill level. Or as Burrell puts it: “Chill, it’s a fucking bicycle.”

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4 Top Chef contestants serve up 'immersive' Juneteenth dinner experience in Houston

Four contestants on the current season of Top Chef are uniting in Houston for a special Juneteenth celebration. Houston chef Dawn Burrell will be joined by chefs Nelson German (Sobre Mesa, Oakland, California), Kiki Louya (RWCF, Detroit), and Chris Viaud (Greenleaf, New Hampshire) to create ...

Four contestants on the current season of Top Chef are uniting in Houston for a special Juneteenth celebration. Houston chef Dawn Burrell will be joined by chefs Nelson German (Sobre Mesa, Oakland, California), Kiki Louya (RWCF, Detroit), and Chris Viaud (Greenleaf, New Hampshire) to create Jubilee, which is described as an "immersive, five-course dinner experience that will highlight the idea of 'freedom' throughout the African diaspora."

Held at the Bisong Art Gallery, which is owned by four Black women, the four chefs will create the meal using locally sourced ingredients and pair them with beverages from three Black-owned businesses: Highway Distillery, For The Culture Brewing, and bottles from Black winemakers selected by Branwar Wines. Specific dishes are under development, but the chefs plan to showcase food and cultural elements from Nigeria, Haiti, the Dominican Republic, and America.

"It gives me great pride to team up with my fellow Top Chef season 18 family on my home turf, for a culinary experience that gives reverence to our rich history," Burrell said in a statement. "Our goal is to use our respective cooking styles to celebrate Juneteenth nearly a century and a half later, while showcasing innovative riffs on dishes that represent freedom across our collective cultural experiences.

"After this past year of racial reckoning combined with the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on our industry, we hope this dinner serves as a beacon of light for all who join us."

In addition to culinary artistry, the visual arts will be represented in a number of ways. Houston artist Robert Hodge will select works that depict Juneteenth themes, and popular apron maker Hedley & Bennett will supply the chefs with custom gear. Contemporary artist Wayne J. Bell will be live painting at the event.

Burrell is a former Olympian-turned-chef who earned a James Beard Award semifinalist nomination for her work at Kulture. She will open Late August in partnership with Lucille's chef-owner Chris Williams later this year.

Proceeds from the event will benefit Lucille's 1913, the non-profit started by Lucille's Hospitality Group that has distributed more than 250,000 since its founding in 2020. Tickets — $250 for individuals or tables of six for $1,200 — are available via Eventbrite.

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