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Latest News in Salida, CA

Stanislaus County leaders decide Salida project dispute on a 3-1 vote Tuesday night

Stanislaus County supervisors voted Tuesday night to reject a service station and mini-storage project that had stirred debate in Salida.The 3-1 vote went against the Cal Sierra Financial proposal, which also included a drive-through restaurant and retail shops close to homes on Pirrone Road near the Hammett Road and Highway 99 interchange on the northern edge of Stanislaus County.Board Chairman Terry Withrow and supervisors Ch...

Stanislaus County supervisors voted Tuesday night to reject a service station and mini-storage project that had stirred debate in Salida.

The 3-1 vote went against the Cal Sierra Financial proposal, which also included a drive-through restaurant and retail shops close to homes on Pirrone Road near the Hammett Road and Highway 99 interchange on the northern edge of Stanislaus County.

Board Chairman Terry Withrow and supervisors Channce Condit and Vito Chiesa cast votes against the highway commercial project, but Chiesa stressed he would consider if it came back with reduced hours of operation.

Supervisor Buck Condit supported the highway commercial development, saying it was consistent with the longstanding zoning.

Supervisor Mani Grewal, who has a business interest in the vicinity of the property, did not participate because of a potential conflict of interest.

It was a victory for residents of the unincorporated community who complain that land use decisions affecting them are decided by county board members who don’t live in Salida, a town of 14,000 residents. And it was a blow for developers who invested money in plans and studies for a property that has been zoned for highway commercial services since 1988.

Major revisions to an original application, biological surveys and other paperwork resulted in a 651-page county staff report for Tuesday’s hearing.

“If the board feels it is necessary to not approve the project, you need to let us know what would be an allowable development plan on this site,” said John Anderson, planning consultant for Cal Sierra.

Tom Nevis of Cal Sierra said county leaders should consider the signal they’re sending to local developers in voting against the project.

An original plan for a truck plaza, for fueling tractor-trailer rigs at the 9.6-acre site, ran into a firestorm of criticism in 2019. Cal Sierra proposed a downscaled plan for a 24-hour service station and convenience market, a drive-through restaurant and mini-storage units, but it failed to win over residents in the Vizcaya neighborhood to the south.

The county Planning Commission voted 4-2 against the development when it reviewed revisions to the proposal on Feb. 17. The Salida Municipal Advisory Council had another look at the revisions last month and voted 5-0 in opposition. The advisory panel vote was 2-2 after a review of the plans in March 2021.

The Municipal Advisory Council gives the Salida community a chance to weigh in on development projects.

“The majority of my neighborhood is against this project,” said John Martin, a Vizcaya neighborhood resident and MAC member.

Martin said the gas stations and fast-food outlets at the Pelandale Avenue and Highway 99 interchange have attracted homeless people squatting in trailers. He said residents don’t want the same to happen at the freeway interchange on the north side of Salida.

“We like our small town,” Martin said. “We need development that will provide good-paying jobs. This proposed development will not provide that.”

Most of the community’s concerns were raised at previous meetings regarding the Cal Sierra proposal. Those concerns included light pollution, traffic, safety, crime, disturbance of wildlife and potential conflicts with a future expansion of the Hammett Road and Highway 99 interchange.

Residents speaking at Tuesday’s hearing summed up their issues, saying the project is not in harmony with the community and is not the right fit. Nice restaurants, more homes or continued farming of the 9.6-acre Pirrone Road site might be acceptable to residents, various speakers said.

Anderson, the consultant for Cal Sierra, said the fuel pumps for the proposed station were 457 feet from the closest homes. The plans also called for security guards around the clock. Along with gasoline and diesel, the service station might have offered electric vehicle charging and hydrogen fuel for hybrid cars.

Withrow disagreed with a county staff interpretation that the Cal Sierra development did not require a full environmental impact study. He referred to a section of the Salida Community Plan, approved in 2007, that ensures an applicant provides for an environmental impact report prior to development.

“On this one, I think we dropped the ball,” Withrow said.

The development might have gone before the Board of Supervisors earlier but it was delayed last year when the state Department of Fish and Wildlife required surveys for Swainson’s hawk and other species because the site is near the Stanislaus River.

Cal Sierra agreed to purchase credits from a resource conservation bank to mitigate the loss of foraging habitat for Swainson’s hawk.

This story was originally published March 16, 2022 8:34 AM.

WTAMU Equestrian Squad Headed to Nationals

One of West Texas A&M University’s equestrian squads is heading to nationals, and another squad has one more hurdle to jump before heading there, too.The Intercollegiate Horse Shows Association National Championship is set for May 5 to 8 in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania.WT’s Hunt Seat squad will compete April 9 and 10 at the zone championship at the Texas Tech University Equestrian Center in Lubbock for its spot in the nationals.WT’s Western Seat squad was reserve champion of the IHSA Western Semifinals ...

One of West Texas A&M University’s equestrian squads is heading to nationals, and another squad has one more hurdle to jump before heading there, too.

The Intercollegiate Horse Shows Association National Championship is set for May 5 to 8 in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania.

WT’s Hunt Seat squad will compete April 9 and 10 at the zone championship at the Texas Tech University Equestrian Center in Lubbock for its spot in the nationals.

WT’s Western Seat squad was reserve champion of the IHSA Western Semifinals Competition on March 19 and 20, also in Lubbock. The champion team was from the University of Nebraska–Lincoln. Other competitors included University of Wisconsin–River Falls, Berry College, the University of Florida and Alfred University.

Additionally, nine individual riders advanced to the national championships in their contests.

Top-ranking riders included:

The two teams hold 15 consecutive titles and have won the regional championships every year since 2006, said Coach Amanda Ellis, an instructor in WT’s Paul Engler College of Agriculture and Natural Sciences.

The coaching staff could not be prouder of the WT Equestrian Team and their presence at a national level upon the return to postseason competition,” Ellis said.

The team couldn’t advance to postseason events in 2020 and 2021 because of the Covid-19 pandemic, she said.

“It was very demoralizing for the team to work hard day in and day out to have no opportunity to advance and represent their university,” Ellis said. “With this year’s return of the IHSA National Championship, WT is beyond prepared to show off our well-honed skill at a national level. While everyone else was home for the last two years we have been practicing hard.”

The teams also includes Larissa Anderson, junior mass communication major from Durango, Colorado; Allie Cassidy, junior equine industry and business major from Houston; Ava Charrlin, junior equine industry and business major from Albuquerque; Jennica Dannehl, sophomore equine industry and business major from Bertrand, Nebraska; Paige Doyle, sophomore equine industry and business major from Arnold, Maryland; Quinn Dunham, junior agriculture media and communications major from Greensboro, North Carolina; Macy French, senior animal science major from Canon City, Colorado; Joy Hiller, senior animal science/pre-vet major from Midland; Courtney Isaacs, senior animal science/pre-vet major from San Antonio; Marty Kacsh, sophomore animal science/pre-vet major from Evergreen, Colorado; Anya Katz, sophomore equine industry and business major from Spring; Savanna Krivanek, senior animal science major from Salida, Colorado; Emma McNabb, freshman animal science major from Brentwood, California; Jillian Melendez, sophomore equine industry and business major from Boerne; Kelly Nagihara, senior marketing major from Lubbock; Sydni Nilles, junior equine industry and business major from Fox Lake, Illinois; Faith Rainey, sophomore wildlife biology major from Wylie; Ellie Schell, junior equine industry and business major from Denver; Kristina Todd, sophomore agriculture media and communications major from Quinlan; Sal Washington, senior equine industry and business major from Levelland; and Ryan Wight, freshman animal science major from Castle Pines, Colorado.

WT’s equestrian teams are an example of the University’s responsiveness to the Texas Panhandle, as outlined in the University’s long-range plan, WT 125: From the Panhandle to the World.

That plan is fueled by the historic, $125 million One West comprehensive fundraising campaign. To date, the five-year campaign — which publicly launched Sept. 23 — has raised about $108 million.

-West Texas A&M University

HMCS Halifax leaves for deployment as part of NATO support for Ukraine

HMCS Halifax has set off for a six-month deployment supporting NATO in the wake of Russia's invasion of Ukraine.Families and friends of the 253 members of the ship's company hugged their loved ones and waved goodbye under a grey sky Saturday afternoon on a Halifax jetty.The Canadian navy frigate will be active in the North Atlantic and join allied ships in the Baltic region as part of Operation Reassurance. The ship is also deploying with an embedded air detachment operating a Cyclone helicopter out of 12 Wing Shearwater....

HMCS Halifax has set off for a six-month deployment supporting NATO in the wake of Russia's invasion of Ukraine.

Families and friends of the 253 members of the ship's company hugged their loved ones and waved goodbye under a grey sky Saturday afternoon on a Halifax jetty.

The Canadian navy frigate will be active in the North Atlantic and join allied ships in the Baltic region as part of Operation Reassurance. The ship is also deploying with an embedded air detachment operating a Cyclone helicopter out of 12 Wing Shearwater.

Defence Minister Anita Anand attended the departure. She thanked Halifax's crew for their service in her remarks.

"At this time it is so important for us all to be united, to stand together, to stand against unwarranted and illegal Russian aggression, and to stand up for peace, deterrence and the defensive posture on which NATO is built," Anand said.

HMCS Halifax was originally slated to sail to the Middle East in the next few weeks for a counterterrorism operation. But the frigate and crew will instead head to northern Europe, retasked by the federal government as part of Canada's larger military support package.

It will join another Canadian ship already overseas supporting NATO in the operation. Last month, HMCS Montreal arrived in the Mediterranean region as part of a previously scheduled deployment.

"You are making a difference. Your presence in Europe will help Canada meet its NATO commitments and show our friends that we are there for them in good times, and in bad. In tough times we are with them," Anand said.

Megan Ellis and her sons, Lincoln and Clifton, were on the jetty Saturday to wave goodbye to their father, Matthew Ellis.

The boys said they had spent lots of time bowling, going out to dinner and watching movies with their dad last week before he had to sail.

Both Lincoln and Clifton said they were "a little worried" while watching him leave.

"I'm more sad today," Megan said. "The worry will come."

Ron Nash was also there to send off his brother. He said their family has been talking with him to make sure he's "mentally prepared" for the deployment.

"Hopefully ... he'll be safe and able to come back safely," Nash said.

Cmdr. Dale St Croix, commanding officer of HMCS Halifax, said it was "heartwarming" for the ship's crew to see the support from Nova Scotia politicians, dignitaries and federal representatives like Anand and Gen. Wayne Eyre, chief of the defence staff.

"We're ready, willing, eager, and able to proceed overseas, conduct whatever mission the government of Canada has for us," St Croix said during the Saturday event.

"I've never been prouder to work with a crew as such that are right behind me."

St Croix has told CBC the ship will be there to "help defend if need be" as countries like Latvia, Lithuania, Estonia and Poland are all on the border of conflict.

He added that the ship may also need to assist with humanitarian efforts.

Halifax's next port of call will be in England, where the sea training group disembarks. The ship will then co-ordinate with NATO allies before continuing to the Baltic area.

The deployment is supposed to last until July, but could be extended, said St Croix.

The Halifax-class frigates have been in service since the early 1990s. HMCS Halifax was the first ship of the class to be built.

Canada is finalizing plans for a fleet of new Canadian surface combatants, which would replace the aging frigates.

However, the current ships are still maintained on Canada's East and West coasts and are deployed on missions around the world.

Pro skater brings skate park to hometown of Salida

After making it big in California and skating in competitions around the world, Derek Scott wanted to give kids in his hometown the chance to skate like pros.SALIDA, Colo. — Progress takes time. Time to build, get better, and grow.Derek Scott learned that in a graffiti-covered skate park in Salida."If anything gets me emotional it’s this place," said Scott while skating in the old Salida Skatepark in the center of town. "I learned everything I know in this little hole in the ground right here.&...

After making it big in California and skating in competitions around the world, Derek Scott wanted to give kids in his hometown the chance to skate like pros.

SALIDA, Colo. — Progress takes time. Time to build, get better, and grow.

Derek Scott learned that in a graffiti-covered skate park in Salida.

"If anything gets me emotional it’s this place," said Scott while skating in the old Salida Skatepark in the center of town. "I learned everything I know in this little hole in the ground right here."

But even this pro skater realizes his sport has never been big in his hometown.

"We're known for the Arkansas River. It's a huge rafting town," Scott said.

Tucked away between some of Colorado's highest peaks, the old skate park in Salida never stood out.

"This is one of the first skateparks built in Colorado actually. It was the third. I think. Maybe don’t quote me on that one," Scott joked.

But just like his skills, Scott's hometown is growing.

After making it big in California and skating in competitions around the world, he wanted to come home and give kids in his hometown the chance to skate like pros.

And so he helped find funding and worked with the town to plan and build a skatepark that would do just that. The group Friends of Salida Skateparks was started to helped bring the new park to the town.

"Once we get started, we’re not stopping. We’re not stopping," Scott yelled into a microphone on a recent Saturday as dozens of kids skated in the new skatepark in Salida. "Judges are you ready? Salida are you ready? Let’s get it. Drop in."

A skate competition opened the new park that Scott helped bring to Salida. Funding, planning and building isn’t what a pro athlete usually focuses on. This project is worth it.

"I think skateboarding should be for everybody. Not just for boys," said 10-year-old Emma Litwiller, who drove with her family from Breckenridge to skate in the competition at the new park. "I love having girls skating with me because it doesn’t feel like it’s just me out there."

And Scott liked what he saw.

"Emma is destroying this whole entire park!" he yelled into the microphone as Litwiller pulled off a trick. "Ohhhhh Emma with the varial kickflip! Nice!"

It's a sport that's now teaching kids more than just tricks. When Scott grew up in Salida, there was only a small skatepark that had aged over the decades.

A hole in the ground and a piece of wood took Scott a long way. Now, the future pros have a place to grow at the new park.

"A skateboard has taken me all around the world," Scott said. "It's created a life for me. I want the youth here and the people around my area to know what this little piece of wood can do for you. It's an escape and it's a passion. Even when I'm most down that I've ever been, I've picked up the skateboard and I've been able to clear my conscience. When I'm on this thing, there's nothing else I'm thinking about other than skateboarding. There's nothing else that's on my mind."

Scott skates in competitions all around the world on the pro tour. He hopes to bring professional skate events to Salida in the future, and host them at the new skate park.

"It’s awesome to see the youth come out and really utilize this park the way that I envisioned it to be used," said Scott. "That kind of positivity goes so far for kids this age. For any age really. You get that kind of positivity and that kind of upbringing, it’s destined for success."

Listado de zonas bloqueadas en Honduras por paro de transporte

TEGUCIGALPA, HONDURAS.- En un caos vial se despertó Honduras este jueves luego de que el sector transporte terrestre cumpliera su amenaza de ir a paro tras el alza de los carburantes y la crisis financiera que embate a este rubro en todo el territorio nacional.Las tomas en las calles, salidas y principales carreteras del país iniciaron desde las 6:00 de la mañana, sin embargo fue pasadas las 7:00 a. m. que el colapso llegó al no poder transitar vehículos privados ni motocicletas por la obstacu...

TEGUCIGALPA, HONDURAS.- En un caos vial se despertó Honduras este jueves luego de que el sector transporte terrestre cumpliera su amenaza de ir a paro tras el alza de los carburantes y la crisis financiera que embate a este rubro en todo el territorio nacional.

Las tomas en las calles, salidas y principales carreteras del país iniciaron desde las 6:00 de la mañana, sin embargo fue pasadas las 7:00 a. m. que el colapso llegó al no poder transitar vehículos privados ni motocicletas por la obstaculización total de las vías.

¿Qué lugares y carreteras permanecen cerradas? Aquí la lista.

Sitios afectados por el paro de transporte nacional

Francisco Morazán:

-Casco urbano de Tegucigalpa: bajos del Congreso Nacional y Casa Presidencial

- Bulevar del Norte

- Bulevar FF.AA

- Anillo Periférico

- Bulevar Los Próceres

- Bulevar Kuwait

- Colonia Cerro Grande

- Kennedy

- Carretera hacia El Hatillo (Tanque de la Canaán)

- 21 de Octubre: Plaza Alfredo Landaverde

- Desvío al Reparto

- El Manchén (a cercanías de la Posta Policial)

- Las Brisas (frente a Metro Mall)

- Parque Central de Tegucigalpa

- Zona 2 y 4, colonia Cerro Grande

- Cuesta El Chile

- Zona 4, El Chile (Hondutel)

- Bulevar Morazán

-Barrio Guanacaste

- El Hoyo de Merriam (una cuadra antes)

- Aeropuerto Toncontín (frente a CAMOSA)

- Residencial Plaza

- Carretera hacia Choluteca: aldea El Tizatillo, colonia Reynel Fúnez, altos de Santa Rosa y desvío hacia Ojojona

- Salida al Norte: colonia El Carrizal

- Salida a Olancho: colonia La Laguna, rotonda del Centro Comercial Mall Premier

- Salida a Oriente: colonia Villa Nueva y Villas del Sol

Olancho:

- Desvío Limones, Juticalpa

- Salida de Juticalpa hacia Tegucigalpa: comunidad Talanquera

- Carretera hacia Catacamas: desvío de Telica, Juticalpa

+Imágenes del caos vial en la capital originado por el paro de transportistas

Choluteca:

- Carretera Panamericana: rotonda salida hacia Tegucigalpa

- Rotonda salida a San Marcos de Colón

- Rotonda salida a Guasaule, El Triunfo

- Salida a Marcovia

Valle:

- Desvío a Coyolito en San Lorenzo Valle

Comayagua:

- Carretera CA-5: Los Mangos, Villa de San Antonio e inmediaciones del desvío al Canal Seco

- Carretera CA-5: a la altura de la Texaco Colonial, Comayagua

- Carretera CA-5: al altura del desvío a La Esperanza, Intibucá

- Carretera CA-7: a la altura del desvío a Yarumela, La Paz

- Carretera CA-7: a la altura del desvío a barrio Nuevo (Chinala), La Paz

Santa Bárbara:

- Carretera CA-4: a la altura de La Ceibita, Quimistán

- Carretera CA-4: a la altura de La Camalote, Quimistán

DE INTERÉS: En consejo de ministros aprueban aumento de 51 mil millones de lempiras al presupuesto general de la República

Atlántida:

- Carretera CA-13: puente Hyland Creek, Tela.

- Toma del puente Coloradito: comunidad El Pino, municipio de El Porvenir

Cortés:

- Antiguo peaje a la altura de Chamelecón: bulevar del Sur

- Antiguo peaje salida a La Lima: bulevar del Este

- Antiguo peaje a la altura de la colonia Fesitranh: boulevard del Norte

- Instalaciones del Instituto Hondureño del Transporte Terrestre

- Bloqueo en diferentes colonias por parte de mototaxistas

- Toma de carreteras en municipios: Villanueva, Choloma, Potrerillos y Pimienta

- Salidas a la ciudad de El Progreso, Yoro

- Puente La Democracia: salida a San Pedro Sula

- Carretera salida a Santa Rita, Yoro

- Carretera salida a Tela, Atlántida

Occidente:

- Carretera CA-4: a la altura de gasolinera en Santa Rosa de Copán, salida a San Pedro Sula

- Carretera CA-4: a la altura gasolinera El Triángulo, La Entrada (Nueva Arcadia), Copán

Lempira:

- Carretera CA-11: a la altura del hospital Juan Manuel Gálvez, en Gracias

El Paraíso:

- Altura colonia El Encanto, carretera hacia Tegucigalpa

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