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Cabinet Announces Indefinite Hiatus After NYE Run

first_imgSad news for bluegrass fans, as today, Cabinet announced that they’d be going on an indefinite hiatus following their three-night New Year’s Eve run. The band formed in 2006, gaining a large following for their innovative and progressive bluegrass stylings. With a home base of Scranton/Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania, the group also became known as the hosts of the annual summer festival, Susquehanna Breakdown.Cabinet Invites Cris Jacobs & More For Thanksgiving Throw-Down [Full Audio/Photos]You can read the band’s full statement on their upcoming hiatus below. If you wanna catch the group in action before they call it quits for the indefinite future, you can see them on December 29th at Burlington, Vermont’s Higher Ground (Showcase Lounge), on December 30th at Syracuse, New York’s Westcott Theater, and on December 31st at Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania’s F.M. Kirby Center.Dear Cabinet Family and Friends,Since the band was formed in 2006, each passing year has been part of an evolution. We as musicians have evolved, our individual lives and families have evolved, the music has evolved.Through this evolution over the better part of 10 years we have reached a point where we feel it necessary and healthy to take a break. Take a step back, reflect, focus on our families, on ourselves, breathe and be grateful.Starting January 1, 2018 Cabinet will be going on an indefinite hiatus. We urge you all to be with us through the end of the year. Your warm presence and support is the good juice that has kept us going!We are proud of what we have accomplished in the past 10 years and couldn’t be more grateful to have the support from all of our family, friends, and fans. CabFam is real and it has brought us much joy to watch all of you interact with us and each other through out the years. We wouldn’t be able to do what we do without you. So thank you, for being with us through out this journey and evolving with us!We dont know what the future will hold but we fear not the unknown. We will continue to be positive in our actions and hope to share many more memories with you all as time rolls by.With love in the name and power of music,JP, Mick, Pappy, Dylan, Josh and Toddlast_img read more

Winter Storms

first_imgWith snow and ice in the winter, the likelihood of a power outage always lingers. University of Georgia Cooperative Extension encourages Georgians to be prepared before an emergency strikes.Making sure that you and your family have the supplies you need on hand prevents you from having to rush to the store right before a disaster occurs to fight the crowds for milk and bread. Preparation is also key to saving as much food as possible when the power goes off. When there is no power to run appliances, there’s a question of what to do with food in refrigerators and freezers.People are hesitant to throw away food after a power outage because they feel they are throwing away money. However, eating food that has not been kept at the proper temperatures comes with a grave risk of foodborne illness.Time and temperature are important factors in food safety. When the power is on, refrigerators should be set at or below 40 degrees Fahrenheit and freezers should be set at or below 0 F. If the power goes out, keep the doors to the refrigerator and freezer closed as much as possible. If the door is left unopened, the refrigerator will keep food safely cold for about four hours. A full freezer will hold the temperature for 48 hours (or 24 hours if it’s half full). Dry (carbonic gas) or block ice can be used to keep your refrigerator or freezer cold.Consider how to store your food safely before an emergency occurs. If you live in flood-prone areas, store food high on shelves above areas that may be exposed to contaminated water. Keep coolers and frozen gel packs on hand for times when the power may be out for more than 4 hours.  If your freezer is not full, keep items close together to help the food stay cold longer. Keep like items together – meats with meats, vegetables with vegetables, and so on.When you know a power failure may occur, run your freezer at colder temperatures; the colder the food, the more slowly it will thaw.Although the temperature outside may be below freezing, never store your food outdoors during a power outage. Frozen food can thaw in the sun’s rays even when the outdoor temperature is below freezing. Food can become too warm and bacteria can grow from the variation in outside temperature from hour to hour. Perishable items can also be exposed to unsanitary conditions or animals. Rather than putting food outside, take advantage of the freezing weather to make ice to use in your refrigerator, freezer or coolers. Once power is restored, evaluate each item to ensure its safety. Never rely on appearance or odor.  Having appliance thermometers in both your refrigerator and freezer, and a meat thermometer for taking the temperature of food items individually, is necessary for evaluation. Have these in place before an emergency.If the appliance thermometer stored in the freezer reads 0 F or below, the food is safe and may be refrozen. Always discard any items in the freezer or refrigerator that have encountered raw meat juices.  Discard any perishable food (such as meat, poultry, fish, eggs, and leftovers) that have been above 40 F for two hours. Partial thawing and refreezing may reduce the quality and integrity of some food, but it won’t endanger the safety of the food if the temperature is low enough. For more information on food safety, nutrition and healthy living, contact your local UGA Extension office at 1-800-ASK-UGA1.last_img read more