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  • Published: 2011-01-09T02:54:26+00:00
  • Duration: 160
  • By mesurfTV

Brought to you by MESURF - WHERE THE ACTION LIVES While the elite surfing world are resting in preparation for the 2011 WCT, young talent from around the globe have congregated to the sunny surf sight of Narrabeen Australia for the Billabong World JR Championships. Within the usual suspects there are four (4) surfers that are on a mission to make this event one of the biggest and best of their lives. mesurf recently caught up with Jack Freestone, Mitch Crews, Davey Cathels and Kiron Jabour a few days before competition began to see what these guys had to offer. While the conditions were poor with a howling southerly and a week 2ft+ windswell, the crew were still able to put on a show. Jack Freestone is currently ranked #1 in the World JR Series, and if he can perform to his best at the Billabong event he'll be the first Aussie to win the world Pro Jr series since Parko back in 2001. It wont be an easy feat with challengers from around the globe all coming in with guns blazing to take down the event for their home turf. So here's a look at 3 Aussies and their Hawaiian friend who we're sure will be registering on many peoples radar over the coming years. FULL ARTICLE >

2. Mission U-TOPIA

Mission U-TOPIA

Mission: U-TOPIA takes us through the life of Akitoshi Fujiyama, a Japanese engineer who discovered a lunar meteorite on a local golf course. This incident would become some sort of revelation for Akitoshi, who afterwards decides to dedicate the rest of his life to fulfil his ambition: going to the moon. This comprehensive exhibition celebrates the life of this unknown local hero. Several artefacts such as a section of the Lunar Module or the Cosmic Japanese Screen are displayed together with photographs and various memorabilia from Akitoshi and his secret mission. Visitors are even encouraged to purchase a piece of the famous moon rock UBE-064 in one of the vending machines available. In his project for AIAV Jorge Mañes Rubio takes us on a journey where he reimagines Yamaguchi’s local landscape as the scenario of a complex fictional narrative. The project explores the notion of reality and its meaning towards issues of ownership and authenticity, both on personal and global scales. By collaborating together with large industrial corporations and local craftsmen, the artist creates a collection of compelling objects and installations inspired by historical references, futuristic materials and fascinating locations. Through the life of Akitoshi, Rubio invites us to an exciting world where the truth can be as relative and flexible as we please. The artist would like to thank Mr. Sakurada, Mr. Takao, Mr. Nishimura, Mr. Yoneyama, Ms.Fujimoto from Ube Industries, Shinkawa Butsuryu Co.,Ltd. , Hagimori Butsuryu Co.,Ltd., Mr. Ueno from Ube Sightseeing Convention Association, Mine Auto Repair Centre and all the AIAV staff for their generous assistance in the realization of this project. Lunar maps credits: Fortezzo, C. M. , and T. M. Hare (2013) Completed Digital Renovation of the 1:5,000,000 Lunar Geologic Map Series. Lunar and Planet. Sci. Conf., Abstract #2114. This project was created as part of the Akiyoshidai International Art Village Residence Support Program.

3. A Physicist Perspective of the Use of MRI and Spectroscopy for In-vivo Verification of Photon and Proton Beam Therapy

  • Published: 2013-10-17T15:59:13+00:00
  • Duration: 1683
  • By AAPM
A Physicist Perspective of the Use of MRI and Spectroscopy for In-vivo Verification of Photon and Proton Beam Therapy

2010 AAPM Annual Meeting Dr. Joao Seco, PhD, Mass General Hospital; Harvard Medical, Boston, MA, 2114 For more information about the American Association of Physicists in Medicine, visit The accuracy of radiation delivery has improved significantly with every technological leap. The improved treatment accuracy has lead to highly conformal dose distributions with subsequent reduction in normal tissue exposure and improved therapeutic ratio. However, shrinking PTV margins based on the perceived accuracy of the treatment may lead to geographic misses and subsequent marginal recurrences. For these reasons, in-vivo verification of the delivered dose in patients receiving either X-ray or proton therapy is of critical importance. Post-treatment in-vivo verification may be useful to assess if the treatment has been correctly given. The therapeutic radiation may produce changes within organs that may be used to verify that the target has been adequately treated, with the appropriate visualized imaging modality. Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) and spectroscopy (MRS) have the potential of measuring X-ray and proton radiation induced changes to tumors in the liver, brain, bone marrow, prostate and other sites. In the case of bone marrow, studies show marrow changes leading to bright signal intensity within vertebral marrow on T1-weighted (short T1 inversion recovery, STIR) and out-of-phase images. The bright marrow signal is thought to represent fatty infiltration after radiation therapy. Histology of radiation effect: two distinct phases of radiation-induced changes in the bone marrow were observed: 1) acute and 2) chronic. In acute phase, radiation caused edema, vascular congestion and capillary injury to the fine structure. In addition, dilatation of the sinusoids and hemorrhage in the irradiated bone marrow could be detected as early as 1-3 days after irradiation. In the chronic phase, hematopoietic cells and blood vessels were depleted and replaced by yellow fat cells. Signal intensity (SI) changes in MR: fatty replacement of irradiated bone marrow was shown to be responsible for SI increase in the T1-weighted image due to the shortened T1 relaxation time of the increased fatty content. Hematopoietic elements of the bone marrow are extremely radiosensitive, resulting in myeloid depletion if a large volume of marrow is irradiated. Recovery is dose-dependent and usually occurs with doses bellow 30Gy. Above 50Gy the effects are irreversible. Within days of irradiation, there is a transient increase in SI on STIR MR images due to acute marrow edema, necrosis and hemorrhage. After this initial period, there is fatty replacement with a consequent increase in signal intensity on T1- weighted images. In this lecture we will review the physics of MRI and spectroscopy with emphasis on understanding how radiation effects may induce i)local and ii) organ-wide spin changes visible on an MR. Learning Objectives: 1-Review and discuss MRI and spectroscopy and its benefits to radiation oncology. 2-Present clinical cases where MRI and spectroscopy has been used to visualize and quantify post-radiation therapy dose distributions. 3- Demonstrate the utility of post-treatment MRI and spectroscopy

4. Range uncertainties in Proton Therapy

  • Published: 2013-10-14T12:14:16+00:00
  • Duration: 1614
  • By AAPM
Range uncertainties in Proton Therapy

2013 AAPM Annual Meeting Harald Paganetti, PhD, Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, MA, 2114 UNITED STATES For more information about the American Association of Physicists in Medicine, visit The role of proton therapy in radiation therapy is currently expanding. In the U.S., there are at present 11 clinical proton treatment facilities, with 10 centers operating proton gantries and 6 additional facilities under construction. One of the main challenges in proton therapy is the uncertainty in predicting proton range. Range uncertainties in proton therapy are related to ambiguity in converting x-ray CT attenuation data to proton relative stopping power and are further compounded by organ deformation and internal motion as well as increasing relative biological effectiveness in the distal part of proton beams. Closely related to this issue is the continued development of image guidance technology in the treatment room that ideally will provide feedback for in-room treatment plan modifications (adaptive proton therapy). Proton therapy treatment planning applies quite substantial range uncertainty margins, negating, in part, some of the advantages of the finite range. The problem of range uncertainty in proton therapy has been addressed in many ways, the ultimate goal being to reduce this uncertainty to ~1 mm. Approaches to address this problem include Monte Carlo simulations to study the effects of different sources on proton range uncertainty, studies showing the amount of range uncertainties in patients, robust planning techniques, and various technological and calibration methods that attempt to improve the accuracy of relative proton stopping power and to detect and minimize range errors at the time of treatment, e.g., dual energy CT scanners, proton CT and radiography, prompt gamma registration and monitoring of proton radiation therapy with PET imaging. This symposium will present a broad overview of the current status of modern computational and imaging approaches to addressing the range-uncertainty problem of proton beams in radiation therapy. Learning Objectives: 1. Understand the prevailing range uncertainties in proton therapy and how they can affect clinical practice. 2. Learn how the magnitude of range uncertainties has been studied with Monte Carlo simulations and in patients. 3. Get an overview of new technologies addressing the range uncertainty problem in proton therapy. 4. Learn about principles of proton computed tomography and radiography and how these techniques may be used for better range definition and pre-treatment quality assurance. 5. Learn about the use of prompt gamma emission for proton therapy range verification. 6. Learn about the different implementations and initial clinical experience of PET verification of treatment delivery in proton and ion therapy.

5. Recent Advances in PET Quantitation of Myocardial Blood Flow

  • Published: 2013-10-17T15:55:23+00:00
  • Duration: 1731
  • By AAPM
Recent Advances in PET Quantitation of Myocardial Blood Flow

2010 AAPM Annual Meeting Dr. Georges El Fakhri, PhD, Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, MA, 2114 For more information about the American Association of Physicists in Medicine, visit Absolute myocardial blood flow (MBF) quantitation with dynamic PET has great potential in the assessment of the extent and severity of ischemia in patients without known coronary artery disease (CAD) but is not, to date, part of clinical care. Thislecture will provide an overview of what can be achieved today in terms of accuracy and reproducibility with several PET flow tracers. It will also present recent methodological developments in terms of automated quantitation of MBF using factor and compartment analyses of dynamic PET data that have the potential to bring MBF quantitation to the clinical setting. Finally novel promising tracers will be presented as they can further make MBF quantitation a clinical reality. Learning Objectives: 1. Understand the fundamentals of myocardial blood flow quantitation 2. Understand the challenges to accurate and reproducible MBF quantitation with PET 3. Understand recent developments and opportunities in MBF quantitation methods using dynamic PET

6. Introduction: Challenges of Post-Treatment and Real-Time Imaging of Dose Deposition in Proton Therapy

  • Published: 2014-03-04T17:35:41+00:00
  • Duration: 670
  • By AAPM
Introduction: Challenges of Post-Treatment and Real-Time Imaging of Dose Deposition in Proton Therapy

51st AAPM Annual Meeting Thomas R. Bortfeld, PhD, Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, MA, 2114, US For more information about the American Association of Physicists in Medicine, visit AbstractID: 11885 Title: Introduction: Challenges of Post-treatment and Real-time Imaging of Dose Deposition in Proton Therapy The finite range of protons is the primary physical advantage leading to the potentially greatly improved dose distributions in proton radiation therapy. The other side of the coin is that it takes extra care to make sure that the protons actually stop at the right location. Fortunately, proton therapy provides unique opportunities to visualize interactions of the therapeutic beam with the patient. These interactions are more or less closely related to the delivered dose distribution, and can therefore be used as a dose surrogate for treatment verification. In this symposium we will highlight three examples of such interaction mechanisms, as well as their potential to provide clinically useful information about the in-vivo dose distribution either post-treatment or even in real-time. Some of the methods are applicable to photon therapy as well. In this short introduction we will discuss various reasons that lead to uncertainties in the proton range and will show estimates of the magnitude of the range uncertainties. We will then go over techniques to deal with range uncertainties in treatment planning, and will finally discuss what could be gained if we could reduce or eliminate range uncertainties. Learning objectives: 1. Name three reasons for range uncertainties in proton therapy. 2. Quantify the magnitude of range uncertainties. 3. Name at least one method that reduces the impact of range uncertainties.

7. 이승욱 신랑 오진희 신부 웨딩영상

이승욱 신랑 오진희 신부 웨딩영상

= 이승욱 신랑 오진희 신부 결혼예식 안내 = 예식일시: 2015년 5월 16일 토요일 오후 1시 예식장소: 송도 포스코건설 사옥 대강당 (T:032-748-2114) 인천광역시 연수구 인천타워대로 241 POSCO E&C Tower 1 전담 웨딩플래너: (사)한국웨딩플래너협회 강현주 주임 H/P) 010-2981-4849 Email) [email protected] Blog)

8. TC2022.3 MaVi 1505-1625-20170113 2114-1

9. Gorgeous Split Level-SOLD

  • Published: 2017-03-06T03:14:29+00:00
  • Duration: 70
  • By
Gorgeous Split Level-SOLD

JUST SOLD is this classy renovated modern split level home on 606 Glenoaks Drive featuring a 4 bedroom and 2 full baths floor plan with around 2114 ft.²+/- on nearly a 1 acre treed lot.The kitchen has carrera marble countertops and the big back deck overlooks the fenced in backyard. There are only five homes currently on the market under 300k in the Lakeview School district so call us at 615-476-2953 for more details on MLS No. 1806305 #RMGoodmanGroup #MtJulietTN

10. Biological/Clinical Outcomes Models in Radiation Therapy Planning - (Equivalent Uniform Dose (EUD) and Tumor Control Probability

  • Published: 2014-03-04T17:43:29+00:00
  • Duration: 2102
  • By AAPM
Biological/Clinical Outcomes Models in Radiation Therapy Planning - (Equivalent Uniform Dose (EUD) and Tumor Control Probability

51st AAPM Annual Meeting Andrzej Niemierko, PhD, Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, MA, 2114, US For more information about the American Association of Physicists in Medicine, visit AbstractID: 11994 Title: Biological/Clinical outcomes models in Radiation Therapy Planning - (Equivalent Uniform Dose (EUD) and Tumor Control Probability (TCP)) Designing radiation treatments is a difficult and complex art. Many considerations must be balanced to arrive at a satisfactory plan of treatment. Most of the tools and criteria that have been applied to designing radiation treatment plans involve constraints on the dose delivered to selected regions within the patient. These criteria indeed parallel some of those used by clinicians in evaluating plans. However, on the one hand, dose criteria are at best surrogates for biological considerations and, on the other hand, the criteria used have ignored a number of important considerations employed by therapists - not least of which is the assessment of nonuniform irradiation of organs and tissues. These considerations have led to an interest in developing quantitative models that attempt to predict the likely biological or clinical response of organs and tissues to any arbitrary pattern of irradiation. The need to assess inhomogeneous dose distributions comes from two sources. First, even if the goal is to achieve uniform irradiation of the target volume, any scheme which is used in an automated procedure must be able to evaluate a non-uniform pattern of irradiation, if only to ensure that, by giving it a low score, a more uniform dose distribution will be preferred. It is also possible that a somewhat non-uniform target volume irradiation may lead to an overall more satisfactory plan than one in which there is an entirely uniform target coverage but which is associated with a higher dose to an adjacent critical organ. The second reason to assess inhomogeneous dose distributions is that these are the norm when it comes to the normal tissues outside the target volume - and there is thought to be a sometimes quite strong volume dependence of normal tissue tolerance of which clinicians wish to take advantage. It is intuitively logical that, for any inhomogeneous dose distribution delivered to a volume of interest according to a certain fractionation scheme, there exists a unique uniform dose distribution delivered in the same number of fractions, over the same total time, which causes the same radiobiological effect. The important feature of this equivalent dose distribution would be its uniformity, which allows one to use a single number to describe the entire VOI dose distribution. This observation led to developing a concept of Equivalent Uniform Dose (EUD). Models of EUD and models of tissue response to radiation can be classified into two broad categories. One category includes mechanistic models developed based on our best understanding of the underlying biological processes. The second category includes phenomenological models based on the observed phenomena and general laws governing these phenomena. Although these two categories are based on quite different philosophical approaches, they offer complimentary views. Both categories of models and their applications will be presented during the course. The objectives of this course are: 1. To discus the importance of biological considerations in treatment planning. 2. To present mechanistic and phenomenological approaches to modeling tissue/organ response to radiotherapy.

11. IMPT - as important for proton therapy as IMRT for x-rays?

  • Published: 2013-10-14T12:03:51+00:00
  • Duration: 1066
  • By AAPM
IMPT - as important for proton therapy as IMRT for x-rays?

2013 AAPM Annual Meeting Thomas Bortfeld, PhD, Massachusetts General Hospital, MA, 2114 UNITED STATES For more information about the American Association of Physicists in Medicine, visit One of the major controversies surrounding proton therapy is that despite the high cost of proton therapy relative to conventional x-ray radiotherapy, the clinical benefit of proton therapy has not been clearly demonstrated in the literature. The majority of clinical studies comparing proton and photon therapy have compared passive scattering proton therapy (PSPT) with intensity-modulated radiation therapy (IMRT). However, the delivery of proton therapy, while predominantly in the form of PSPT, is likely to be superseded by intensity modulated proton therapy (IMPT). Improvement in dose distribution by IMPT in a representative series of patients compared to IMRT has been reported. It appears that IMPT will have the opportunity to justify adopting the proton therapy in the routine care for majority disease. This session will begin with a short introduction explaining the current state of the art for IMPT. This introduction will be followed by four presentations. The first presentation will cover the efficacy of proton therapy for prostate cancer from a clinician’s point of view. The second presentation will provide more detail on the current state of the art for proton therapy, introduce future research directions for IMPT technology, and address the impact of the research on proton therapy. The third presentation will cover the clinical and operational reasoning behind an all-scanning-beam facility and the expertise needed to build such a facility. In the fourth presentation, a physicist and a physician will present their center’s experience with implementing IMPT techniques for lung, head and neck, and central nervous system tumors and present relevant clinical protocols and data. Learning Objectives: 1. Describe the current machine delivery systems and treatment planning, quality assurance, and dose verification techniques for IMPT. 2. Explain the clinical efficacy and cost-effectiveness of proton therapy. 3. Differentiate the capabilities of IMPT from those of PSPT and IMRT and explain how the unique capabilities of IMPT improve the clinical efficacy and cost-effectiveness of proton therapy. 4. Provide examples of working clinical protocols, workflow, and quality assurance procedures for the use of IMPT in routine patient care.

12. IMG 2114[1]

  • Published: 2015-04-16T15:38:11+00:00
  • Duration: 12
  • By Menzies

13. Багажник на ВАЗ Lada 2114

Багажник на ВАЗ Lada 2114

Багажник на автомобиль Lada 2114 изготовлен из металла с порошковым покрытием цвет-черный муар. Использование такой конструкции позволяет освободить больше места в салоне, удобный и практичный в перевозке крупногабаритных грузов. В комплект входит 1 поперечина. Данный багажник является универсальным и подходит на весь модельный ряд Lada (ВАЗ) 2101-21099, Lada (ВАЗ) 2113,2114,2115. Группа Вконтакте: Тел/факс: (84235) 6-43-86 Тел: (84235) 6-43-76 Моб.: 7 906-14-01-555 e-mail: [email protected] [email protected] skype: trk1ra web: Московское представительство: тел. 7(495) 662-49-79 e-mail: [email protected] моб. 7 968-465-86-77 Skype: msk-ra Отгрузка продукции по адресу: г. Москва, ул. Южнопортовая д. 9а стр. 1

14. JNS16-2114 Video 1

JNS16-2114 Video 1

VIDEO 1. Clip showing removal of MCP during transcranial micro- surgical approach. Courtesy of Nakao Ota, MD, Stroke Center, Department of Neurosurgery, Teishinkai Hospital, Sapporo, Japan. Copyright Akshay Sharma. Published with permission.

15. Bear Lake Lodge - 1850 Forest Service Road 318, McCall, ID 83638

Bear Lake Lodge - 1850 Forest Service Road 318, McCall, ID 83638

Contact Julia Jones, CREA at Silvercreek Realty for information +1(208)899-2114

16. Santa at the Library!

Santa at the Library!

'Tis the Season! Bring your child for a FREE photo with Santa!* Southmost Branch Library December 8th - 11th 6pm - 8:30 pm Main Branch Library December 15th - 18th 6pm - 8:30 pm For more information, call 956-548-1055 Ext. #2114 or 2204 *Extra copies sold for $1 each

17. 이승욱 신랑 오진희 신부 결혼예식 초대장

이승욱 신랑 오진희 신부 결혼예식 초대장

= 이승욱 신랑 오진희 신부 결혼예식 안내 = 예식일시: 2015년 5월 16일 토요일 오후 1시 예식장소: 송도 포스코건설 사옥 대강당 (T:032-748-2114) 인천광역시 연수구 인천타워대로 241 POSCO E&C Tower 1 전담 웨딩플래너: (사)한국웨딩플래너협회 강현주 주임 H/P) 010-2981-4849 Email) [email protected] Blog)

18. Bear Lake Lodge

Bear Lake Lodge

Contact Julia Jones, CREA at Silvercreek Realty for information +1(208)899-2114

19. A Primer on Proton Therapy

  • Published: 2013-10-17T15:39:33+00:00
  • Duration: 1602
  • By AAPM
A Primer on Proton Therapy

2010 AAPM Annual Meeting Dr. Martijn Engelsman, PhD, Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, MA, 2114 For more information about the American Association of Physicists in Medicine, visit The use of protons for radiation therapy offers theoretical advantages.Compared to external beam photon radiotherapy, proton therapy enablesl owering of the integral dose to the patient due to the finite range of protons. However, proton therapy is less tolerant than photon therapy to uncertainties in both treatment planning and treatment delivery. Therefore, it is important to understand the potential sources of dosimetric uncertainties, the impact of these uncertainties in the accuracy and conformity of dose delivered to patients, and potential strategies that translate physical advantage of proton therapy into a maximized dosimetric benefit in the patient. One unique difference between proton therapy and photon therapy is that the dose distributions can be significantly affected by changes in anatomy and nearby tissue heterogeneities along proton beam directions. Photon-based PTV is purely based on a geometric concept which disassociates spatial dose distribution from the movements of the patient and internal organs. The traditional PTV concept is inadequate for proton therapy, especially in the presence of setup errors, motion, and anatomical variations. This session will provide an overview of the state-of-the-art in proton therapy. We will discuss in detail the management of planning and delivery uncertaintiesf or both passively scattered proton therapy and the newest spot-scanning proton therapy techniques. Educational Objectives: 1. Understand the state-of-the-art on proton therapy 2. Understand the need for knowing potential sources of treatment planning and delivery uncertainties in proton therapy 3. Learn strategies to mitigate both proton therapy planning and delivery uncertainties

20. April 3, 2017

April 3, 2017

AGENDA CITY OF AUGUSTA Council Meeting April 3, 2017 7:00 P.M. A. CALL TO ORDER B. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE C. PRAYER Pastor Cale Magruder, First Southern Baptist Church D. MINUTES 1. CITY COUNCIL MEETING MINUTES Approval of minutes for March 20, 2017 City Council meeting. a) Council Motion/Vote E. APPROPRIATION ORDINANCE 1. ORDINANCE(S) Consider approval of Appropriation Ordinance #3A dated 3/22/17. a) Council Motion/Vote F. PROCLAMATIONS a) Proclamation proclaiming April 2017 as “National Child Abuse Prevention Month.” b) Proclamation proclaiming May 20, 2017 as “Kids to Parks Day.” G. VISITORS 1. Call for Other Visitors. (Visitors may be recognized at this time to address the Governing Body regarding items not specifically listed on the Agenda – 5 minute limit). H. BUSINESS 1. REVIEW PLAN OF FINANCE AND RESOLUTION NO. 2017-17 AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE OF GENERAL OBLIGATION TEMPORARY NOTES, SERIES 2017-1 Review plan of finance and consider approval of Resolution No. 2017-17 authorizing the issuance of General Obligation Temporary Notes, Series 2017-01 in the amount of $1,430,000 for resurfacing or repairing certain paved streets within the city. a) Staff Report b) Council Motion/Vote 2. NUISANCE ABATEMENT RESOLUTIONS FOR VARIOUS PROPERTIES THROUGHOUT THE CITY OF AUGUSTA Consider approval of Resolutions No. 2017-18, 2017-19, 2017-20, 2017-21, and 2017-22 determining that a nuisance exists and ordering the removal and abatement of said nuisance on properties located at the following addresses: 33 Killarney Court; 204 East Clark Avenue; 602 North Santa Fe Street; 1617 North Socony Street; and 3022 North Rocky Ridge Street. a) Staff Report b) Resolution 2017-18 – 33 Killarney Court i. Council Motion/Vote c) Resolution 2017-19 – 204 East Clark Avenue i. Council Motion/Vote d) Resolution 2017-20 – 602 North Santa Fe Street i. Council Motion/Vote e) Resolution 2017-21 – 1617 North Socony Street i. Council Motion/Vote f) Resolution 2017-22 – 3022 North Rocky Ridge Street i. Council Motion/Vote 3. AGREEMENT FOR ENGINEERING SERVICES FOR INSPECTION OF SANTA FE LAKE Consider approval of the agreement for Engineering Services with Schwab Eaton for the Safety Inspection of Santa Fe Lake Dam in the amount of $4,200. a) Staff Report b) Council Motion/Vote 4. ORDINANCE NO. 2114 AMENDING SECTION 30.2 (D) PRELIMINARY BREATH TEST CONTAINED IN THE 2016 STANDARD TRAFFIC ORDINANCE FOR KANSAS CITIES AS ADOPTED IN CITY CODE BY THE CITY OF AUGUSTA, KANSAS Consider approval of Ordinance No. 2114 amending 2016 Standard Traffic Ordinance Section 30.2 (d) concerning Preliminary Breath Test. a) Staff Report b) Council Motion/Vote 5. LAWN MAINTENANCE SERVICES AGREEMENT BETWEEN THE CITY OF AUGUSTA AND ROWLAND CUSTOM LAWN CARE Consider approval of the lawn maintenance services agreement between the City of Augusta and Rowland Custom Lawn Care for nuisance mowing of private property. a) Staff Report b) Council Motion/Vote 6. DISCUSSION OF DRAFT ORDINANCE IMPLEMENTING BUSINESS REGULATIONS FOR HORSE AND CARRIAGE BUSINESSES WITHIN THE CITY OF AUGUSTA, KANSAS Review and discuss draft ordinance adding a new article to City Code regulating horse and carriage businesses within the city limits and provide direction to staff regarding proposed regulations, fees, routing, etc. to be finalized for Council consideration at the April 17th meeting. a) Staff Report b) Council Discussion/Direction I. MATTERS FROM/FOR COUNCIL 1. Governing Body: Park Board Member Appointments – The Governing Body appoints Park Board members. The following members’ terms expire in April 2017: Justin Londagin, Mike Rawlings, Betty Roy, and Eric Birk. All members with expiring terms are eligible for reappointment. Please have any candidates submit their board application forms to Mayor Childers. The available slate of candidates will be submitted for your consideration at the April 17th meeting. 2. Cale Magruder: Camera System Option for Shryock Park – Review and discuss option for security camera system for Shryock Park. 3. Call for Other Matters. (Council members may be recognized at this time to address the Governing Body regarding items not specifically listed on the Agenda) J. INFORMATIONAL MEMORANDUM K. EXECUTIVE SESSION 1. Recess to executive session for preliminary discussions relating to acquisition of real property for future expansion of city facilities. L. ADJOURNMENT