300 Kilometers In Miles

300 Kilometers In Miles – AKWESASNE — The Saint Regis Mohawk Tribal Emergency Operations Center (EOC) continues to take a phased approach to easing protective measures in response to COVID-19. Effective today, the non-essential travel radius for residents of southern Akwesasne and those under Tribal jurisdiction has been expanded to 300 miles (482 km) in both the United States and Canada, with the following exceptions due to increased transmission: Ottawa, Montreal, Quebec City, Greater Toronto Area, New York City and Long Island.

The Tribal EOC, along with the Compliance Department, also announced that they are allowing off-site alcohol sales between 12:00 p.m. (noon) to 10:00 pm

300 Kilometers In Miles

Those traveling outside the travel radius for non-essential reasons are reminded to self-isolate at home for 14 days. Do not travel in the community and monitor your symptoms. For a list of symptoms, please visit https://coronavirus.health.ny.gov.

Kilometers Hi Res Stock Photography And Images

COVID-19 continues to be a public health threat, so Akwesasne residents and employees are encouraged to get tested for FREE by contacting Massena Hospital at (315) 769-4321 or Mountain Health Services at (518) 521-3322.

Please continue to prioritize the overall health and safety of Akwesasne. Wear a mask in public, practice social distancing, wash your hands often, and limit outside travel to non-essential travel.

If you have a non-medical emergency or need essential items, please call the Tribal Emergency Operations Center at (518) 320-0019 or the Family Representative Office at (518) 358-3021.

The Saint Regis Mohawk Tribal Council is the legally elected government of the Saint Regis Mohawk People and is recognized by the federal government. As I continue to run for the Super Randonneur award, I entered the Tidewater Randonneurs 300 km ACP Suffolk-Lake Gaston event. Staying at the host hotel last year worked really well, so I decided to stick with this practice. I loaded my things into the car on Friday morning, intending to go straight to the hotel after work. It seemed like the perfect plan … until I realized I forgot my hand warmer. “No big deal,” I thought, “I’ll get another one.” All right! Knowing that the tour would start at the same time as the hotel’s free breakfast and that the hotel room had a fridge and microwave, I opted to buy some breakfast items on the way to Suffolk so that I could eat them early in the morning.

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My plan is really coming together! I started getting my bike ready for the morning so all I had to do after waking up was get dressed, eat, take the elevator down to the lobby, sign the papers, and be ready to go. Then I noticed something was missing: my headlights. DOH! These are very important things! I left the entire device on my CrossRip after my camping trip last weekend. Ironically, I didn’t even use a light on this trip, not even a flashlight at camp. I called my wife and made an appointment with her to come pick up the truss. The added stress gave me a “reason” to change my diet and grab a bar of hot chocolate.

. I think I went to bed at 10pm. Not as early as I hoped, but still better than spotting this omission in the morning.

I started to wake up on my own when my alarm went off. My room is cold and I don’t want to get up. I turned off the air conditioner and crawled back into the warm bed to check some emails and the weather forecast. It’s in the 50s, with temperatures expected in the mid 70s. The weather is near perfect. The winds were expected to blow in our faces, but lightly, at the end of the trip and then push us home in the afternoon. Instead, they are expected to move throughout the day and both ahead of us. Fortunately, they are not expected to be very powerful, maybe 7 mph. I went down to the lobby and logged in. Thirteen riders entered the brevet and are ready to start. Then I realized that I did not inflate my tire by mistake the night before. Do not give yourself problems. Adjusting my tire pressure created a great excuse to let other riders get ahead of me.

I have a bad habit of working too hard early in a ride when I’m trying to keep pace with the other riders. Keeping the group out of sight helped me drive at my own pace. With cool weather and an early overpass, I was happy to drive at 14 mph instead of 18 mph or faster. It didn’t take long for me to warm up and then decided to remove the wrists. Let me summarize the irony of these sleeveless jackets: I forgot my own, so I bought another pair. Then I met my wife to find the lamp, which means I could ask her for a hand warmer. Then I put on my new arm warmer for just 15 minutes. Ah, the things I do to stay comfortable while riding a bike! I guess one can never have too much hand-to-hand heat. I can always give a little to the Wounded Warrior Project. Back on the trip, I was pleasantly surprised to meet Bob B. after about seven miles of travel. We rode a few miles together in the brevet ACP 200 km in March as well as the RUSA Dart. We continued together at a seemingly compatible speed of 15 mph. Not long after, we finally caught up with Robert O. He also drove the ACP to 200 km. Three of us bike together for 20-30 miles.

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Bob’s choice to wear an orange vest instead of the usual neon yellow caught my attention during the RUSA Dart competition. He and another rider were far behind me as I played catch after a short stop. The other rider was wearing neon yellow, like I usually wear. Bob’s orange vest is MUCH more visible. I took a photo of  Bob and Robert  from about 1/2 mile away and shared it below. To be fair, Robert was wearing a red and black shirt, not a neon yellow vest. But the difference is still significant at a distance of 1/2 mile or more. Seeing this in Dart, I decided to ditch my old yellow vest and get an orange one. It matches my orange shirt.

Our second check-in was at Tren Skippers… time for another leg-long! Bob and I enjoyed a relaxing lunch, then continued on the loop to Gasburg, VA, where I took this photo of an antique communications device. 50 miles from the metro to the roundabout and back is the bumpy part of the ride

. I tend to ride a little faster than Bob on flat roads. But it is clear he drove more aggressively on the hills. If I were to guess, I’d say he was about a mile ahead of me on each 25-mile stretch before we regrouped at Gasburg and Skippers.

I ran into a pit bull near the NC border. He is one of those sneaky fugitives that is clearly different from the other dogs that often “escort” us in the colony lines. He ran from behind, crossed the street, and got close enough to force me to the curb. I screamed at him and removed my left pedal when he seemed to focus on my ankle. I wasn’t ready for a good kick. Instead, I kind of poked my toes out, touching his cheek as I drove down the street. It gets her attention without hurting her. I quickly stopped my bike at the edge of a ditch and felt lucky that he stopped my pursuit. I doubt my little kick will stop him if he actually attacks. However, I thought it might be time to bring some pepper spray. The purple flowers above have nothing to do with the dog. They are just prettier than him.

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As I continued to return to Skippers, I was reminded that farm equipment shared our path. This guy is big enough to go all the way! He always moves to make room for me. I stood and swayed as I took this picture. While at Skippers, I joined Bob at Subway and had ANOTHER long one. The weather was fine as we continued back to Suffolk. We encountered a slight headwind, but it wasn’t too bad. Except for a train passing near Skippers, our ride on this leg was peaceful. I had a sore neck and was relieved to stop and do some head rotations. I need to consider lifting my handlebars for longer rides to come.

We stopped at the last post at Boykins. The usual stop at Boykins Ice Cream is not an option because the owners are on vacation. Instead, we stopped at a store in town and grabbed a snack. Before we left, we put on reflective clothing because the sun was about to set. It was pitch dark when we passed Franklin and the temperature dropped as

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