The exciting YarmonyGrass returns to Rancho Del Rio, CO from August 10-13, bringing along a slew of wonderful artists for the 12th annual festival event. Though the headliners have yet to be announced, the lineup is filled with great performers, including Todd Snider & Great American Taxi, Head For The Hills, The Drunken Hearts (x2), Coral Creek (x2) and more.The full lineup features The Grant Farm ft. Andy Thorn, Bonfire Dub, Kitchen Dwellers (x2), Liver Down The River, Brad Parsons Band, Jay Roemer Band ft. Dave Carroll, Yarmony All-Stars, The RunniKine, Emily Clark & The Passing Fancy, Uptown Toodeloo String Band, The Sweet Lillies, Timber! and Sixty Minute Men. With more artists to be named later, this is one festival you won’t want to miss.For fans of this style of music, be sure to check out the upcoming Drunken Hearted Medicine Show at Cervantes Masterpiece & The Other Side on March 24th, featuring many of the same performers! Victor Wooten will be headlining, and Band of Heathens, Drew Emmitt & Andy Thorn Duo, Drunken Hearts, Brad Parsons Band and Coral Creek are all performing! Tickets and more info can be found here.See the full lineup announcement below, and find out more about the festival on their official website.
The Latest: Kentucky and Vandy to restart in August Kentucky will begin in-person classes a week early on Aug. 17 and include Labor Day before ending at Thanksgiving break. Finals will be conducted remotely or online.The Lexington school also will test students for COVID-19 with daily symptoms assessment, mask-wearing in most campus places and following social distancing guidelines. Contact tracing and quarantining will follow any virus occurrences on campus.Vanderbilt will begin Aug. 24 and end classes on Nov. 20 with the semester closing on Dec. 13. Students will practice physical distancing and wear masks or coverings. Classes may involve evening and weekend instruction with virtual and other approaches.Vanderbilt students are being asked to stay in the Nashville area and not travel for weekend trips. Undergraduate residents will leave at Thanksgiving and not return until the spring semester starts. COVID-19 testing and symptom management plans will be announced by July 15.___ Associated Press Share This StoryFacebookTwitteremailPrintLinkedinRedditThe Latest on the effects of the coronavirus outbreak on sports around the world:___Kentucky and Vanderbilt have announced plans for the restart of fall semester. His squad was in third place in the Western Conference when the season was halted. The league is working on completing the health and safety protocols for a restart at the Disney campus near Orlando, Florida.Malone says “I hope that going down to Orlando will be in a safe environment and we can limit the amount of people that actually get it.”___The Russian anti-doping agency says it is resuming the testing of athletes after a break of nearly three months because of the coronavirus pandemic.The agency says its staff has been equipped with protective equipment and will have to test negative for the virus before working with any athletes. ___Denver Nuggets coach Michael Malone says an antibody test revealed he had COVID-19.Malone says in an interview with CBS4 in Denver he wasn’t feeling well shortly after the season was suspended March 11. He reached out to the team’s medical staff to be tested but no tests were available at the time. Malone says he had an antibody test around Memorial Day weekend.Malone says the team doctor called up and said “you tested positive.”Malone adds that he likes to say “I got coronavirus and I kicked its butt.” Manchester City manager Pep Guardiola says he will not hold Kyle Walker’s lockdown indiscretions against him when the Premier League resumes on Wednesday.Walker apologized for hosting a party at his home during the 100-day shutdown of the league because of the coronavirus outbreak. The England right back also said he was being “harassed” after acknowledging in a statement he breached lockdown rules to visit members of his family.Guardiola was asked if Walker’s actions affected his chances of being selected against Arsenal on the first day of the Premier League’s resumption. He says “I judge my players on what happen on the pitch.”Guardiola says Walker made a “brave statement” about the effect the lockdown had on him and his family and adds “the human being always goes first before the football player.”Guardiola says there is no chance his players would be fully fit after only three weeks of training ahead of the restart and is worried about the risk of injuries. The College Football Hall of Fame in downtown Atlanta plans to reopen July 1 with a new exhibit featuring historically black colleges and universities.The museum closed in mid-March because of the coronavirus pandemic. The reopening was delayed after the facility sustained damage in riots that erupted the night of May 29 over the death of George Floyd. The glass facade was shattered and merchandise was stolen from the street-front gift shop, but no exhibits or artifacts were damaged.The new HBCU exhibit will focus on their history, traditions and Hall of Fame players and coaches. There will also be a special section dedicated to Georgia’s HBCUs, the Celebration Bowl and kick-off games between the Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference and Southwestern Athletic Conference. The museum is also planning a second exhibit that will open next year during black history month.The hall of fame also plans new safety protocols in accordance with state and federal guidelines, including rigorous cleaning procedures, temperature checks for staff and guests, masks and additional hand sanitizing station throughout the museum.___ June 16, 2020 It has also offered athletes advice on how to register their status if they have to isolate themselves because they have been diagnosed with the coronavirus.The agency initially suspended testing on March 27 for one week but that was extended because of Russian government measures to prevent the spread of the virus.___More AP sports: https://apnews.com/apf-sports and https://twitter.com/AP_Sports
Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Error Dodgers’ Max Muncy trying to work his way out of slow start “This is the best frame of mind he’s been in,” Roberts said. “So that speaks to his openness to pitch whenever there are important outs to be had. He understands that. It’s very telling. There’s no demotion. I don’t know how it’s going to play out. He’s our closer. But that doesn’t mean that there’s important outs in the eighth inning that we need him to get.”In order to keep Jansen in his “best frame of mind,” the Dodgers are essentially putting him in a bubble.“I’m going to have daily conversations with Kenley,” Roberts said. “But the less that is said from him and about him – the better.”Jansen has taken this to heart. When asked to respond to Roberts’ comments that “outside voices, noise, distractions, were starting to bleed into his head as far as sequencing, opinions on his performance,” Jansen declined to discuss anything of the kind.“I’m not talking about that,” he said before the NLDS started. “I don’t want to hear it either. Thank you.”Jansen said his focus is on the present, not anything in the past.“Enjoy the moment,” he said of his approach. “I love it. Even though it comes with all the pressure, enjoy it. This is what we play for and you don’t know if you’re going to get back to this level of the season.”Related Articles Dodgers hit seven home runs, sweep Colorado Rockies How Dodgers pitcher Ross Stripling topped the baseball podcast empire The 32-year-old Jansen recently became the 30th pitcher in baseball history to record 300 saves in his career. But the hardened outer shell required in that role has always been more affected by Jansen than truly a part of his character. Whatever self-doubts Jansen might be carrying around, “most of it is self-induced, to be honest with you,” Roberts said.“We got him back to eliminating that,” said Roberts, who believes he has “a great, honest relationship” with Jansen forged over the ups and downs of the past four years. “He’s got to get back to just pitching and worry about executing pitches. That right there, I think he’s done that. And if he continues to do that, the results will be there.“I think he’s simplified it as ‘When I get the call, I go pitch.’ It doesn’t matter what the situation is. It doesn’t matter who’s hitting. It doesn’t matter what people outside are saying. I think that’s the best place anybody could be in. I think that’s the place everyone should be in.” LOS ANGELES — After the Dodgers’ workout on Tuesday, Dave Roberts was asked if Kenley Jansen’s season of fickle reliability might prompt him to use someone else to close games at times in the postseason.“I don’t see that,” Roberts said then. “I know Kenley is our closer. I don’t see that as an option.“He’s done it and I want him to have the ball at the end of the game.”Sitting in the dugout before Game 2 of their National League Division Series on Friday, though, something had shifted. Roberts said he expected Jansen to pitch in the game (he did not) but “not necessarily in a save situation.” Roberts said he “could see an eighth-inning situation” where Jansen came into the game but did not continue through the ninth, leaving someone else to close the game. “It’s about getting outs,” Roberts said. “He understands that and appreciates that.“Don’t read too much into it. I’m just saying he’s in such a good place – I’m telling you this is as good a place as he’s been in two years.”Two years would take it back to the 2017 postseason, when Jansen’s aura of invincibility was punctured by the Houston Astros twice in the World Series – in Game 2 by Marwin Gonzalez and in the 10th inning of Game 5 by Alex Bregman.Jansen has not been the same pitcher since. A hamstring injury and a return of his heart problems, which required offseason surgery, reduced him in 2018. Diminished velocity and inconsistent movement on his cut fastball have set him on a journey to remake himself as a pitcher this year. The season was strewn with failures, a career-high eight blown saves and another new experience for Jansen – fan disapproval.But Roberts insists Jansen is “in a really good place” mentally as the Dodgers again embark on an October quest which Jansen could sink if the Dodgers rely on him as singularly as they have in past postseasons. Fire danger is on Dave Roberts’ mind as Dodgers head to San Francisco Cody Bellinger homer gives Dodgers their first walkoff win of season
Over two years ago, Craig Cunningham had to have the lower part of his left leg amputated, a byproduct of the heart attack he suffered a month earlier.On Wednesday, the former Boston Bruins and Arizona Coyotes center posted a video of himself skating on his artificial leg, performing an array of crossovers. Cunningham attached a photo of the modified skate he used for his on-ice return. View this post on Instagram “I still can’t skate backwards,” Cunningham quipped at the end of the video. Thanks to the @sdgullsahl for the ice time, only 365 days till next season 👻A post shared by Craig Cunningham (@craig.cunningham14) on Apr 3, 2019 at 11:34am PDTCunningham, 28, collapsed on the ice ahead of an AHL matchup between his Tucson Roadrunners and the Manitoba Moose on Nov. 19, 2016. He was rushed to a local hospital where doctors worked extensively to revive him. At one point, his heart “basically wasn’t beating for a few days,” NHL.com’s Jon Lane reported. Doctors performed a complicated procedure that required a ventricular assist device and an oxygenator to serve as an artificial lung, per Fox Sports. Cunningham made a full recovery but the procedure impacted circulation to his left leg, which required amputation a month later, effectively ending his hockey career.Here’s the most awesome thing I’ve seen in awhile. My buddy Craig Cunningham is making amazing progress in his rehab. This kid is a winner pic.twitter.com/Id0mErdN0y— Ray Ferraro (@rayferrarotsn) March 9, 2017In 63 career NHL games, Cunningham tallied three goals and five assists with Boston and Arizona. Since retirement, Cunningham has joined the Coyotes as a scout, signing a two-year pact in May 2017.If his latest Instagram video is any indication, Cunningham pursuing an on-ice return in some capacity may not be out of the question — if he can relearn to skate backward.