England team v Wales – Wood, Haskell, Deacon come in

first_imgMartin Johnson has placed a huge amount of faith in Northampton back rower Tom Wood, by handing him his Test debut in Cardiff on Friday night, coming in for captain Lewis Moody against Wales.Johnson dare not go into the game without a credible lineout option with both Courtney Lawes and Tom Croft injured so he plumped for in-form Wood.The backs pick themselves but Johnson’s other choices saw him replace Croft with James Haskell, who will also play seven while Louis Deacon’s excellent performances in recent weeks ensures that he won the race to replace Lawes, from Simon Shaw who is on the bench.The bench looks a little unbalance and Johnson will hope that Ben Foden stays fit on Friday as he has no one to take his place in the full-back spot. Subs: Thompson, Wilson, Shaw, Worsley, Care, Wilkinson, Banahan. LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALScenter_img England: Foden; Ashton, Tindall (c), Hape, Cueto, Flood, Youngs; Sheridan, Hartley, Cole, Deacon, Palmer, Wood, Easter, Haskell.last_img read more

O’Driscoll and Cullen return for Ospreys clash

first_imgStarting XV:15: Isa Nacewa14: David Kearney13: Brian O’Driscoll12: Fergus McFadden11: Luke Fitzgerald10: Ian Madigan9: Isaac Boss1: Heinke van der Merwe2: Richardt Strauss3: Nathan White4: Leo Cullen (C)5: Brad Thorn6: Rhys Ruddock7: Dominic Ryan8: Leo Auva’aReplacements:16: Sean Cronin17: Jack McGrath18: Jamie Hagan19: Damian Browne20: Kevin McLaughlin21: John Cooney22: Eoin O’Malley23: Fionn Carr CARDIFF, WALES – MAY 21: Brian O’Driscoll of Leinster looks on during the Heineken Cup Final match between Leinster and Northampton Saints at the Millennium Stadium on May 21, 2011 in Cardiff, Wales. (Photo by David Rogers/Getty Images) Brian returns to start after a shoulder injuryBrian O’Driscoll will make his first appearance for Leinster after making significant progress in recent weeks following injury and he will partner fellow Ireland international Fergus McFadden at centre for the visit of the Ospreys at the RDS (KO: 7.05pm).Isaac Boss links up with Ian Madigan at half back with David Kearney forming a lively back three alongside Luke Fitzgerald – who is set to make his 99th provincial appearance – and full-back Isa Nacewa.Up front, Leo Cullen will captain the side for the first time since January after recovering from Achilles surgery and he will lock down with All Black World Cup winner Brad Thorn who makes his debut after signing a short-term deal with the province recently.Rhys Ruddock joins fellow Leinster Academy graduate Dominic Ryan as well as number eight Leo Auva’a in the back-row. Sean Cronin is one of eight Irish qualified players named on the bench including the likes of Kevin McLaughlin and Eoin O’Malley. LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALSlast_img read more

JP Morgan Premiership 7s: Warriors out to rule at the Rec

first_img“There are no favourites – the winners will be whoever turns up on the night,” says de Carpentier. “But if we get our game right then we’ll be difficult to beat.”Tickets for the JP Morgan Premiership Rugby Series Final on Friday 9 August at the Rec, Bath (7pm) cost just £7. See bathrugby.com/tickets or call 0844 448 1865. Chief Warrior: Worcester skipper Richard de Carpentier on the charge during last week’s win against ExeterBy Deputy Editor Alan PeareyTHE BEST way to predict the future is to create it – and Worcester will be going all out to do just that when they line up in the JP Morgan Premiership Rugby 7s Series on Friday night at the Rec.Prior to last week’s opening event, the Warriors had won only one match in the three previous years of the series. At Kingsholm they made a mockery of that statistic, racking up wins against Exeter (26-17), hosts Gloucester (31-19) and Bath (27-14) to win their regional heat at a canter.While no one could doubt the influence of wily ex-England scrum-half Paul Hodgson, the Player of the Round award went to the skipper Richard de Carpentier, a former England Sevens international playing in his first series.“I missed it last year when I was at Leicester because I was injured, so Kingsholm was my first taster,” says the back-row, who arrived at Sixways midway through last season. “Being a Thursday night I wasn’t expecting too much but there were 13,000 there and the atmosphere was amazing.Grafter: Tom Chapman scores against Bath“We trained on the Monday and Tuesday and looked sharp. We feel fresh, at the peak of our fitness, and I wasn’t surprised at our success. I never take to the field expecting anything less than a win.”The likes of Max Stelling, James Stephenson and Tom Chapman typified the grace and graft of a Worcester side with a point to prove. The arrival of Dean Ryan has provided a new focus, the director of rugby demanding that Worcester be competitive every time they take the field, whether that’s with the Cavaliers, Under-18s or sevens team. This summer they spent four weeks training at Malvern College, moving all the equipment down there, ahead of friendlies against Rotherham, Cardiff Blues and the Ospreys. LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS GLOUCESTER, ENGLAND – AUGUST 01: Tom Chapman of Worcester Warriors breaks with the ball to score a try against Bath during the J.P. Morgan Asset Management Premiership Rugby 7’s held at Kingsholm Stadium on August 1, 2013 in Gloucester, England. (Photo by David Rogers/Getty Images) “Dean wants to impose a winning mentality within the club. We’ve had a lot of changes and have worked really hard in pre-season, with everyone trying to impress the coaches. The sevens series has been a goal for us at the end of pre-season.“On one level the series is a fitness blast, with loads of running to raise the aerobic threshold, but we’re also using it to send a message that we’re the new Worcester.“In the past teams have thought ‘It’s only Worcester’ when they face us but we refuse to be a pushover for anyone. We take the field expecting nothing less than a ‘w’ and the boys are gagging to play. We showed a lot of energy at Kingsholm, with players not just scoring tries but chasing back to narrow the angle for opposing kickers.”Summer recruit Cameron Goodhue, a signing from Auckland Blues, will make his Worcester debut on Friday, when the Warriors do battle with fellow qualifiers Gloucester, Newcastle, Leicester, Harlequins and Saracens. Sarries, Newcastle and holders London Irish have won the three series to date.last_img read more

30 Minutes with… Jonny May

first_imgThe Gloucester and England speedster talks heights, flights and bites… Cherry picked: Jonny May enjoys England’s Calcutta Cup win in Scotland with Billy Twelvetrees LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS JM: Barack Obama. I just think he knows a lot of stuff we don’t know. Beyoncé – she could sing whilst we eat and is a really good performer. Lady Gaga would make a good mix. I don’t know why her – I was thinking of singers and she came to mind.RW: Which one of your team-mates would you like to be?JM: Shaun Knight – it would be interesting to walk around with that body weight for a day!RW: We hear you’re a bit of a joker…JM: I just go about my business – if people find it funny… Andy Hazell is always joking about and Henry Trinder is a good laugh.RW: Any practical jokes you can share?JM: We were squirting hand sanitiser on Nick Wood’s bald head the other week – he’s got a big egg head! A few young guys like Henry and Shaun wanted to kill time between sessions.RW: What’s the funniest thing you’ve seen on the pitch?JM: Looking back, probably having my pants pulled down at the 2010 Junior World Cup against Australia. Someone did it on the 22 but I kept going for the try-line and scored. I wasn’t thinking about it on the pitch but I’ve since seen the video back. I can laugh at it now but not at the time!RW: What are your bugbears?JM: I hate littering. When I see people dump fags or chewing gum I shout at them.RW: Why are you no longer on Twitter?JM: It’s all rubbish – I hate social media. It’s a waste of time in my opinion – a time killer.RW: How’d you like to be remembered?JM: Probably as a unique person.center_img RUGBY WORLD: Do you have any phobias?JONNY MAY: I hate heights and flying. Our flight to Edinburgh got cancelled this season so we went by coach – that ended up being a good trip with no stress.RW: Have you got any hidden talents?JM: I can play the drums. When I was younger I played a lot, but the neighbours weren’t too happy about me banging on the drums all the time. They are still back at my mum and dad’s house.RW: Who’d play you in a film of your life?JM: Wolverine (right) – Hugh Jackman. He’s the man.RW: What’s the silliest thing you’ve ever bought?JM: A pet lizard. It was good for 30 seconds but then I got bored. I had to feed it crickets and I worked out it was going to be expensive, plus it tried to bite my hand off. After a couple of months I gave it to a friend.RW: Do you have any superstitions?JM: I wouldn’t walk under a ladder when I was younger, but not so much now. My girlfriend won’t walk over three drains in a row.RW: Who’d you like to be stuck in a lift with?JM: Just myself really. Anyone else in the lift would get on my nerves so I’d be happier in there on my own.RW: What would you like to achieve outside of rugby?JM: I’m doing a degree in sports business so I’d like to finish that.RW: If you could have one superpower, what would it be and why?JM: Probably to read minds. I could find out team selection and what people are thinking. Outside of rugby, I could find out about stocks and shares and know when to invest. I could also read my girlfriend’s mind and keep her happy. And I could find out what my dog thinks!Interesting company: Lady GagaRW: Who would be your three dream dinner-party guests? This was published in the March 2014 edition of Rugby World. Click here to see what’s in the current issue.last_img read more

Thomas Waldrom: Life and Times of the Unstoppable Tank

first_img Runaway Tank: Waldrom scores one of his five tries against Wasps, in two away meetings, in 2015-16 LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS Toot! Toot! The trademark celebration that began with a newspaper story in New Zealand (Inpho)Exeter are very different to Leicester. There’s more ball-in-play time here. It’s more like Super Rugby, which I’ve had a lot of experience in, so I know how they want to play here. Leicester was more set-piece orientated, whereas in Super Rugby scrums and lineouts are just the starting point of attacking rugby. You get the ball and then you’re off playing again.My first England cap was the biggest thing for me. Setting a goal and finally getting that jersey on my back. It came in South Africa in 2012, second Test. The best thing was being told I wasn’t selected, and then in midweek getting pulled aside and told, “Phil Dowson has pulled out with a hamstring injury and you’re on the bench.” I thought he was joking at the time. It meant I had less time to think about it. I came on just after half-time and my first thought was just to get my hands on the ball. We did quite well to get back into the game (but lost 36-27). It was nice to sit there afterwards knowing I’d achieved one of my ultimate goals.I have to give Leicester a lot of credit for giving me that opportunity. Some people might say I’m playing better now than I was then. Personally, I haven’t thought about it, I just like being out there and playing. I might sit down at the end of my career and think 2015-16 was the best year I ever had, or next year might be the best year. Right now, I’m just in the moment.Realising a dream: Taking on Jean de Villiers on his Test debut in Johannesburg in 2012 (Getty Images)It was nice to get a phone call from Eddie Jones. When he picked his (Six Nations) squad, he said, “You’re going well but I’m going for younger options. We’ve got to look to the World Cup in four years’ time.” He never said the door was closed. We’ve achieved a few firsts with Exeter, like winning at Northampton, winning at Sarries, beating Clermont, so it’s quite nice knowing I can concentrate on trying to achieve a few more firsts with the club.Premiership rugby is a tough environment. Guys like Dave Ewers, Henry Slade, Jack Nowell, Luke Cowan-Dickie, the boys who’ve come through the academy, they’re the backbone of our team. They’re building an understanding of what it’s like to play in the Premiership year on year. Now they’ve got England accolades as well. The coaches do a great job for us, Rob Hunter, Rob Baxter and Ali Hepher, they’ve got a good mix of youth and experience, and got the style of play that suits us probably a lot better than it did three years ago because the guys have matured.I’m a member of Exeter’s Cookie Club. There are ten of us, mostly forwards with sweet tooths. We meet up for a treat every week after the last day of training. One person has to supply the treat. We’ve had ice-cream cakes, ice-cream sandwiches. Dave Ewers made a double-decked chocolate cake with at least 12 Creme Eggs on top.We had a team outing to Burts Chips in Plymouth. Eight of us went round the factory, got shown how the crisps were made. We tasted quite a few so that was nice. We also had a sausage-making competition, in teams of two. I did a cranberry and turkey but it didn’t go very well. The winner was Moroccan chicken and sesame seeds, that was quite good.We’ve got a sponsor on board now, Wingman. They do shower gel and stuff but once a month they’ll supply us with a cake – the other week they got us a rocky road brownie sandwich with a doughnut on top.Euro stars: Exeter made the Champions Cup quarter-finals for the first time, before losing to Wasps (Inpho)I’m married to Emma and have two boys, Troy, six, and Kade, four. They play for a local club called Topsham. For holidays we visit Europe as much as possible – we’re going to Greece in the summer.Phil Dollman and I coach the freshers first team at Exeter University. We play a lot of attacking rugby; we do a lot of complicated moves which I think they enjoy. If you see anything that works, you can use it down at Exeter as well. I enjoy coaching, especially the younger kids, and I’ve passed my Level Two badge.I’ve enrolled into a leadership and management course at Northumbria University. So I’m studying as well. It’s an online course, two years. I’m not 100% sure what I want to do in future; I might look into rugby camps.We’ve got so many characters at Exeter. Everyone buys into what we’re trying to achieve. Rob (Baxter) selects people who he knows will fit into that environment. At the end of the day we enjoy our bus rides as well. You can have a beer and enjoy the company on the way home from a game, win or lose. Sit down and enjoy it, then come back to work on a Monday and get on with it. It comes from the coaches down. Rob knows what he wants to do, how the club should be run, and he gets the right people in.Smart cookie: Exeter DoR Rob Baxter has created a fun and successful environment, says Waldrom (Getty)Whatever team I’ve played for, I always match my scrum cap to their colours. So here I have three caps, in orange, black and white. At Wellington I had black and yellow, in Christchurch I had black and red, at Tigers I had a green and a red one. I’m an ambassador for Canterbury and I’m lucky that they help me out.I took selection for granted at the start of the season. I rested on my laurels too much. I hurt my groin as well, second game in, so I was out for a few games, but I think it was more just not being at the top of my game where I should be. When I got an opportunity I had to make sure I took it with both hands. And that’s what happened, and then you get momentum.I’ve built a great relationship with Dave Ewers. We hit it off from minute one as a combination. With Don Armand and Julian Salvi, we’ve formed a good back row but you can’t afford to mess up because there’s so much competition now in the squad. I like to do a bit extra in training on the first day of the week. To get myself ready for the coming week. I like being one of the fitter people, it’s something I pride myself on – being fit and doing all the training. I’ll probably do some endurance running, get my body to tick over. I pride myself on coming to a new team and making sure I create a good impression. That’s what I like to do.Latching on: Fellow Chief Dave Ewers, another tough man to stop, is a big mate of Waldrom’s (Inpho)Job done: Tank with the Mike Gibson Memorial Trophy after Wellington’s win v Otago in August (Getty)For the latest Rugby World subscription offers, click here. I was born in Lower Hutt, a suburb of Wellington. My dad played a lot of first-grade games at first-five (fly-half) for Wainuiomata, and when he coached my older brother Scott, I jumped on top of that. I first played at the age of four. Not everyone could afford boots so we’d all go bare feet on Saturday mornings in the frost, just to make it fair.I didn’t take much interest in rugby to start with. I’d tackle my own players, or sit at the back of the field and pick flowers. I didn’t take to it straightaway but I always enjoyed being out there.Rugby is everything in New Zealand. At school even before the bell rings everyone’s playing rugby on the concrete, and at lunchtime it’s an hour full-on rugby touch, and then you’ve got training after school. I was probably playing four hours a day.Zinzan Brooke was a big driver for me. I enjoyed the way he played. He was a bit different from other people and that’s the way I’d like to be remembered – a bit different. He had the freedom of backing his skills. When he needed to kick it, he kicked it. He was a guy that I looked up to.Athletics was big in our family as well. I used to travel around New Zealand competing at athletics meets in the summer. I represented New Zealand at shot put, discus and hammer. I had to decide between rugby and athletics at about 17. I’d have had to go to America to do athletics and I was going places in rugby. I was progressing, so I stuck to rugby.I played in the front row, then at school moved to No 8. I always said that if I didn’t play firsts I’d go back to the front row, at hooker. For some reason I kept making teams at No 8 until I was playing No 8 professionally.I got picked up by Wellington Academy. We had a coach called Alistair Meacham who gave a core group of us a chance. I had my first game for Wellington at 18.My highlight with Wellington was winning the Ranfurly Shield in 2008. That was big but we made a lot of finals. 2003 was probably the breakthrough year for me. I got to play the whole season, then graduated to Hurricanes (Super Rugby) in 2004. By then me and Scott had moved on to the Avalon club, after we moved out of Wainuiomata to be closer to our secondary school, St Patrick’s Silverstream.Hurricane force: Fending off the Stormers’ Luke Watson during the 2007 Super Rugby competition (Getty)I joined Canterbury to get more game time. I felt I was playing some good rugby but never got enough opportunities at Wellington; we had Jerry Collins, Rodney So’oialo, Chris Masoe, so my path was blocked. An opportunity opened up at Canterbury after a player (Mose Tuali’i) moved to Japan. Todd Blackadder got in touch with me and I played every game for them that year (2009).The Junior All Blacks was another step in your career. I thought I might have got close (to that) but they went for another option and I thought if I couldn’t make that I had to move on. The Heineken Cup was a big motivator but the main goal in moving to England (Leicester Tigers) was to play international rugby (he qualified via an English-born grandmother). I set myself goals and I like achieving them.My nickname started after I ‘tooted the horn’ after scoring a try. One of the papers in New Zealand did a front-page pull-out on ‘Thomas the Tank Engine’. Once I scored a try I wanted to celebrate it, it was just a bit of fun really. When I was at Hawke’s Bay I asked if they could play the music over the speakers whenever I scored.center_img TAGS: Exeter ChiefsLeicester Tigers Thomas Waldrom, 35, has called time on a magnificent career. The No 8 reflects on his globetrotting journey in an interview first published near the end of his days at Exeter Thomas Waldrom: Life and Times of the Unstoppable TankThomas ‘the Tank’ Waldrom has parked up. The former England No 8 this week called time on a 17-year professional career that started and finished with his home province Wellington.Along the way, he played for Hawke’s Bay, the Hurricanes and the Crusaders in New Zealand, as well as top-flight English clubs Leicester and Exeter.With 54 tries in 158 Premiership matches, Waldrom has touched down more than any other forward in Premiership history apart from Neil Back. He was the league’s leading try-scorer in 2015 and 2016 and won the Premiership with both the Tigers and Chiefs. His five England caps came in 2012-13 during the reign of Stuart Lancaster.Rugby World spoke to Waldrom about his stellar career in an article we published in 2016 when he was playing for Exeter. It’s a rugby journey that started with picking flowers on the fields of Wainuiomata…last_img read more

Face-off: Should there be fewer substitutions in rugby?

first_imgThis debate first appeared in the issue of Rugby World out in January.Keep up to date with the Six Nations on Rugby World’s social media channels, on Twitter, Facebook and Instagram. LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS A big debate that first appeared in the issue of Rugby World out in January. “The notion that rugby will become more attractive by decreasing substitutions 
is short-sighted. Modern demands on players and the ever-increasing calendar has added to the reliance on the bench. Some coaches use this better than others and in the process, brought about a new breed of player: the “super sub” or “impact” player who can ignite an attack.“This is great for rugby – it’s allowed a type of player to entertain us on a stage he/she might not have previously. If subs numbers were decreased, this type of star would be the first to be cut, with specialised positions taking preference, a contradictory move.“Science shows that most soft-tissue injuries happen in the latter part of the game. Trauma injuries also increase due to fatigue and slower reactions in the tackle and scrum. Specialists – ie, the front row – can’t be compromised on.“Everyone wants to contribute. It’s hard to juggle motivations if some weeks they are less likely to come on and fight to get a start.”center_img Face-off: Should there be fewer substitutions in rugby?Paul GraysonEx-England ten turned pundit“I’ve long thought the number of subs available in rugby was a subject for discussion. I tweeted about it in March and had some interesting responses to my idea of having as many subs on the bench as we do now, but only being able to use three. My basic question is that as players get bigger, impacts more fierce and injuries more prevalent, how do you reverse the trends?“My answer is to replace the search for more power with a need for more endurance. If it’s an 80-minute exercise for a dozen of your team – if all backs go the distance, five forwards do too – you get rid of the 50- or 30-minute monsters.“You also reduce the impacts without fresh meat to go berserk for a few minutes. Set-piece is crucial and specialists would populate the bench so uncontested scrums are not an issue, nor collapsed scrums. With little space these days, fatigue creates space. This also brings back the one-on-one contest for 80 minutes against your opposite number.”BJ Botha Former Springboks prop Stacked pack: The Bok benchwas strong at the RWC (Getty Images) last_img read more

UK Parliament inquiry into brain injuries in sport

first_imgThe DCMS committee will hold two sessions to consider the links between sport and long-term brain injuries DCMS committee have launched an inquiry into brain injuries within sport (Getty) Can’t get to the shops? Download the digital edition of Rugby World straight to your tablet. Subscribe to the print edition for magazine delivery to your door.Follow Rugby World on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter. “We will look particularly at what role national governing bodies should be taking and their responsibilities to understand risks involved for players and what actions might be taken to mitigate them.“We’re seeing a number of cases involving brain injury in sport likely to reach the doors of our law courts. We will also look at the implications for sport in the longer term of any successful legal claim.”The second session of the inquiry will involve governing bodies and individual players.With brain injuries an increasing area of concern for sportspeople, their inclusion in the inquiry is of paramount importance. Most notably, former rugby players filed a lawsuit against World Rugby, the Rugby Football Union and the Welsh Rugby Union.Alleging a lack of protection from governing bodies, the action includes former England international Steve Thompson, who’s suffering from early onset dementia. He says he’s unable to remember winning the 2003 Rugby World Cup.center_img LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS UK Parliament inquiry into brain injuries suffered in sport MPs on the Digital, Culture, Media and Sport (DCMS) Committee are examining the links between sport and long-term brain injuries. The inquiry, named Concussion in Sport, is considering brain injuries suffered in sport over two sessions, the first of which was held on Tuesday 9 March.Alongside considering the link between sport and brain injuries, the committee will also discuss evidence for the implications for youth sport and further scientific research.The inquiry welcomed six experts to the first session in order to better understand the scientific evidence for links between sport and long-term brain injuries. Among the experts was professor Willie Stewart, a consultant neuropathologist who acts as adviser to World Rugby on concussion.“Rugby has made great developments in understanding how you can assess players with brain injury on the field,” said Professor Stewart at the session. “That should be the model and the benchmark that (other) sports start from.”Related content: Alix Popham dementia highlights need for Head for ChangeAlso present was neurodegenerative disease specialist Professor Craig Ritchie, from the Centre for Clinical Brain Sciences. The committee questioned the incidence of disease among players, the mitigation of any risks, and the dangers in youth sport.Exploring necessary changes for sport and the role of national governing bodies, the DCMS committee inquiry also welcomed Richard Oakley, the Head of Research at Alzheimer’s Society; Peter McCabe, the Chief Executive of Headway; and Dr Michael Grey, Reader in Rehabilitation Neuroscience.DCMS Committee Chair Julian Knight MP said: “This inquiry will consider scientific evidence to link sport and long-term brain injury.last_img read more

Pro14 Final live stream: How to watch Leinster v Munster

first_imgPro14 Final live stream: How to watch from the CanadaDAZN, which allows you to live stream sport or watch it on demand, is the place to go to watch Leinster v Munster in Canada. It will kick off at 1pm EST and 10am on the West Coast.Find out more about DAZN here Pro14 Final live stream: How to watch from South AfricaSuperSport came on board as a Pro14 broadcast partner when South African franchises Cheetahs and Kings joined the competition in 2017.Leinster v Munster kicks off at 7pm on SuperSport’s Rugby channel.There are various DStv packages available that give access to SuperSport, ranging from Access, which has the Blitz and Variety 4 channels, to Premium, which includes all 18 sports channels.We recommend VPN services in the context of legal recreational uses. For example:Accessing a service from another country (subject to the terms and conditions of that service)Protecting your online security and strengthening your online privacy when abroadWe do not support or condone the illegal or malicious use of VPN services. Consuming pirated content that is paid-for is neither endorsed nor approved by Future Publishing.  Can’t get to the shops? You can download the digital edition of Rugby World straight to your tablet or subscribe to the print edition to get the magazine delivered to your door.Follow Rugby World on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter. LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS Don’t miss any of the action from the all-Irish final, wherever you are in the world Pro14 Final live stream: How to watch from New ZealandIf you want to tune in to Leinster v Munster from New Zealand, the match kicks off at 6am on Sunday morning on Sky Sport NZ1.It costs $31.99 a month to add Sky Sport to your Sky Starter pack ($25.99) but if you sign up for 12 months before 30 June 2021 you’ll get your first two months free. Plus, you’ll get Sky Go, which allows you to watch live rugby wherever you are.Sky Sport NZ offer Find out more about the eir broadband deals here.Or you can sign up for eir TV and broadband packages, which include eir Sport, from €39.98 a month.If you have Sky TV in Ireland but not eir broadband, you can add eir Sport to your package for €14.99 a month for four months (€29.99 after that) or for €149 for the year – here are the details of the Sky-eir package.Free-to-air Irish language channel TG4 is also showing Leinster v Munster.If you’re from Ireland but are abroad when there’s a particular match you want to watch, you can get your normal live stream but you’ll need a VPN.Pro14 Final live stream: How to watch from EuropeIf you’re in Austria, Germany, Italy or Switzerland, you can watch Leinster v Munster (kick-off 6pm) through the live and on-demand streaming service DAZN, which is compatible with smart TVs and phones, tablets, PCs, streaming sticks, set-top boxes, gaming consoles and more.Pro14 Final live stream: How to watch from the USAESPN+ will be showing Leinster v Munster in the States. It will kick off at 1pm EST and 10am on the West Coast.Find out more about ESPN+ here Pro14 Final live stream: How to watch Leinster v MunsterThe 2020-21 Guinness Pro14 concludes at the RDS Arena in Dublin this evening as Leinster host Munster in an all-Irish final.Leinster are hoping to win a record fourth straight Pro14 title while Munster are aiming to lift the trophy for the first time since 2011, which is also the last occasion these two provinces met in the final.Both these sides won 14 of 16 matches in the regular season to top their respective conferences, and the team line-ups are packed with internationals.Devin Toner will become Leinster’s most-capped player when making his 262nd appearance for the province, in a match-day squad that includes 22 internationals (replacement lock Ross Molony is the only player not to have been capped).A week after helping Ireland beat England in the Six Nations, Keith Earls, Conor Murray, Tadhg Beirne, Peter O’Mahony and CJ Stander are part of Munster’s starting XV.Munster have lost their last five matches against Leinster, including a 13-10 defeat in January, so will be looking to break that duck.Here are the two starting line-ups for the Pro14 final (kick-off 5pm) and below we explain how to find a reliable live stream for Leinster v Munster wherever you are in the world.Leinster: Hugo Keenan; Jordan Larmour, Rory O’Loughlin, Robbie Henshaw, Dave Kearney; Ross Byrne, Luke McGrath (captain); Cian Healy, Rónan Kelleher, Andrew Porter, Devin Toner, Scott Fardy, Rhys Ruddock, Josh van der Flier, Jack Conan.Replacements: James Tracy, Ed Byrne, Tadhg Furlong, Ross Molony, Ryan Baird, Jamison Gibson Park, Johnny Sexton, James Lowe.Munster: Mike Haley; Andrew Conway, Chris Farrell, Damian de Allende, Keith Earls; Joey Carbery, Conor Murray; James Cronin, Niall Scannell, John Ryan, Jean Kleyn, Tadhg Beirne, Gavin Coombes, Peter O’Mahony (captain), CJ Stander.Replacements: Kevin O’Byrne, Dave Kilcoyne, Stephen Archer, Billy Holland, Jack O’Donoghue, Craig Casey, JJ Hanrahan, Rory Scannell.Pro14 Final live stream: How to watch from the UKLeinster v Munster, which kicks off at 5pm this evening, will be shown live on Premier Sports 1 in the UK.Premier Sports show every Guinness Pro14 match live in the UK. If you have a Sky or Virgin Media contract, you can add Premier Sports to your package from £10.99 or £12.99 a month.Or subscribe to Premier Player so you can stream matches online from £10.99 a month.See Premier Sports offersIf you’re from the UK but are overseas when there’s a particular match you want to watch, you can get your normal live stream but you’ll need a VPN – Virtual Private Network. Check out Express VPN.Pro14 Final live stream: How to watch from IrelandIn Ireland, eir Sport show Pro14 matches live, including Leinster v Munster (kick-off 5pm, eir Sport 1), and if you sign up for eir broadband you can watch eir Sport for free via the eir TV app and online player. Leinster’s Hugo Keenan and Keith Earls of Munster both start the final (Sportsfile/Getty Images) last_img read more

Who is Steven Kitshoff: Ten things you should know about the Springboks prop

first_imgFind out more about South Africa’s destructive loosehead Steven Kitshoff on South Africa’s victory tour after the 2019 World Cup (Getty Images) LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS 5. He spent two seasons playing for Bordeaux-Bègles in France before returning to South Africa to play for hometown teams the Stormers and Western Province.6. Kitshoff made his international debut against Ireland in 2016. The Springboks won 19-13, while Jaco Kriel and Bongi Mbonambi also made their first Test appearances.7. One of his favourite activities outside rugby is wakeboarding.8. Props aren’t regular try-scorers, but Kitshoff got one against the Crusaders in Super Rugby in 2018, accidentally breaking fly-half Richie Mo’unga’s jaw in the process.Is Steven Kitshoff married?9. Kitshoff got married to Aimee Steenkamp in December 2018 in Paarl.The couple enjoy going to the gym together, particularly doing boxing exercises. 10. He was announced as captain of the Stormers in April 2021 after signing a new deal with the Cape Town team.center_img 3. Kitshoff was part of the South Africa U20 squad that won the Junior World Championship in 2012. Pollard, Jan Serfontein and Pieter-Steph du Toit were also involved.4. He packs down at nearly 19st and stands at 6ft tall. Who is Steven Kitshoff: Ten things you should know about the Springboks propSteven Kitshoff is known as one of the fiercest scrummagers in the modern game.Having served his international apprenticeship under Tendai ‘The Beast’ Mtawarira, the Stormers forward was a key part of South Africa’s 2019 Rugby World Cup-winning team.Here are ten more facts about the man from the Western Cape.Ten things you should know about Steven Kitshoff1. Kitshoff was born on 10 February 1992 in Somerset West. The town is also the birthplace of Springboks fly-half Handré Pollard.2. He attended Paul Roos Gymnasium, one of the most famous rugby schools in South Africa.It has produced more Springboks than any other school, including five members of the 2019 World Cup squad – Schalk Brits, Willie le Roux, Herschel Jantjies, Damian Willemse and Kitshoff. Can’t get to the shops? You can download the digital edition of Rugby World straight to your tablet or subscribe to the print edition to get the magazine delivered to your door.Follow Rugby World on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter.last_img read more

Las comunidades locales son generosas, tienden la mano y reconstruyen

first_img Featured Events Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Submit an Event Listing [Episcopal News Service] En un año de extraordinarios desastres naturales —tornados, incendios, inundaciones y terremotos— los episcopales han tendido la mano, nacional e internacionalmente, a través de la oración, la ayuda económica y el socorro, la reparación y los esfuerzos de reconstrucción que pueden prestar las “personas sobre el terreno”, y están forjando alianzas creativas en el proceso.Luego de que una secuencia de tornados fatales —que azotaron a fines de abril— hiciera trizas la mayoría de las viviendas económicamente asequibles en Tuscaloosa, Alabama; tres iglesias episcopales del lugar crearon, en alianza con Hábitat para la Humanidad, una cooperativa para la reconstrucción, y el 1 de diciembre se inició la edificación de la primera casa.“Había escasez de viviendas a precios asequibles aun antes de los tornados” que mataron a más de 40 personas y afectaron o destruyeron más de 7.000 casas sólo en Tuscaloosa, según la Rda. Kelley Hudlow, presidenta de la junta de la Cooperativa Episcopal para la Recuperación de Tornados (ETRC, por su sigla en inglés).La ETRC también se ha asociado con la Diócesis de Alabama y con Ayuda y Desarrollo Episcopales, que proporcionaron subvenciones para un asesor de desastres, un asesor de proyectos de edificación y para materiales de construcción, en lo que Hudlow describe como un esfuerzo de reconstrucción a largo plazo.Las tres iglesias —Iglesia de Cristo [Christ Church], Capilla episcopal y centro de estudiantes Cantórbery [Canterbury Episcopal Chapel and Student Center] y San Matías [St. Matthias] no fueron afectadas por los tornados. Cada una de ellas ofreció respuestas individuales inmediatas después del azote de los tornados, pero rápidamente reconocieron la necesidad de proyectos de recuperación a largo plazo y de garantizar que los vecinos no se quedaran al margen del futuro mercado de viviendas, dijo Hudlow durante una entrevista telefónica reciente.“Percibimos que había una auténtica necesidad, es por eso que nos aliamos con Hábitat para la Humanidad”, explicó Hudlow. “La Iglesia Episcopal se encontraba en una buena situación para brindar recursos económicos, para garantizar el retorno de viviendas asequibles de calidad y de que los urbanizadores no devoraran la tierra para empresas o para casas orientadas hacia el mercado de altos ingresos”.La ETRC es sólo un ejemplo del modo en que los episcopales están tendiendo la mano para llegar a los necesitados de la comunidad.“Este ha sido uno de los años más atareados en lo que a desastres naturales se refiere en todo el país, no sólo algunas catástrofes importantes como los tornados de Alabama y el huracán Irene, sino que hubo también desastres más pequeños”, dijo Katie Mears, directora del programa de medidas de seguridad y respuestas frente a desastres naturales en EE.UU. de Ayuda y Desarrollo Episcopales (http://www.er-d.org).Ella dijo que la agencia colabora con las iglesias locales y otros aliados a nivel nacional en unas 17 diócesis, e internacionalmente en 41 países, brindando apoyo, ayuda y asistencia para la recuperación a largo plazo.Aunque las iglesias episcopales en Texas se libraron de daños en septiembre —cuando una serie de incendios forestales arrasaron miles de hectáreas, destruyeron más de 1.500 hogares y mataron a varias personas—, se movilizaron rápidamente para ayudar a los afectados, según Luke Brount, especialista de comunicaciones de la Diócesis de Texas.La iglesia de San Lucas del Lago [St. Luke’s on the Lake] en Austin sirvió de refugio a bomberos exhaustos y a vecinos desplazados. Si bien sus miembros ayudaron a los residentes de la localidad y a los rescatistas durante los incendios, también siguieron ofreciendo su ayuda a las comunidades devastadas por los tornados en Alabama y Misisipí.Allen Griswold, guardián menor de San Lucas, dijo en una entrevista telefónica reciente que él había hecho ocho viajes en ocho meses desde que los tornados de abril “casi barrieran” los pueblecitos de Hackleburg y Phil Campbell en Alabama y el de Smithville en Mississippi. El sistema [meteorológico] de tres días, conocido como el Súper Estallido 2011, está considerado el mayor registrado hasta el presente, pues dio lugar a más de 353 tornados en 21 estados que le causaron la muerte a 346 personas; de las cuales, 239 por lo menos perecieron en Alabama.El 18 de diciembre, Griswold dijo que acababa de terminar un viaje de ida y vuelta de más de 5.000 kilómetros en el esfuerzo de llevarle [un mensaje de] Navidad a personas de quienes “todo el mundo se había olvidado”.“Una mujer, Jennifer, había perdido a su marido de sólo 38 años de edad, debido a una rara enfermedad, dos semanas antes del tornado”, dijo Griswold, de 61 años. “Su casa quedó completamente destruida. Ella no tiene absolutamente nada. Su hija, Sky, pidió en Navidad un relicario para así poder llevar colgado del cuello un retrato de su padre. Otro niño pidió burbujas. Usted sabe, esas botellitas en que uno sopla y salen pompas de jabón”.“Me preocupa que no haya suficientes personas que presten atención, y me preocupa que estas personas se encuentren en tal necesidad y no pidan nada. San Lucas se ha comprometido a quedarse”, añadió.Gracias al trabajo “del personal sobre el terreno”, Griswold está creando una red de contactos a través de varias iglesias episcopales por toda Alabama, “de manera que cuando tenga lugar otro suceso podamos conectarnos unas con otras”. Él también ha forjado alianzas con la Iglesia Bautista y la Iglesia de Cristo, al igual que con el sistema escolar de la localidad en Smithville, Mississippi.“Tenemos ahora un área escolar empedrada”, dijo. “Hemos provisto alimentos para ayudar, compramos un carrito de golf para que el director se pueda mover de un sitio al otro…y seguimos llevando alimentos, agua, dinero, electrodomésticos y suministros de construcción”.En Smithville, tres estudiantes quedaron huérfanos por el tornado, pero se están esforzando para terminar la escuela secundaria, contó. “Cada uno de ellos vivía sólo con uno de sus padres, que perecieron durante el tornado. Uno [de los estudiantes] estaba viviendo en una camioneta. Eso ha cambiado ahora. Hay otra muchacha que tiene dos empleos, a unos 20 kilómetros de Smithville, para tratar de alimentarse e ir a la escuela y seguir adelante”, añadió. “Ese es un compromiso con la educación como nunca lo había visto”.Como resultado, él ha establecido un fondo con el director de la escuela “para garantizar que los niños tengan togas y birretes para la graduación y ropas con que graduarse, porque no tienen nada”.En otros lugares, durante el año, las inundaciones causaron deslaves, muerte y destrucción. En El Salvador, tormentas y lluvias tropicales a mediados de octubre causaron la muerte de al menos 30 personas y obligaron a millares de evacuaciones, según Noah Bullock, director ejecutivo de la Fundación Cristosal, un proyecto de desarrollo humanitario sin fines de lucro que funciona en El Salvador.Las Naciones Unidas considera a El Salvador y América Central como [las zonas] más vulnerables a los efectos del cambio climático. En febrero de 2011, el Banco Mundial otorgó un préstamo a El Salvador de $50.000 millones dedicado a responder a los desastres naturales.El préstamo facilitó una rápida respuesta del gobierno; sin embargo, el país sufrió una pérdida de un 80 por ciento en sus cultivos. El golpe más duro de los ocho días de lluvia recayó sobre los trabajadores informales y los vendedores ambulantes, dijo Bullock.En 1998, El huracán Mitch lanzó una masiva cantidad de lluvia que causó una inundación relámpago en El Salvador en la que murieron más de 200 personas. La inundación de octubre sobrepasó el máximo nivel alcanzado por el agua cuando el Mitch.El obispo Martín Barahona y el ex director Rdo. Richard Bower, sacerdote episcopal de Vermont, crearon la Fundación Cristosal a raíz del huracán Mitch, para acompañar a la Iglesia Episcopal Anglicana de El Salvador. [La Fundación] ha trabajado con la Iglesia Episcopal y con Ayuda y Desarrollo Episcopales para ayudar a comunidades de El Salvador a recobrarse de una larga guerra civil y de un devastador terremoto en 2001.La escasez de alimentos y el depender de las importaciones ha llevado a un aumento de los precios y la especulación, dijo Bullock.La Fundación Cristosal trabaja en una municipalidad de las afueras de San Salvador para abordar las necesidades de personas desplazadas.“El problema es [que] los pobres son los más afectados por estas tormentas, que intensifican el ciclo de la pobreza”, explicó Bullock. “Es el interesante efecto del cambio climático que afecta a los pobres”.En mayo, las inundaciones afectaron también algunas zonas a lo largo del río Misisipí desde Illinois hasta la Costa del Golfo, donde el Rdo. Scott Lenoir, coordinador diocesano para el socorro en casos de desastres naturales, condujo una caravana de camiones para ayudar a empacar y a mudar a los que se encontraban en peligro por la inundación. El clero llevó a cabo unos “recorridos” pastorales para evaluar y dar a conocer las necesidades.Del mismo modo, en octubre, el clero y las congregaciones episcopales se movilizaron también a través de un sistema congregacional de relevos en la Diócesis de Vermont para asistir a las víctimas de las inundaciones que se produjeron como secuela del huracán Irene. Oscilando en intensidad de categoría 1 a categoría 3, Irene azotó el Caribe, la costa oriental de Estados Unidos, desde las Carolinas hasta Cape Cod y llegó tan al norte como Canadá a fines de agosto. Tocó tierras varias veces, con vientos sostenidos de hasta 112 kilómetros por hora, que causaron graves inundaciones, dejaron un saldo de al menos 50 muertos y produjeron daños a la propiedad que se calculan en los miles de millones de dólares.Las aguas también inundaron el próspero pueblo de Minot, Dakota del Norte, donde la perforación comercial petrolera ya había creado escasez en el de suyo magro mercado de viviendas con precios asequibles, según dijera el Rdo. John Floberg, misionero canónigo de la Diócesis de Dakota del Norte.A fines de junio, las lluvias torrenciales, junto con la nieve y el hielo derretidos en Canadá desbordaron los embalses que alimentan el río Souris en Minot, una ciudad de 36.000 habitantes y “fue entonces que [el agua] desbordó los diques sin que a [los residentes] hubieran podido advertirlos con mucha antelación”, dijo Floberg.Él se ha dado prisa, en alianza con otros que han respondido al desastre, de aliviar los sufrimientos de los vecinos seis meses después de que una inundación, que rompió el récord previo, barriera con un cuarto de las casas de Minot y enviara a unas 11.000 personas a los tráileres temporales de FEMA, “el mayor uso que se hace de los recursos de este organismo después de [los huracanes] Katrina y Ike, pero realmente nadie sabe nada acerca de esto”, dijo Katie Mears de Ayuda y Desarrollo Episcopales.Es una pequeña diócesis, con 21 congregaciones, de las cuales sólo tres pueden sostener a un clérigo de pleno empleo. Sin embargo, la diócesis ha hecho un gran esfuerzo para ayudar a las víctimas de la inundación, no sólo en Minot, sino también a los residentes de la vecina reserva nativoamericana de Spirit Lake, a una hora de camino, donde una década de aumento del nivel acuífero también ha inundado las casas, dijo Mears. La agencia sufraga a un asesor de caso para que trabaje con la comunidad de Spirit Lake.El 19 de diciembre, Floberg hizo un llamado urgente de voluntarios “a venir y venir ahora” para ayudar a rehabilitar unas 4.000 casas que estuvieron inundadas durante un mes con una crecida de más de 3 metros de profundidad y contaminadas de aguas negras y de substancias químicas tóxicas de las que se emplean en la agricultura. Las substancias químicas penetraron en los tabiques, las vigas y los pisos, que luego hubo que limpiarlos y quitarlos. Lo que ahora se necesita es reemplazar los revestimientos exteriores, los tabiques, los paneles de madera prensada, el material aislante y las ventanas, apuntó.“La meta para los próximos dos años es que las casas vuelvan a ser seguras y habitables”, afirmó en el curso de una entrevista telefónica. Junto con compañeros de la Iglesia Evangélica Luterana en América y la Iglesia Metodista Unida, Floberg espera coordinar grupos de voluntarios, haciendo notar que muchas personas no acuden debido a la percepción de la inclemencia del tiempo en Dakota del Norte.“Estamos dispuestos a ir. Estamos dispuestos a recibir voluntarios… Hacemos un llamado urgente a cualquiera que pueda venir ahora. Tenemos trabajo que hacer”, agregó.“La ERD nos ha concedido una subvención para emplear a dos personas, una como directora del proyecto y otra como coordinadora de voluntarios, las cuales trabajarán junas para encontrar grupos e individuos que vengan a Minot por un tiempo y trabajen con la comunidad en la reconstrucción de casas”, añadió.De la misma manera, la Nippon Sei Ko Kai (Iglesia Anglicana del Japón) ha emprendido el proyecto “Caminemos juntos” para apoyar a las víctimas del terremoto de magnitud 9 y del tsunami que afectó las costas este y oeste de Japón el 11 de marzo y dejó un saldo de 30.000 muertos o desaparecidos.El proyecto, anunciado a fines de mayo, se centraba en la reconstrucción de las vidas y comunidades de las víctimas, de muchas que estaban viviendo en albergues de emergencia, según dijo en una declaración del mes de mayo el Rvdmo. Nathaniel Makoto Uematsu, primado de la NSKK.Ayuda y Desarrollo Episcopales también respondió rápidamente a una inundación súbita que se produjo en las Filipinas causada por la tormenta tropical Washi, que mató al menos 1.100 personas, desplazó a otras 45.000 y causó extensos daños a la propiedad.“Estamos en contacto con nuestros aliados en las Filipinas y estamos enviando ayuda en respuesta a necesidades mientras nuestros aliados sobre el terreno concluyen sus evaluaciones”, dijo Kirsten Laursen Muth, directora principal de programas internacionales, en un comunicado que apareció en la página web del organismo. “En este momento, les pedimos a las personas que oren por aquellos que perdieron a sus seres queridos en el desastre y por los equipos de rescate que están poniéndose en peligro para salvar vidas”.Y para concluir un año de extraordinarios desastres naturales, muchos oficios religiosos de Navidad en Christchurch, Nueva Zelanda, se celebraron al aire libre luego de que cuatro intensos terremotos se dejaran sentir en el curso de tres horas el 23 de diciembre, lesionando a 60 personas y causando daños adicionales a las catedrales anglicana y católica.Bob Parker, alcalde de Christchurch, dijo que los sismos, que incluyeron temblores de 5,8 y 6,0 de magnitud, eran inquietantes en un momento en que la ciudad estaba aún recuperándose del terremoto de 6,1 de magnitud que causó la muerte a 181 personas en febrero pasado.La catedral anglicana de ChristChurch sufrió nuevos daños de consideración, luego de haber perdido su campanario y su famoso rosetón en febrero, según Anglican Taonga, una publicación de la Iglesia Anglicana en Aotearoa, Nueva Zelanda y Polinesia. El edificio fue desconsagrado el 9 de noviembre como paso previo a su parcial demolición.Victoria Matthews, obispa de la Diócesis de Christchurch, que había instado a los fieles a celebrar los oficios al aire libre este año, dijo en un mensaje el 24 de diciembre: “¿Quién sabe? Tal vez esta Navidad algunas personas, que de otro modo no se dejarían ver a la puerta de una iglesia, oirán la música y se unirán a la multitud. Lo único que sabemos —con certeza— es que Jesús estará presente con nosotros”.—La Rda. Pat McCaughan es corresponsal de Episcopal News Service. Ella está radicada en Los Ángeles. Los miembros de la redacción de ENS Matthew Davies, Lynette Wilson y Sharon Sheridan colaboraron con este reportaje. Traducción de Vicente Echerri. Rector Belleville, IL Featured Jobs & Calls TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH An Evening with Aliya Cycon Playing the Oud Lancaster, PA (and streaming online) July 3 @ 7 p.m. ET Associate Rector Columbus, GA Curate Diocese of Nebraska Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. VanHook, II as Executive Director Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 Director of Music Morristown, NJ Press Release Service Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ Course Director Jerusalem, Israel Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET Submit a Press Release Rector Smithfield, NC Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 Cathedral Dean Boise, ID Rector Hopkinsville, KY Las comunidades locales son generosas, tienden la mano y reconstruyen Después de un año de desastres, los episcopales forjan alianzas creativas Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR Submit a Job Listing Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GA center_img Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Episcopal Church releases new prayer book translations into Spanish and French, solicits feedback Episcopal Church Office of Public Affairs The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group Rector Tampa, FL Rector Pittsburgh, PA In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Rector Knoxville, TN Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group Rector Martinsville, VA Rector Albany, NY Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI Rector Bath, NC New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI Youth Minister Lorton, VA Virtual Episcopal Latino Ministry Competency Course Online Course Aug. 9-13 Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY Rector Collierville, TN Por Pat McCaughanPosted Jan 10, 2012 Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA Rector Shreveport, LA Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK Rector Washington, DC last_img read more