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Every night of the All State Choir conference at about 11pm, everyone comes out to the balconies of the 18 story Hyatt hotel to sing the National Anthem
© 2013 Ben Vivona
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church Radcliff Kentucky
LET this be your War Cry Let this be your call to worship ! I was amazing being able to record this for New Hope Missionary Baptist Church Radcliff Kentucky let us know what you thought about this film !
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New Hope Missionary Baptist Church
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1591 HILL STREET, RADCLIFF, KENTUCKY 40160
270.351.6808 FAX: 270.352.0960
NHMBC is a Bible-believing congregation located in the heart of the Fort Knox Kentucky community, and we would love to invite you to visit our family. With age group ministries, care ministries, worship, and service opportunities, we have something for every individual. Together, we can transform our world with God’s Word…one life at a time.
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Kentucky will become the first state in the U.S. to require an estimated 350,000 Medicaid recipients to work, get job training, volunteer or care for a family member in order to qualify for benefits. Gov. Matt Bevin, whose office estimates the plan will save the state almost $2.5 billion, joins Judy Woodruff to discuss its implementation and its predicted effects.
A discussion about gun laws.
Guests: Connie Coartney, spokeswoman for the Kentucky chapter of Moms Demand Action For Gun Sense In America; Ken Pagano, a National Rifle Association member and NRA-certified instructor; Rev. Tanya Tyler, Justice Commission chair for the Kentucky Council of Churches; and Rev. Hershael York, senior pastor at Buck Run Baptist Church and professor and associate dean at the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary.
In this 1974 footage, we get a good look at the since-demolished Tranquil Valley Village at Wondering Woods in Cave City / Park City, Kentucky. This is from the movie “The World Through the Eyes of Children” starring Jimmie Rodgers and Russ Tamblyn (I’m the brown-haired boy!).
See the 1970s pamphlet from Wondering Woods here:
This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article:
Listening is a more natural way of learning, when compared to reading. Written language only began at around 3200 BC, but spoken language has existed long ago.
Learning by listening is a great way to:
– increases imagination and understanding
– improves your listening skills
– improves your own spoken accent
– learn while on the move
– reduce eye strain
Now learn the vast amount of general knowledge available on Wikipedia through audio (audio article). You could even learn subconsciously by playing the audio while you are sleeping! If you are planning to listen a lot, you could try using a bone conduction headphone, or a standard speaker instead of an earphone.
You can find other Wikipedia audio articles too at:
You can upload your own Wikipedia articles through:
“The only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing.”
Louisville ( (listen) LOO-ə-vəl, (listen) LOO-ee-vil, (listen) LUUV-əl) is the largest city in the Commonwealth of Kentucky and the 29th most-populous city in the United States. It is one of two cities in Kentucky designated as first-class, the other being Lexington, the state’s second-largest city. Louisville is the historical seat and, since 2003, the nominal seat of Jefferson County.
Louisville was founded in 1778 by George Rogers Clark, making it one of the oldest cities west of the Appalachian Mountains. It is named after King Louis XVI of France. Sited beside the Falls of the Ohio, the only major obstruction to river traffic between the upper Ohio River and the Gulf of Mexico, the settlement first grew as a portage site. It was the founding city of the Louisville and Nashville Railroad, which grew into a 6,000-mile (9,700 km) system across 13 states. Today, the city is known as the home of legendary boxer Muhammad Ali, the Kentucky Derby, Kentucky Fried Chicken (KFC), the University of Louisville and its Louisville Cardinals athletic teams, Louisville Slugger baseball bats, and three of Kentucky’s six Fortune 500 companies. Its main airport is also the site of United Parcel Service’s worldwide air hub.
Since 2003, Louisville’s borders have been the same as those of Jefferson County, after a city-county merger. The official name of this consolidated city-county government is the Louisville/Jefferson County Metro Government, abbreviated to Louisville Metro. Despite the merger and renaming, the term “Jefferson County” continues to be used in some contexts in reference to Louisville Metro, particularly including the incorporated cities outside the “balance” which make up Louisville proper. The city’s total consolidated population as of the 2017 census estimate was 771,158. However, the balance total of 621,349 excludes other incorporated places and semiautonomous towns within the county and is the population listed in most sources and national rankings.
The Louisville-Jefferson County, KY-IN Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA), sometimes also referred to as Kentuckiana, includes Louisville-Jefferson County and 12 surrounding counties, seven in Kentucky and five in Southern Indiana. As of 2017, the MSA had a population of 1,293,953 , ranking 45th nationally.
Review of Aya Quest in KY US, USA
Here’s a list of abandoned buildings in Louisville, Kentucky:
945 S. 6th Street
729 S. 6th Street
1031 S. 6th Street
1024 W. Main Street (Biese Slave Building)
609 S. 28th Street
2724, 2728 W. Chestnut Street
1025, 1027, 1031, 1034, 1036 S. 28th Street
2533 Greenwood Avenue
1028 S. 26th Street
MIDDLESBORO, Ky. (AP) – A snake-handling pastor who appeared on the National Geographic television reality show Snake Salvation has died after being bitten by a snake during a weekend church service in Kentucky.Jamie Coots was handling a rattlesnake at his Full Gospel Tabernacle in Jesus Name Church in Middlesboro when he was bitten on the hand Saturday night, another preacher, Cody Winn, told WBIR-TV. After the bite, Coots dropped the snakes, but then picked them back up and continued on. Within minutes, Winn said Coots headed to the bathroom.He had one of the rattlers in his hand, he came over and he was standing beside me. It was plain view, it just turned its head and bit him in the back of the hand … within a second, Winn said.When an ambulance arrived at the church at 8:30 p.m. Saturday, they were told Coots had gone home, the Middlesboro Police Department said in a statement. Contacted at his house, Coots refused medical treatment.Emergency workers left about 9:10 p.m. that night. When they returned about an hour later, Coots was dead from a venomous snake bite, police added.The snake-handling pastor’s son, Cody Coots, told the television station his dad had been bit eight times before, but never had had such a severe reaction. The son said he had thought the bite would be just like all the others.We’re going to go home, he’s going to lay on the couch, he’s going to hurt, he’s going to pray for a while and he’s going to get better. That’s what happened every other time, except this time was just so quick and it was crazy, it was really crazy, Cody Coots said.In January 2013, Coots was caught transporting three rattlesnakes and two copperheads through Knoxville, Tenn. Wildlife officials confiscated the snakes, and Coots pleaded guilty to illegally wildlife possession. He was given one year of unsupervised probation.National Geographic said in a statement that it was struck by Coots’ devout religious convictions despite the health and legal peril he often faced.Those risks were always worth it to him and his congregants as a means to demonstrate their unwavering faith, the statement said. We were honored to be allowed such unique access to pastor Jamie and his congregation during the course of our show, and give context to his method of worship.Coots said in February 2013 that he needed the snakes for religious reasons, citing a Bible passage in the book of Mark that reads, in part: And these signs shall follow them that believe; In my name shall they cast out devils; they shall speak with new tongues; They shall take up serpents; and if they drink any deadly thing, it shall not hurt them; they shall lay hands on the sick, and they shall recover.The pastor said that year that he took that passage at face value.We literally believe they want us to take up snakes, Coots told The Associated Press at the time. We’ve been serpent handling for the past 20 or 21 years.In 1995, 28-year-old Melinda Brown, of Parrottsville, Tenn., died after being bitten at Coot’s church by a 4-foot-long timber rattlesnake. Her relatives disputed accounts that the mother of five had been holding the snake that bit her and disagreed with witnesses who said she refused medical treatment as she suffered the effects of the venom for two days at Coots’ home.The Bell County attorney at the time wanted to prosecute under a 1942 state law that made it illegal to handle or display snakes during religious services. But the judge refused to sign the criminal complaint.If the court thought that a trial would act to deter future snake handling in church, my decision would be different, Bell District Judge James Bowling Jr. wrote to the county attorney. But you and I both know that this practice is not going to stop until either rattlesnakes or snake handlers become extinct.
In this video we are going to have a look at the William Crow house in Danville, Kentucky. This house was built in the early 1780’s after William Crow returned from the revolutionary war to the large tract of land he had purchased in 1776. Many believe it was built from limestone to gaurd against attacks from Native Americans, which were a common occurance in this area during that time.
There is some controversy regarding the possibility of this being the oldest remaining stone house in this area, and perhaps the entire state. Another contender for this designation would be William’s brother John’s Old Crowe Inn, which is also in Danville. William and John Crow were two of Danville’s earliest settlers, and the city was first called Crow Station, after the settlement that John Crow had established here. At any rate, this is one of a very few homes remaining from this period. William and his wife are said to be buried somewhere on this property, but its unclear exactly where.
Also watch – “Sad & Lonely Abandoned Early 20th Century Stone House In Central Kentucky”
The first segment in a series of ghostly tales and haunted histories of Old Louisville. Old Louisville is famous for its ornate mansions, built between 1885 and 1905, in 45 square blocks of its historic district. David Domine, author of “The Ghosts of Old Louisville,” gives ghost tours and history/architecture tours of the neighborhood.
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Actual start date: 7/3/17
CSX Emergency Number: 800-232-0144
Welcome to Virtual Railfan, please read this important info.
This is a live stream of La Grange, Kentucky USA, for people who enjoy watching trains. You are welcome to join our family friendly chat, but keep in mind that there’s a community with rules already established. Please check them out below.
Audio feed for the CSX LCL Sub: Thank you, Ken!
A HUGE thanks to Andy Work @ Laser Technologies for hosting these cams. We would also like to thank the City of La Grange for their assistance in this location, with a special thanks to Mayor Joe Davenport and Tom Haus. Visit their website:
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ABOUT THIS FEED:
The town of La Grange, Kentucky, in Eastern Kentucky, is located on the CSX LCL Subdivision, at milepost 26.8. The LCL Sub is the former Louisville & Nashville Railroad (L&N) “Short Line”, originally the Louisville, Cincinnati & Lexington Railroad.
On the (default) north camera can be seen the signal at the south end of La Grange siding, at milepost 27.0, and the siding is 8,330 feet in length (the north end of the siding is at milepost 28.8).
In regards to that signal and approaching northbound trains, if the train is lined into the siding the signal with have a red-over-lunar (white) aspect, and if it’s lined through on the main track the signal with display either a green-over-red or yellow (amber)-over-red aspect.
The town gets ~14 CSX freight trains daily. It’s a designated quiet zone, but the crew can use the horns at their discretion. The speed limit for trains as they enter the street-running portion is 10 miles per hour (MPH), until the engines have cleared said street-running, at which point they are allowed to increase their speed to 20 MPH.
There is no Amtrak service here. The last regularly scheduled passenger train on this line was the L&N’s “Pan-American” in 1971.
There is an ATCS layout available, but there is no server (data) coverage available, as CSX has transitioned away from radio code line (RCL) for switch-and-signal control, to satellite for switch-and-signal, with cellular/telephony backups. RCL is essential for ATCS data availability.
There are 2 cameras available. The default camera faces north, and the other camera faces south. Desktop users can use the suitcase icon at the bottom of the video to toggle between the cams. For other devices, you can access the South cam here:
When’s the next train? Yeah, we get this a lot. There’s no schedule for freight, but some of our more knowledgeable members will provide real-time information when it’s available. Please refrain from asking.
ABOUT VIRTUAL RAILFAN:
Virtual Railfan currently has 33 cams from 3 countries. Visit our website for memberships, more free cams, and our own live chat. Thanks for stopping by, we’re glad you’re here!
Know a good location for a camera? We’d love to hear! Please email us at [email protected] If you have any contacts in the area, please let us know.
This video contains a virtual tour of the inside (and the outside) of the Ark Encounter, a Noah’s Ark replica, which opened this summer (2016), in Williamstown, Kentucky.
Smoking Serenity/Spice because KENTUCKY will not Legalize marijuana…it’s a shame.
Four people were taken to the hospital after an incident Friday afternoon off Russell Cave Road and New Circle Road where police believe the synthetic drug “Serenity” was used by a man who caused a scene during an encounter with Lexington police.
Officers say that they received a call around 5:30 p.m. for a person down. When officers arrived, they say that one man wouldn’t respond to them.
Police say that he started to fight with them and say that he even tried to bite officers before they tased him twice.
Police think that three other people had also taken “Serenity”.
Lt. Jackie Newman told LEX 18 that they were ‘convulsing, flailing their arms and legs around.’
“It’s a really dangerous drug and the side effects are just, you know, all over the board for us,” she said.
Dusty Conner, who has been delivering soft drinks to convenience stores around Lexington for two years, said he has seen a rise in drug use in the city, including the use of “Serenity”.
At least two of the four people taken to the hospital are expected to face charges.