Hospital CEO Maria Ryan says staff was ready to evacuate the 18 patients, but the fire was in the kitchen section of the hospital and firefighters extinguished the fire before that was needed. Ryan says the fire was declared out at 9 p.m. Ryan says the fire apparently started in a dishwater motor in the kitchen. She says the kitchen is closed for breakfast, but food is being prepared at a nearby nursing home. WOODSVILLE, N.H. – No one was injured in a wind-swept fire on the roof of small New Hampshire hospital. The emergency department at the 25-bed cottage hospital in Woodsville was evacuated after the fire was reported at about 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, but the 18 patients in the hospital were able to stay in their rooms.
Ingredients (serves 4)4 chicken breastsMixed greens2 carrots (peeled and julienned)1 cucumber (sliced thin)8 oz shiitake mushrooms (roasted and cooled)2 Tbsp sesame seeds (toasted)1/3 c peanuts (toasted and chopped)Marinade2 Tbsp ginger (grated)1/3 c soy sauce1 handful cilantro1/4 c brown sugar1 c water1/2 shallotJuice of 1/2 limeDressing1 tsp Dijon mustard2 tsp sugarJuice from 1/2 a lime2 Tbsp mayo2 tsp Siracha1/2 shallot, minced1/4 c cilantro (rough chop)¼ c basil (rough chop)1 tsp sesame oil1 Tbsp soy sauce1 tsp orange zest1/4 c orange juice2 Tbsp canola oilSalt to tasteMethodBring all ingredients for the marinade except the lime juice to a boil. Shut off heat and allow to cool to room temperature. Add the lime juice and submerge the chicken breast for at least four hours in the marinade (overnight is recommended).Meanwhile, roast your mushrooms in a 400-degree oven for 10 minutes, toast the sesame seeds and peanuts in a 350-degree oven for six to seven minutes or until lightly browned.Cut the carrots and cucumbers, and whisk together all ingredients for the dressing. Once the chicken has marinated long enough, remove from the marinade, pat it dry, and bake in a 350-degree oven for 10 minutes. Remove and allow to rest at room temperature for five minutes while you assemble the salad, slice thin, and plate as shown. Enjoy! Share
Subscribe to Building today and you will benefit from:Unlimited access to all stories including expert analysis and comment from industry leadersOur league tables, cost models and economics dataOur online archive of over 10,000 articlesBuilding magazine digital editionsBuilding magazine print editionsPrinted/digital supplementsSubscribe now for unlimited access.View our subscription options and join our community To continue enjoying Building.co.uk, sign up for free guest accessExisting subscriber? LOGIN Stay at the forefront of thought leadership with news and analysis from award-winning journalists. Enjoy company features, CEO interviews, architectural reviews, technical project know-how and the latest innovations.Limited access to building.co.ukBreaking industry news as it happensBreaking, daily and weekly e-newsletters Get your free guest access SIGN UP TODAY Subscribe now for unlimited access
1080p HD 1/1 360p 720p HD About Connatix V56892 About Connatix V56892 Visit Advertiser website GO TO PAGE Skip Auto (360p) PAYNESVILLE — It was all hands on deck this (Friday) morning with the first ever Golden Gopher Fishing Classic.Head Football Coach Tracy Claeys and his staff got to cast off with local anglers sharing stories, braving the rain, and meeting fans. “It’s a lot of fun, it’s a great place to be. It’s fun being around a lot of great people outside the Twin Cities,” says Claeys.Even some coaching advise was traded with the Paynesville high school football coach.”We won’t let him off the pontoon until we find out everything we need to know,” says Max Meagher.”Same with me with the on-side kick secrets, we’re going to find out how to do it successful every time and change Big 10 football,” says Claeys.The event is a fundraiser put on by the Goal Line Club, with help from the Central Lakes Bass Anglers Club.Anglers Club President Ron Mehr says they began planning the tournament last fall.”We wanted to set it up so it was family friendly and not as a competitive tournament,” says Mehr.About 38 boats went out on Lake Koronis looking for that prize winning fish. And it’s didn’t take long until coach Claeys reeled in a one pound bass.”We were worried about getting skunked but we got a couple of them, but we are having a good time,” says Claeys.Claeys says events like this are fun for his entire staff, and they will get back to campus refreshed and ready for the fall. (Photo: Alex Svejkovsky, WJON)
Share8CONTACT: B.J. Almond PHONE: (713) 348-6770E-MAIL: [email protected] Zeidenstein appointed VP for resource development at Rice UniversityHe will succeed Eric Johnson, who is retiring June 30Darrow Zeidenstein will become Rice University’s new vice president for resource development when current VP Eric Johnson retires June 30. Zeidenstein is now associate vice president for resource development. ”During his eight years at Rice, Eric Johnson led the university’s first nationally based comprehensive fundraising campaign and brought Rice’s development program up to par with those of our peer institutions,” said President David Leebron. Due to Johnson’s strong leadership, the $500 million ”Rice: The Next Century” campaign exceeded its goal by $2.7 million even though the stock market crashed while the campaign was under way, Leebron noted.”While I am sad that Eric has decided to retire at the end of the semester, I am also happy that Darrow Zeidenstein, whom Eric has been mentoring the past three years, has accepted the offer to become the new VP,” Leebron said. ”Darrow represents the future of development, which has evolved into a much more professionally managed discipline.” Zeidenstein said Johnson’s achievements at Rice will make his own transition to the VP position much easier. ”Eric has been extraordinarily generous with his time and knowledge and has positioned the development office to be counted among the best operations in the country,” Zeidenstein said. Since joining the Rice staff in July 2004, Zeidenstein has headed up individual fundraising programs and has overseen the execution of Rice’s current campaign planning.As he prepares for Rice’s next campaign, he is fully aware of the enormous competition among fundraisers. In Houston alone, campaigns totaling about $6 billion are in progress. ”This is a fundamental challenge,” he said. ”It’s not just about competing for the same donors. It’s also a competition to make the Vision for the Second Century more visible so that we have broader community support.”Zeidenstein’s goal is to make sure Rice is among philanthropists’ top three considerations. ”We know that people give to more than one institution,” he said. ”Through communication, we have to show those who are inclined to support higher education what is distinctively excellent and compelling about Rice.” Before coming to Rice, Zeidenstein was a managing director with the philanthropy consulting firm of Marts & Lundy, where he served both as a campaign consultant and head of the firm’s Digital Solutions practice. Under Zeidenstein’s leadership, the firm provided highly customized services to clients who needed assistance in evaluating or developing high-impact fundraising strategies using analytic methods and digital technologies.Zeidenstein is also a former executive director for strategic planning and marketing strategy at the University of Texas at Austin, where he also served as chief gift planner and head of the university’s central major gifts team. Prior to that position, he was director of planned giving and director of research and systems at the Stern School of Business at New York University.He has a Ph.D. in economic anthropology from the University of Texas at Austin and a B.A. in social anthropology from the University of Illinois at Champaign-Urbana. Specializing in the economic development of the Middle East, Zeidenstein is a former Fulbright scholar (Syria) and a Social Sciences Research Council postdoctoral fellow (Morocco). He has also held a fellowship from the National Science Foundation.Zeidenstein is married to attorney Nejd Jill Yaziji. They have a 6-year-old son, Julian.Editor’s note: An image of Zeidenstein can be downloaded at http://www.media.rice.edu/media/NewsBot.asp?MODE=VIEW&ID=9423. FacebookTwitterPrintEmailAddThis