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Jia Announces July 2021 Opening in South of Fifth Neighborhood – Miami’s Community Newspapers06.29.21

Modern Chinese Dinner Club Brings Elevated Cantonese-Style Cuisine and Eclectic Elegance to SoBe

Local restaurant veteran and hospitality entrepreneur, Ken Ray, is thrilled to announce the upcoming debut of Jia, a brand-new modern Chinese Dinner Club concept, nestled in the very heart of Miami Beachs South of Fifth neighborhood. The highly-anticipated dining destination will be the first to introduce elevated Chinese cuisine to the area, spearheaded by award-winning internationally renowned Executive Chef Weng Choon William Lai, with notable expertise in the Modern Cantonese Culinary Arts. Jia will extend the ultimate upscale South Beach dining and nightlife experience, in a relaxed and welcoming setting that fuses high-style design with an edgy yet sophisticated ambiance. The new neighborhood dinner club hotspot is slated to unveil, mid-July 2021.

We are beyond thrilled to finally be able to open the doors to Jia and bring such a unique experience to the South of Fifth area a genuine synergistic fit,says Ken Ray, Ownerof Jia.From the very start, we let the neighborhood and space dictate the Jia concept. The South of Fifth community has the heart of a small island in the Pacific, and the vibrancy of an exceedingly electric city. There couldnt be a more ideal spot for Jias introduction in Miami.


Jias menu presents an elevated combination of authentic Cantonese-style Chinese dishes with a contemporary spin on the classics, that exudes an elegant fusion of ingredients and flavor profiles. The restaurants executive chef, Weng Choon Wiliam Lai, boasts a long and distinguished history of experience that has earned him many awards, including the Gold Award at theChinese Cuisine World Championship Competition(2016), the Gold Award at the19th FHC China International Culinary Arts Competition(2017), and theAsian Gourmet Chef Individual Special Gold Award(2017). Having held lead roles in multiple prestigious restaurants in Beijing, Thailand, Cambodia, and Macau, including the Michelin guide-listed Pak Loh Chiu Chow restaurant in Macau, Jais culinary focus is poised to raise the bar for modern Chinese cuisine standards, beyond that of just South Beach. One of Jias standout dishes guests can look forward to is Chefs Master Char Siew, an iconic honey-roasted pork dish representative of authentic Chinese BBQ culture, that has long been a staple of tradition in Chef Weng Choons hometown. Chef adds his own creative take to the dish by infusing white wine as the star ingredient, to replace the norm Chinese Rice Wine. There will also be a specialty late-night menu available Thursdays through Saturdays, from 11PM-1AM, featuring an array of delectably curated Dim Sum platters.

Jias menu fuses authentic Chinese delicacies with a contemporary twist that emboldens each dish witha variety of seasonings and spices to create that strong depth of flavor,says ChefWeng Choon William Lai, Executive Chef of Jia.Its a really exciting menu that doesnt fall short on offerings for guests to enjoy from Jias Crispy Mushroom Salad, to Black Truffle Sticky Rice, Short Rib Dumplings, Pekin Duck, Alaska Crab Cream Egg, and so much more!


Jias cocktail program will be led by acclaimed local bartender and internationally-recognized Bartender of the Year Finalist at the 2013 United States Bartenders Guild and DIAGEO World Class U.S. Bartender Competition, Michael Parish. Having worked alongside some of the citys top bartenders at two of Miamis locals favorite establishments, Broken Shaker and Sweet Liberty Drinks & Supply Co., Parish has designed a uniquely elevated cocktail menu to perfectly complement Jias signature Chinese cuisine. One of the menus headliner cocktails is the delicately craftedJungle Bird, made with Baijiu, Mezcal, Strawberry-Infused Apertivo, Grilled Pineapple, and Fresh Lime. Jia will also feature a tableside cocktail service and an extensive champagne pairing program, available by the glass and bottle.


Jias ambiance embodies the playfully polished vibe of its South of Fifth neighborhood home, with a design that reflects Jias bold personality and inherent cultural definition of appreciation and affection. An inspired fusion of Chinese, Art Deco, and Tropical Flair, merge to emit a high-energy spirit that reflects edgy modern elegance throughout the 2,500 sqft. space. International design consultation firm, Casa Conde & Associates, worked hand-in-hand with Jias founder, Ken Ray, to conceptualize every minute detail of the venue, from the Chiang Mai Dragon veiled walls to the rustic natural wood accents and focal bamboo chandeliers. At the heartbeat of the enchanting dining room area lies an inviting 12 person seated wrap-around marble bar. Here, Ray tapped famed Miami Ink tattoo artists, Ami James and Morgan Pennypacker to create custom hand-painted Asian tattoo-styled murals to complement the bars Raffia backdrop adorned with vibrant detailed Chinoiserie decorative art. Chicly distressed wooden partitions are fitted throughout the venue to create a flow of intimate spaces within. The restaurant features a glamorously decorated private dining lounge and spacious outside dining patio. The private lounge area/dining room lives in the back of the restaurant, with seating for up to 25 guests, offering a closed-off space for exclusive dinner parties and elevated entertainment scheduling such as Karaoke night, which will soon roll out as one of Jias weekly night programs. The music component will also play a fundamental role in catering to Jias overall dinner club element, with nightly LIVE music activations and music programming by LA-based artist advisor, Hayes Bradley.

In the movie industry, Im accustomed to eventized films and experiences that bring audiences together, so I feel right at home partnering on Jia and delivering a memorable experience in an entirely new way,says Jason Cloth, Jia Partner.Ken has created a wonderfully unique dinner club that people will absolutely love, in the absolutely perfect location.

Jia is open Mondays-Wednesdays, 5:30PM-12AM | Thursdays-Saturdays, 5:30PM-2AM | Sundays, 5PM-11PM.

A specialty late-night Dim Sum menu is available Thursdays-Saturdays, 11PM-1AM.

Jia is located at 808 1st St, Miami Beach, FL 33139.

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Jia Announces July 2021 Opening in South of Fifth Neighborhood - Miami's Community Newspapers

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Larry Stone: As Lou Gehrig Day nears, here’s what he meant to the fight vs. ALS, and what baseball means to those with it – Colorado Springs Gazette05.31.21

SEATTLE In baseball, Lou Gehrig's name remains synonymous with Hall of Fame-caliber performance and astonishing durability. But it was after his career and life ended that Gehrig achieved another kind of immortality: as the face, and namesake, of the terrible disease that struck him down.

It's sobering to think that decades after his diagnosis of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) in 1939, this disease remains as devastating and deadly for current patients as it did for Gehrig. As Phil Green, a former University of Washington football player who has lived with ALS since 2018, said in an interview recently, "If Lou Gehrig were diagnosed today, he would have pretty much the identical prognosis that he did 80 years ago. Just think about that. We put men on the moon and rovers on Mars, yet this disease still seems to baffle some of the smartest scientists in the world."

Those scientists are still working hard on finding treatments that will hold ALS at abeyance, and ultimately for a cure of this progressive neurodegenerative disease that affects nerve cells in the brain and spinal cord and is 100% fatal.

There have been promising breakthroughs in the past decade, but as the research continues, raising awareness for ALS is of paramount importance.

With that goal in mind, it was a long overdue but cosmically perfect decision for Major League Baseball to throw its heft behind a day honoring Gehrig, the famed "Iron Horse" of the Yankees who played in 2,130 consecutive games (the long-standing record until Cal Ripken Jr. surpassed it in 1995) before his skills mysteriously diminished.

Lou Gehrig Day will take place Wednesday around MLB, including at Seattle's T-Mobile Park as the Mariners face the A's. There are layers of significance to the June 2 date. That was when Gehrig became the Yankees' starting first baseman in 1925, replacing Wally Pipp, and the day he died in 1941, about two years after he was diagnosed with ALS.

Significantly, this is not a one-off tribute. Lou Gehrig Day will become an annual commemoration, with Gehrig joining Jackie Robinson and Roberto Clemente as the only baseball players celebrated annually with dedicated, leaguewide days.

That decision by MLB, which came after a long and well-organized campaign from a committee of ALS advocates (including Green), is a cause of great joy within the ALS community at large, and those locally as well. The Evergreen Chapter of the ALS Association serves 700 people with ALS in Washington, Idaho, Montana and Alaska.

The hope is that this turns into as much of a boost for ALS awareness and fundraising as the Ice Bucket Challenge, which became an internet sensation in 2014 and helped raise about $115 million in donations to the ALS Association.

"It's a natural celebration, because as soon as you talk about ALS, people will stop you and say, 'You mean Lou Gehrig's Disease,' " said Pauline Proulx, executive director of the ALS Association's Evergreen Chapter. "So there was always this tie, this connection."

The links between baseball and ALS go beyond Gehrig and Jim "Catfish" Hunter, another Hall of Famer who died of the disease. Pete Frates, who became the public face of the Ice Bucket Challenge after being diagnosed with ALS in 2012 at age 27, was a baseball star at Boston College. He was serving as Director of Baseball Operations at the school when he befriended a freshman pitcher named Justin Dunn. Now a Mariners starter, Dunn is heavily involved in ALS causes. He dedicates his efforts to Frates, who died in 2019 at age 34.

Dunn's current teammate, catcher Jacob Nottingham, was deeply touched by ALS, losing a grandmother and aunt to the disease as well as other family members. In 2018, he enlisted tattoo artist Wes Hogan of Artistic Element in Yucaipa, Calif., to make a large tattoo on his upper left arm of his grandmother, Nancy Nottingham, and his aunt, Laurie Nottingham, with Lou Gehrig depicted above them looking down.

"It was something I've always wanted to do for my dad," Nottingham said. "I found the right tattoo artist, and he came up with the idea of having my aunt and my grandma walking up the stairway to heaven to Lou Gehrig. I couldn't be happier with the art on my arm. I know my dad loved it, and I love looking at it every day."

Lou Gehrig Day is extremely meaningful to Nottingham, and he's grateful he'll be around for it after spending much of the season in limbo between the Mariners and Brewers.

"It's a big day," he said. "My dad lost his mom and his sister to (ALS). I know it's really special to him. It hits home for our family. We lost a couple more aunts and an uncle. It's a crazy disease in what it does to you, so anything we can do to spread the awareness to help this means a lot to me and my family and a lot of people across the world."

The daily drama of baseball can become a welcome beacon of normalcy for ALS patients as their symptoms progress. ALS gradually prohibits the ability to speak, swallow, walk, grasp objects, move and eventually breathe. The average life expectancy of an ALS patient is two to five years. It tends to be an extremely isolating disease, and baseball can be savored while mired at home.

Just ask Jean Gronewald of Enumclaw, whose husband, Ken, was diagnosed with ALS in 2009, one year after he retired as an Alaska Airlines pilot. They were both avid Mariners fans, and as they dealt with the progressive worsening of his ALS symptoms, Mariners baseball became a lifeline. Ken Gronewald lost his speech within a year. When the muscles in his neck weakened precipitously, he moved to a wheelchair. Eventually, Ken needed a feeding tube. Fatigue, a massive problem for ALS patients, became debilitating.

"Having that fatigue issue the last two years, he was pretty isolated at home," Jean Gronewald said. "We had always been Mariners fans, but those last two years during baseball season, those Mariners announcers became our family."

That included Dave Niehaus, who died in 2010, as well as Rick Rizzs, Mike Blowers, Dan Wilson and others who were on the call. One special memory together was watching Felix Hernandez's perfect game on Aug. 15, 2012.

"They are storytellers," Gronewald said of the announcers. "We had hours and hours at home, and a lot of time when he couldn't really do anything. And it's really hard, especially for people like him that are active. And so those Mariners games filled our evenings, those six months of the year.

"For us, it was calming. It was like having company because we couldn't have very much."

Ken Gronewald died on July 24, 2013, at age 65. After becoming immersed in the disease, Jean started volunteering for the Evergreen chapter of the ALS Association, where she is now board chairperson. Her primary role is advocacy, including an annual trip to Washington, D.C., for legislative visits.

"I didn't plan on doing this in my 70s," she said. "When he retired, I thought we were going to travel together and do all this stuff. And then not so much. ... It has been an absolutely wonderful experience, kind of like having a second vocation."

Valerie O'Mara will throw out the ceremonial first pitch Wednesday, which is fitting because she and her husband were Mariners season-ticket holders for more than 30 years. She happily worked in what she called her "dream job for a lifetime" as a physician assistant in cardiothoracic surgery and director of the Overlake Hospital-Kaiser Permanente Valve Clinic.

But O'Mara was heartbreakingly forced to retire after being diagnosed with ALS in March 2017. Now she's wheelchair-bound and dealing with a decline in motor skills, though her voice, and attitude, remain vibrant.

"When you're inside that curve of a two- to five-year life expectancy, and you're already at three-plus years, it kind of stares you in the face," she said. "ALS sort of takes your life and turns it upside down. And you have to figure out how to go ahead."

O'Mara, a board member of the Evergreen Chapter of the ALS Association, faces her plight with remarkable strength, courage and optimism. In researching this column, I discovered that to be a common trait of ALS patients.

"I have come to the conclusion in the 10 years that I've been involved in this that being a nice person, a really good person, is a tremendous risk factor for ALS," Gronewald said. "They're just very remarkably brave and good people who get ALS. I don't know why."

Dr. Ileana Howard works extensively with ALS patients as a physical medicine and rehabilitation physician and co-director of the ALS Center of Excellence, which is at the Seattle campus of the VA Puget Sound Health Care System. She, too, marvels over the selfless response of those afflicted with the disease.

"ALS is a frustrating diagnosis, because it seems to impact some of the most productive and most benevolent members of our society," she said.

Researchers have long been baffled by the fact that veterans are twice as likely to get ALS. That holds true regardless of whether they served in peacetime or war, and doesn't vary by branch of service. There are several theories for why this is so, but no definitive conclusions.

It's one of the many mysteries of ALS that researchers are trying to unravel. Yet Dr. Howard is encouraged by the progress being seen.

"I think we're living in one of the most exciting times in terms of specific treatments that could be effective to slow progression of ALS," she said.

She points to huge recent breakthroughs in the treatment of spinal muscular atrophy in children, a motor neutron disease. For ALS, she said, there are treatments that can significantly prolong life expectancy.

"I feel really confident that in our lifetime, we will see effective treatment or a cure for ALS," she said. " ... We have the tools now, and we are at the point with the science that we're poised to make some incredible breakthroughs."

In the meantime, advocates such as Phil Green, 51, who has lived with ALS for three years, will continue to fight tirelessly for patients for as long as he can. Green is particularly concerned with improving the quality of life for those with ALS, making care more affordable, and facilitating their ability to partake in clinical trials and continue the treatment after the trial ends.

"There's a whole spectrum of ALS that people can only see part of," Green said. "Because once things get really difficult, people don't go out. So you never see the really tough times that people have to deal with when they have ALS. We want to introduce more people to this disease so they understand how it slowly and progressively takes away functionality that most people take for granted."

And fighting that progression can be prohibitively expensive. While veterans are benefitted by the fact that ALS is considered a service-connected disability because of their higher prevalence of the disease, the average out-of-pocket cost for the care of a person with ALS is $250,000.

Too often, Green said, "people (must) choose to stay alive, which can bankrupt your family, or pass away and not leave your loved ones in financial ruin. We shouldn't have to make those kinds of decisions."

With more awareness of the devastation of ALS and the attendant costs, "there would be more of an outcry that this isn't right and we need to change that. We are screaming that every day. But our voices are only so loud. I believe that Lou Gehrig Day will be a megaphone for us to help our voices reach more people so they can get behind our causes and demand change."

Green, now confined to a wheelchair, traces his grit and perseverance to his days as a walk-on kicker and eventually a backup safety on the Washington football team that won the shared the national title in 1991 and won the Rose Bowl in 1992. Green said the highlight of his Husky career was an interception in the 1992 spring game. But the lessons he learned lasted a lifetime.

"Me being a walk-on having to fight my way into positions and be recognized, I'm a fighter," he said. "In my battle with ALS, I'm going to fight, and it's going to be relentless. I think I'm able to carry a lot of what I learned from Coach (Don) James and those days into what I'm doing now."

It's reminiscent of O'Mara's attitude. When she was diagnosed with ALS, she said to one of the cardiologists she worked with, "I've always envisioned myself to be a bad-ass. I'm afraid this is going to change that."

The doctor waved a finger in her face and assured O'Mara she would always be a bad-ass. And that mindset has been evident as she fights the disease which she says, "pulls out the raw emotion in everyone."

O'Mara believes a quote by Maya Angelou sums her up: "I come as one, but stand as 10,000."

On Wednesday, around the major leagues, tens of thousands will be standing for Lou Gehrig, and for all the bad-asses who bravely cope with the horrific disease that bears his name.

(c)2021 The Seattle Times

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Larry Stone: As Lou Gehrig Day nears, here's what he meant to the fight vs. ALS, and what baseball means to those with it - Colorado Springs Gazette

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Meanwhile in the world – Telangana Today01.03.21

The pandemic did define 2020 but there were quite a few other events that made a mark as well

As 2020 faded into history, many heaved a sigh of relief, hoping it would also mean leaving behind the deadly coronavirus. The pandemic had humanity in a spin during the year. But as people recalibrated and started living with the virus, there were many other significant events that perhaps did not catch the attention that it deserved, as we all were busy finding ways and means to navigate a world disrupted big by the novel coronavirus.

Racial injustice brought shook our conscience after the killing of Black American George Floyd and the World Food Programme Executive Director David Beasley warned of food pandemic with its report highlighting that in 55 countries, 135 million people faced crisis-level food insecurity and that too without counting the pandemic impact.

If the US desired a political change and voted against Donald Trump, New Zealanders reposed faith in Jacinda Ardern by choosing her liberal Labor Party for the second term with a landslide majority. In her victory speech, Ardern said her party had gotten more support from New Zealanders that at any time in at least 50 years and promised to govern for all New Zealanders.

We are living in an increasingly polarised world, a place where, more and more, people have lost the ability to see one anothers point of view, she said. I think in this election, New Zealanders have shown that this is not who we are.And then, she unveiled an incredibly diverse cabinet, which includes New Zealands first openly gay deputy prime minister and a foreign minister with a Maori facial tattoo.

As 2021 gets off the block, here is a look at the other many first-ever events of the year gone by.

First Heat Wave in Antarctica

Scientists recorded Antarcticas first heat wave between January 23 and 26. Australian Antarctic Program researchers recorded the heat wave event at Casey research station in East Antarctica during the 2019-20 southern hemisphere summer. They warned that the changes could affect global weather patterns and have a drastic impact on plants and animals. During the period, minimum temperatures were higher than zero degrees Celsius while the maximums peaked above 7.5 degrees. On January 24, 9.2 degrees Celsius was recorded, 6.9 degrees higher than the stations mean maximum.

Arctic on Fire

Ice in the Arctic Ocean melted to its second lowest level on record this summer, triggered by global warming along with natural forces. The extent of ice-covered ocean at the North Pole and extending further south to Alaska, Canada, Greenland and Russia reached its summertime low of 1.4 million square miles in September. Arctic sea ice reaches its low point in September and its high in March after the winter.

This years melt is second only to 2012, when the ice shrank to 1.3 million square miles, according to the National Snow and Ice Data Center, which has been keeping satellite records since 1979. In the 1980s, the ice cover was about 1 million square miles bigger than current summer levels. Data centre director Mark Serreze said a Siberian heat wave last spring and a natural Arctic climate phenomenon were at play as well as the warming from the burning of coal, oil and natural gas. Temperatures for much of the year were 14 to 18 degrees (8 to 10 degrees Celsius) above normal in the Siberian Arctic. The Arctic is feverish and on fire. And thats got scientists worried about what it means for the rest of the world.

Argentina legalises abortion

Argentina became one of only a handful of South American nations to legalise abortion. Hundreds of thousands of illegal abortions are carried out every year in the nation of 44 million, and pro-choice campaigners have long urged authorities to put an end to dangerous backstreet terminations by legalising the process. It becomes law, said Senate president Cristina Kirchner, after more than 12 hours of debate, legalising voluntary abortions at any stage up to 14 weeks of pregnancy.

Sudan criminalises Genital Mutilation

Sudan ratified a law criminalising female genital mutilation (FGM), a widespread ritual in the African country. The reform comes a year after longtime president Omar al-Bashir was toppled following months of mass pro-reform protests in which women played a key role.

The mutilation of a womans genital organs is now considered a crime, the justice ministry said, punishable by up to three years in prison. Nearly nine out of 10 girls in Sudan fall victim to FGM, according to the United Nations. In its most brutal form, the barbaric practice involves the removal of the labia and clitoris, often in unsanitary conditions and without anaesthesia. The wound is then sewn shut, often causing cysts and infections and leaving women to suffer severe pain during sex and childbirth complications later in life.

Peace Prize to Air Strikes

Ethiopian Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed came to power promising real democracy, promoting women and feverishly planting trees, snapping up the Nobel Peace Prize along the way. Yet Abiy sent troops and warplanes into Ethiopias Tigray region, a move analysts fear could push Africas second most populous country into a long, devastating civil war.

Abiy (44) announced the campaign on November 4, saying it came in response to an attack by Tigrays ruling party, the Tigray Peoples Liberation Front, on two federal military camps, an accusation the party denies. A communications blackout in Tigray made it difficult to verify competing claims on the ground. Officials said hundreds of people had been killed. World leaders called for an immediate halt to fighting and for dialogue, but Abiy repeatedly insisted on the need to preserve the countrys sovereignty and unity and reestablish law and order.

It is a remarkable turn of events for a leader who less than a year ago travelled to Oslo to accept the Nobel for ending a two-decade stalemate with neighbouring Eritrea after a brutal 1998-2000 conflict that left some 80,000 people dead and achieved little. Abiy declared in his acceptance speech that war is the epitome of hell for all involved, and his office still insists that this remains his position.

Beirut Explosion

On August 4, approximately 2,750 tonnes of ammonium nitrate stored in the port of Beirut, Lebanon, ignited and set off a blast that destroyed large parts of the ancient city. According to WHO, the blast killed over 178 people, left more than 6,500 injured and 3 lakh people homeless. The explosions came at a time when Lebanon is suffering itsworst economic crisis in decades, which has left nearly half of the population in poverty.

Biggest IPO suspended

The Chinese giant Ant Group was likely to pull off the largest IPO in history, hoping to raise $34.4 billion. If successful, it would have overshadowed the IPO debut of Saudi Aramco in December 2019, which had raised a then-record $29.4 billion.

Ant Financials IPO would have valued the company at about $315 billion, bigger than JPMorgan Chase & Co, the largest bank in the United States. It was also set to be larger than payment rival Paypal Holdings Inc, and media giant Walt Disney Co.

But the planned stock market debut of the worlds biggest online finance company was suspended on Nov 3, disrupting a record-setting $34.5 billion IPO. The Shanghai stock exchange cited regulatory changes in Ants industry and a possible failure to meet disclosure requirements but gave no details. Ant operates Alipay, the worlds biggest financial technology company and, along with Tencents WeChat Pay, is one of two dominant electronic payment systems in China.

UFO Sightings

In April, the Pentagon officially released three videos grainy black and white, taken by US Navy pilots showing mid-air encounters with what appear to be UFOs. In one, the weapons-sensor operator appears to lose lock on a rapidly moving oblong object, which seconds later suddenly accelerates away to the left and out of view. In another video tracking an object above the clouds, one pilot wonders, if it is a drone. A task force under the US Navy is to investigate.

Oil prices below zero

Oil prices plunged below zero in April as demand for energy collapsed amid the coronavirus pandemic and traders didnt want to get stuck owning crude with nowhere to store it. Demand for oil collapsed so much due that facilities for storing crude became nearly full.

36 species extinct

The International Union for Conservation of Nature confirmed the extinction of 36 animal and plant species, which have not been seen for decades.

The great conjunction

Jupiter and Saturn reached the closest to each other on December 21. The last time the planets were this close was in 1623 and the next time this happens will be 2080.

Messi beats Peles record

The Argentine star beat the Brazilians record of goals for a single club when he netted his 644th career goal for Barcelona in December.

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Meanwhile in the world - Telangana Today

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