Browsing Tag: train

    The Puppies Go To The Beach
    Articles, Blog

    The Puppies Go To The Beach

    December 3, 2019


    (light cheerful music) – [Narrator] The service dogs in training from Doggy Do Good have a big day ahead of them. It’s beach day! The sun, the surf, and boundless distractions that could cause any of these dogs to flunk out of Service Dog School. This is Puppy Prep. ^(light cheerful music) None of the pups are more excited to smell that ocean air ^than eight-month-old Golden Retriever, Luke. He’s been hanging out by the beach since he was only a couple months old. ^His half-sister, Remmy, is also excited, maybe too excited. It’s all right for her to take a second and adjust to the new sights and smells, but when it comes time for work, Remmy’s going to need to focus. For these puppies, the first order of business at any new location is to sample the local grass. While they’re not supposed to chew on the foliage, it’s easy for the pups to sneak a bite when the trainers have their backs turned. And the trainers turn their back frequently. Having this many puppies around draws attention, and people are excited to learn about the service dogs. But Nelly and Remmy are taking this chance to mess around. (dogs barking) The dogs aren’t supposed to go on the sand after 10:00, and while special exception can be made for service animals, there’s no shortage of other activities by the ocean, like the playground. The playground offers a multitude of different surfaces, sounds, and experiences. All of this builds confidence, getting the puppies ready for anything. ^First one up, six-month-old Chocolate Lab, Benelli. Climbing on rocks and walking on sand may appear simple, but it’s actually building the puppy’s comfort on a variety of surfaces. Wherever Benelli goes, she needs to be focused not on where she’s standing but on what her owner may need. – Good girl. – [Narrator] After breezing through the different surfaces, it’s time for something that will really disorient her. – Good girl. – [Narrator] The slide. While Benelli’s future owners may never actually take her down a slide, it’s important she has confidence to handle all kinds of new experiences. At first, she’s nervous, but with some coaxing and the promise of treat… – Good girl! – [Narrator] …even a puppy like Benelli can find her courage. Now back on firm land, the trainer is sure to praise Benelli up, building a connection in the puppy’s mind between bravery and reward. Fresh off the excitement of the slide, Trainer Paul tosses his keys to ensure Benelli still knows it’s work time. – Good, get it. – [Narrator] And she happily does her job. – Benelli, great, get it. Benelli, get it. Good girl. – [Narrator] There’s still one more slide for Benelli to attempt. (dramatic drumbeats) The spiral slide. That is, if she can get up to it. With a bit of a running start… – Benelli, jump. – [Narrator] …she makes the leap. – Good girl. – [Narrator] Her lesson from the other slide has her excited to try this one. Having never seen them before five minutes ago, slides are now simple for the six-month-old Chocolate Lab. – Woo hoo hoo! Good girl!
    Good girl. – [Narrator] Back with the dogs in down stay, ^Karen tries to refocus Remmy. She tries to get the Golden to heel, and focus in, but the eight-month-old won’t settle down. This isn’t good. Remmy’s future owner will count on her, day in and day out. And, it looks like Remmy’s lack of focus is starting to spread. Luke, get back! Come on, Karen’s trying to focus on Remmy. Kaya, are you serious? Come on! – Kaya, no! – [Narrator] All three Goldens have the sillies now, even usually dependable Luke. Kaya has to refocus, and quick. It’s her turn to walk the playground. ^The eight-month-old enjoys jumping on different surfaces. – Good girl! Good girl. Come on, let’s go. – [Narrator] The straight slide. – Good girl! Good girl, Kaya! Good girl! – [Narrator] And when it’s time for the spiral slide, what was a tough jump for Benelli is an easy hop for Kaya. But, what goes up must come down, and Kaya’s confused how that’s supposed to happen. When Sandy, the owner of Doggie Do Good, leads the way, Kaya eventually figures it out. She’s immediately praised for her bravery. – Good girl! Good girl! – [Narrator] A second attempt down the slide… (laughs) Oh, look at you. Oh, no. Good try, Kaya.
    Good try. – Good girl. Good girl, Kaya. – [Narrator] But, what’s important is that Kaya’s conquered her fear, and admirably so. Back in the down stay, it looks like Remy has finally calmed… Oh. Relax, Remmy.
    It’s just a bird. All right.
    Good girl, Remmy. Thank goodness you’re finally starting to show some self-control, otherwise today could have been the day you failed at… Oh no. – [Trainer] Remmy! – [Narrator] Breaking from a down stay to this degree is a bad sign. With Karen working with Kaya, Paul has to leave the dogs to find where Remmy ran off. Even though they’re unsupervised, they don’t dare to break; no one wants the fate that’s about to befall Remmy. Lockdown. Remmy now has to think about what she’s done, and hope it doesn’t mean expulsion. ^Now, it’s Luke’s turn to take a lap around the playground. – Good boy. – [Narrator] His first challenge is the rocking horse. Karen is trying to get Luke to jump over it, in preparation for future awkward spaces. – Stay. – [Narrator] Luke is not having it. – Good boy.
    Jump over it. – [Narrator] He hasn’t had problems of bravery in the past, so this is a new issue. – Over it.
    Nope. Over it.
    Good boy, come on. – [Narrator] Eventually, our hero figures it out. – Good, good! Good boy! – [Narrator] And Karen is sure to reward his courage. – Good job! Good boy, let’s go! – [Narrator] If Luke shows the same hesitation on the slide, then… – Good boy! – [Narrator] …well, nevermind. – Good job, Luke! Good boy! – [Narrator] Looks like after only a couple attempts, he’s already a pro. – Good job!
    Good boy! – [Narrator] Good job, buddy. – Good job. – [Narrator] When Luke returns to down stay, he finds Deacon is still getting used to his harness. He’s not quite sure why he can’t flip all the way over on his back. Paul straightens him out, and it’s back to down stay. ^Okay, Remmy. ^You’ve had a tough day so far, so time to redeem yourself on the playground. First up is the rocking horse that Luke struggled with. – Come on.
    Good girl. Over it. – [Narrator] Just like with her half-brother, it’s a matter of confidence. – Let’s go. – [Narrator] And it suddenly looks like Remmy’s lost most of hers. The culprit? The pirate ship steering wheel. – Just need a second. – [Narrator] Notice how her tail is tucked between her legs? So do the trainers. They’re hyper-aware of the pup’s attitude, and this is a huge signal from Remmy. Karen gets down on Remmy’s level and starts feeding her treats. She pets her and praises her, trying to show Remmy she’s safe. Remmy then has to pass by the wheel several more times, ensuring the dog has confronted her fear. – [Karen] Good girl. – [Narrator] If Karen can get Remmy to sniff the wheel or be still next to it, that’s going to be a great indication that Remmy’s making progress. – Good girl! – [Narrator] Eventually, a sniff. – [Karen] Good job! – [Narrator] And after a few more laps, her tail starts to wag again. Remmy’s done extremely well, and with so much excitement already had on the playground, the slide can wait for another day. ^Back on the grass, the undeniable Mr. Pip ^finds himself in an embarrassing situation. – [Trainer] Mr. Pip. – [Narrator] Because he is by far the worst at down stay, Mr. Pip has to be tied up, to the other dogs. Luke seems confused why he has to babysit, but he doesn’t mind. It gives him something to watch as he snacks on the grass. – [Trainer] Luke, leave it. Luke, release. – [Narrator] Finally, some respect. Unbelievable. Chin up, Mr. Pip. You’re still a hero in our hearts. (Mr. Pip whines) ^Another hero from Doggie Do Good is recent graduate Sammy. Sammy transitioned to his forever family only five months ago, but his bond with handler Bryce has been immediate. Sammy helps Bryce with several diagnoses, including generalized anxiety disorder, ADHD, inflammatory bowel disease, and bipolar disorder. One way Sammy aids Bryce is during Bryce’s regular blood draws. Before going into an appointment, Sammy gives Bryce hugs and pressure, helping to prepare the boy for the anxiety the needles cause. During the draws, Sammy gives Bryce constant pressure to help him feel more comfortable. Sammy knows Bryce isn’t in distress now, but the 18-month-old lab checks in constantly, making sure, if Bryce ever needs him, he’s there. While Bryce’s family had always had animals, at first, they weren’t sure about adding a service dog. The support that Sammy’s provided in only his first few months, however, has made it all worth it. Someday, the puppies in training will have similar bonds with their owners and be just as important to a family as Sammy is. Back with the student pups, it’s time for a long walk on the beach. ^Or at least next to it. ^Remmy’s had a big day, so trainer Paul takes this walk very slow. Whenever Remmy begins to pull away or move in a different direction, the trainer stops. This teaches Remmy to stay focused. During a heel, the puppies need to be paying attention to the handler constantly, not drifting away on their own line. – [Paul] Good girl. – [Narrator] Eventually, Remmy starts to do better. On the stairs, heel is even more difficult for these pups. Dogs want to be on even ground, and prefer bolting up and down steps. The people they’ll someday aid, however, may need help with stairs, so it’s important the puppies learn patience. To end her day, Paul works with Remmy on one of her special abilities: hug. As difficult as the day has been for the young Golden, it’s important to remember that someday she’ll be a huge comfort to a lucky family. It’s going to take work and patience, but it’s clear it’ll be worth it. – Release. Good. – [Narrator] Some dogs can become nervous on the pier, as the spaces between the uneven surfaces can be uncomfortable under their paws. ^Not our Mr. Pip, though. ^He even finds the time to get in some of his best down stay work to date. Good boy, Mr. Pip. As the day winds down, Paul begins ^to test a special skill with Kaya: steady. Steady allows people with mobility issues to put pressure on a dog, to sit down, stand up, or just regain their balance. It’s one of Deacon’s specialties, and might someday be Kaya’s as well. Knowing her eight-month-old joints are still developing, Paul puts only the lightest of pressure over her legs. Once she’s grown, she’ll be able to take much more weight, and may even wear a harness like Deacon. At the end of the day, some dogs took steps forward, while others, steps back. For all these puppies, though, it’s still too soon to tell who will flunk out, and who will graduate Puppy Prep. (light cheerful music)

    Fears China is shipping Hong Kong protesters en masse to secret detention centres as number of uni s
    Articles, Blog

    Fears China is shipping Hong Kong protesters en masse to secret detention centres as number of uni s

    November 30, 2019


    A NUMBER of Hong Kong university students are reported to be “missing” as footage has surfaced showing handcuffed young people apparently being led onto a train by police  The footage sparked fears youngsters are being shipped off to detention centres in mainland China following mass student protests  Social media users shared concerns after several troubling videos circulated online – one appearing to show handcuffed students being loaded onto a train and another of a train with blacked-out windows  Users suggested the people loaded onto the train were from Hong Kong Polytechnic University and  expressed fears they didn’t know where the trains were going, the names of those on them or if they’d be back ‘WHERE ARE THEY GOING?’  The videos are thought to have been taken on November 18  One person tweeted: “Arrested protesters are getting transported out on a train  “Unknown at this time where they will be sent. Residents and press are heard asking for their names ”  Taiwan News allege that Facebook group, Clear Voices from the Island, uploaded a post – now deleted – that shows “apparent protesters allegedly being loaded onto the train  “The author of the post then writes that there is a high-resolution photo of a train originating from Hung Hom Station taken at 12:01 p m. and showing people in handcuffs being led on board.”  Another Twitter user shared footage of the train, captioned: “Our kids can’t be disappeared!”  It was pointed out the train in the footage was part of the East Rail Line of the Mass Transit Railway with the final station stops, Lo Wu and Lok Ma Chau being border checkpoints into China  Last week students were marched off by police after barricading themselves into the city’s university campuses and constructing crude weapons including a “giant gas canister nail bomb” they allegedly planned to use against police  Unofficial reports say hundreds of students previously at the protest sites are unaccounted for STUDENTS MARCHED OFF  Amid the growing violence, China had issued several warnings, including telling Hong Kongers: “If the violence continues the future of Hong Kong could be unimaginably dreadful ”  The warnings from Beijing-backed officials came just days before pro-democracy councillors saw a landslide victory in district elections  Half the population had registered to vote in the usually uneventful elections, with the weekend also marking the first break in clashes between cops and protesters in almost six months  Hong Kong’s leader Carrie Lam had previously warned student protesters that “surrender” was their only option as cops surrounded the campuses – now protest hot spots  In bizarre scenes the student protesters had set up watchtowers and barricades made out of flaming tree branches and stolen sports equipment  Education chiefs closed down campuses ending term early for the first time ever in a bid to stop the violence but cops accused the campuses of churning out criminals and becoming “weapons factories” as they attempted to smash through barricades  Earlier in the month, students from the Sha Tin campus of the China University collected 2,356 empty cartridges, tear gas canisters and rubber bullets from the police onslaught  Officers fired tear gas and rubber bullets during overnight rioting that prompted scores of students to flee to mainland China  Police said Hong Kong was on the “brink of total breakdown” as protests have gripped Hong Kong since June, with the death toll now at two

    Leiden, Netherlands, canals, lanes, train station and museums
    Articles, Blog

    Leiden, Netherlands, canals, lanes, train station and museums

    September 19, 2019


    We are taking another look at Leiden, one
    of the most beautiful towns in the Netherlands. This is part three of our coverage in a series
    that already took you on an extensive walking tour, a very organized route that we brought
    you. Be sure to look for that one in our collection. And we also took you on a boat ride in a different
    video about Leiden. Well this is part three and we’re just going
    to roam around the city a little bit more. It’s so attractive, and there were more scenes
    to show you not presented in the other two movies. So let’s take a closer look. Wandering along the canals enjoying the reflections,
    heading for the shopping streets and some historic monuments and museums. Since we’ve already covered the specific routings
    that you would enjoy on a detailed walking tour in our other video, in this movie we’re
    just going to take kind of a random ramble from one beautiful part of town to another. This is kind of like a video postcard rack
    where we’re going to look at some of the buildings, we will see the dogs sitting out on the sidewalk
    and people at their terrace tables, or just out for a stroll in the historic neighborhoods. Sure there are lots of monuments and important
    sites that you’ll want to see, but one of the joys and being in a place like Leiden
    is just simply taking a walk and watching the bicycles. At the end of this short movie we will take
    you inside two of the main museums, covering history and culture. We will also have a look inside the modern
    train station, which is the transportation heart of the city. You’ll find it really is worth getting up
    very early when you’re staying in a city like Leiden with so many tranquil canals, to catch
    the sunrise. It’s usually not too windy at that time of
    day and it’s so pretty and golden and peaceful and calm. It’s something that most people would simply
    sleep through, but this is what they’re missing. In many other cities that you will visit there
    is nothing to see it sunrise. You might be staying in a hotel and surrounded
    by big buildings, and you can’t even see the horizon. So don’t bother getting up early in that case,
    but in cities in the Netherlands with all those canals, you’re bound to find a beautiful
    sunrise. Blauwpoortshaven is the small boat harbor
    right in the middle of town and the broad plaza next to it is the Beestenmarkt. All around you’ll find restaurants and there’s
    a fountain in the middle, benches to sit down on. Its one of the most interesting parts of the
    city, with the main docking area for the little excursion boats that can take you on a canal
    cruise. The canal extends south and then it gets wider
    and is home to a number of these old-fashioned houseboats. They had been river barges, some of them 100
    years old, and now people live on them enjoying a central location right in the heart of town. Along with the boat traffic there are lots
    of bicycles on the busy streets that go around this inner harbor, especially in the morning
    at rush hour. You’ve got hundreds of people going by on
    that beloved two-wheeled foot-pumped vehicle that provides the main transportation in this
    country. During their long history the Dutch have developed
    some fundamental solutions for the climate crisis, starting with windmills about 800
    years ago which they used for energy and for pumping seawater out to reclaim the land for
    farming, right through today with their increasing use of bicycles, while living in a relatively
    dense population zone that encourages the use of bicycles, public transit and walking
    as your basic transportation. The Dutch are also experts at protecting their
    shoreline by building effective dikes, and with strict coastal zone management. Their many canals also drain water from the
    landscape and provide for efficient shipping. We can learn a lot from these clever Dutch. Most of the streets are shared with automobiles,
    but there are just so many more bicycles than cars that bicycles have the right-of-way. Of course everybody’s familiar with basic
    rules of the road and is very polite when they’re driving and yield the right-of-way
    to the bicycles, which also creates peaceful conditions for pedestrians. If you did get up early and take a little
    walk, you might as well have breakfast at one of the most scenic locations in town along
    that main canal that goes through the heart of the city, the New Rhine. It’s got lovely cafés, some of them on floating
    barges. PUT ME
    The many bridges of Leiden are another lovely site that you’ll enjoy while walking around. Most Dutch cities have their canals, and bridges,
    but it does seem that Leiden has way more of them than average, and the second most
    number of historic buildings after Amsterdam. Perhaps the oldest structure and town is the
    Burcht. It’s a fortress that started as early as the
    ninth century as a hill of turf and clay, and developed over time into this solid brick
    fortress, 20 meters high, providing defenders a fortified bastion with an excellent view. A few blocks over we’ve got the main pedestrian
    shopping street of the city, Haarlemerstraat, a prime spot for people-watching or grabbing
    some inexpensive fast food. Leiden University was founded in 1575, making
    it the oldest in the country, with 35,000 students, and there are several other smaller
    colleges in the city, some industrial, some trade, some technical schools and there is
    a university medical center and the school for vocational education located in the heart
    of the historic center. From here, let’s jump over to the wonderful
    Leiden Centraal, the excellent, efficient, modern train station of the city. If you’re visiting Leiden a you will probably
    be arriving and departing from this station because trains are definitely the best way
    to get around in this country. You don’t need to drive, the trains will take
    you everywhere, and there is an efficient bus system to connect to your destination
    or bring you to, perhaps, some smaller towns that don’t have a train. Dutch stations can also be a good place to
    grab a meal, maybe just drink, a soda, a juice or a takeout sandwich — that’s always a very
    popular item here. You can eat it in the station or bring it
    on the train. No problem eating on the train, just don’t
    make a mess. It’s a small shopping mall, complete with
    clothing stores. To Amsterdam, it takes 30 minutes, or to the
    Hague, 11 minutes. Train service in the morning is frequent. The first station was built here in 1842. The current one is the fourth station – it
    opened in 1996. The station is a busy place at rush hour,
    like here at 8: it’s 30 in the morning, but during the day, otherwise, it’s not so crowded. And that’s a good time to be making your trips,
    when you will have no trouble getting a seat on board the train. You pay for the ride with an O-V chip card,
    that’s a debit card that you can purchase upon arrival in the country, and at many train
    stations. You load some money into the card and use
    it for all trains and trams, buses and subways throughout the nation. Out front is a busy bus station, but we can
    walk to our next destination. We don’t even need those little shuttle vans. It takes just five minutes to walk from the
    station to the Museum of Ethnography, for a look at cultures around the world
    And then we’ll continue on to the Museum of Antiquities with its display of archaeological
    treasures. Leiden is home to the Museum Folkenkunde,
    or in English, the National Museum of Ethnology. It’s a culture history museum’s featuring
    artifacts and presentations from many countries around the world. It can be considered the first ethnographic
    museum in Europe because it was the first one that displayed artifacts as more than
    just curiosities. From its earliest beginnings in 1816, it was
    designed to conduct scientific research and educate the public, using the artifacts to
    illustrate basic cultural principles. They have a large collection of items from
    native America from the plains up to the Arctic. The museum developed a dramatic and innovative
    way to present information about the cultures using projections on the wall of video and
    still images, turning what had been large empty, boring, blank walls into vibrant displays
    of a living culture. The sensitive way in which objects are presented
    elevates them from mere daily artifacts to true works of art. After enjoying that large room of North American
    objects, you’ll move to the Pacific Island collection with a stunning number of images
    from New Guinea, with carved and painted ancestral gods. Polynesia is also represented with some young
    Tahitian dancers and carved objects from throughout the Polynesian triangle including these Maori
    figures with carved tattoos from New Zealand, and a variety of fascinating fishhooks. Some eerie skeletons, backed up by another,
    celebrate Mexico’s Day of the Dead, along with native fabrics and ceramic items, and
    quite valuable pottery from Central America. The museum’s first major acquisitions were
    5000 items from Japan that were collected in the 1830s at a time when the Dutch were
    the only Europeans allowed inside Japan, making these items unique and extremely valuable. You might recall that Japan closed itself
    off to the outside world from the 17th through the mid-19th centuries, but the Netherlands
    was the only European country that maintained an active trading agreement, operated by the
    Dutch East India Company for 200 years, based in this village in Nagasaki, as we learn from
    friendly museum visitor. The Japanese Emperor decided that they had
    too much Western influence. There were the Dutch and the Portuguese. And the Portuguese protested, they didn’t
    want to leave, and they got kicked out. But the Dutch trader, he was greedy, he didn’t
    want to fight the Japanese, and he decided, okay well if they want us to leave, let’s
    go. Let me dismantle everything. I’m not leaving them one nail. So because he dismantled everything, and the
    Emperor heard that, he said he is a guy who really follows my orders. So, and then another advisor of the Emperor
    said maybe it’s not such a good idea to completely isolate ourselves and leave one channel of
    communication out for the, to the outside world. So he invited the Dutch back and gave them
    this artificial islands on the coast of Nagasaki, which was originally constructed for the Portuguese,
    and gave them effectively a monopoly He was very interested in the guns and cannons. They made good money on cannons. And the Dutch took the ceramics. Yes ceramics and all kinds of other goods,
    precious metals, whatever how do you know so much about that? That’s History Channel. (Laughter)
    Okay, thank you sir. The Chinese collection got started way back
    in the early 1800s by King William I who founded his Royal Cabinet of Curiosities with some
    of these Chinese items that were later added to the main ethnographic collection. It’s
    The museum moved to its present location in 1937, which underwent major expansion in the
    1990s and now it is joined with two other Dutch museums to form the national Museum
    of World Cultures with a total collection of nearly half a million items, including
    the famous Benin bronzes from Africa. The museum also has some fun with contemporary
    and innovative temporary displays such as this short black and white video that challenges
    your mind. This is not a museum that’s only for displaying
    objects. It’s an active research museum involved with
    cultures of the past and today. The museum’s stated mission is to awaken our
    curiosity about the enormous cultural diversity that enriches the world in which we are all
    linked together, to increase the understanding of these mutual bonds, which allows us to
    inspire an open attitude to the world and help to shape a global community. Finally, to complete our Leiden visit we’re
    taking another pleasant walk along the canals, just about 800 meters from one museum to the
    next, visiting now the Museum of Antiquities, a fine archaeological collection with major
    holdings from ancient Egypt, Rome, Greece, and elsewhere. This Egyptian temple was going to be submerged
    under the Nile waters because of construction of the Aswan High Dam, but the Netherlands
    played a role in the rescue operation. To show their gratitude, the Egyptians gave
    this temple to the Dutch people. We will see more of Egypt in a moment. There’s a large collection of Roman statues
    carved in marble and a lot of jewelry, and household artifacts as well as glassware. Ancient Rome did occupy the southern Netherlands
    up to the Rhine River placing Leiden right at the frontier, where the Romans built a
    fortification protecting them from the barbaric Germanic tribes on the other side. There are four permanent exhibitions here
    featuring the Roman, Greek, Etruscan and Egyptian with Near East. And then there is an exhibit on Dutch civilizations
    as well. Among the many Greek treasures are dozens
    of vases from Mycaene and Corinth depicting mythological and daily life in their painted
    figures. Also, with the Greeks you get some very poignant
    statues commemorating the dead. Some of these are carvings from tombstones
    bidding farewell to the beloved departed. The collection of this museum began with an
    inheritance of about 150 antiquities that was bequeathed to Leiden University back in
    1743 when it was placed on public display. The collection grew with further purchases
    and in the early 19th century, the museum led various expeditions to do archaeology
    in the Mediterranean area. The large array of Etruscan tombs is a highlight
    of the collection. Ancient Greek statues date from the archaic,
    into the classical, through the Hellenistic periods when lifelike poses seem to be in
    motion, including some gilded bronze. From Mesopotamia we have the world’s oldest
    form of writing. A realistic model of an ancient Roman house
    from Pompeii with an atrium and open courtyard, but the red tiles couldn’t protect it from
    the eruption of Mount Vesuvius. A large part of this collection consists of
    many objects covering 2000 years of the ancient history of Egypt: statues, there’s jewelry,
    there are mummies and sarcophagi, and funeral objects depicting daily life. And there are canopic jars used in that mummification
    process. This comprehensive collection also reaches
    much further back in time, into the Stone Age, where we see the crudely chipped and
    finally polished stone tools. With my graduate degree in archaeology I feel
    right at home, and you will discover there is something for everybody to enjoy here in
    one of Europe’s best museums of antiquity. We have more movies about Leiden and many
    more videos about the Netherlands that you can find in our collection. We upload new travel movie every week so if
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    them. Thanks for watching