Dead & Company continue to impress on every stop of their tour. Last night was a show at the Scottrade Center in St. Louis, MO, a show that included two big tour debuts: “Let It Grow” and “Black Throated Wind.” Thanks to taper Scott T., we now have full audio from this tremendous show. Listen in below: Let’s just say that, any time a show opens with “Shakedown Street,” you know you’re in for a treat. Setlist: Dead & Company at Scottrade Center, St. Louis, MO – 11/20/15Set I: Shakedown Street bw, Brown Eyed Woman jm, New Minglewood Blues bw, They Love Each Other jm, Black Throated Wind bw, Sugaree jm, The Music Never Stopped bwSet II: Iko Iko bw, Eyes Of The World bw > Let It Grow bw > Lady With A Fan jm > Terrapin Station bw > Drums > Space > The Wheel > Looks Like Rain bw, Sugar Magnolia bwE:Ripple bw jm Load remaining images
More importantly, the legislation is suspected to have caused a dramatic drop in smoking amongst 16 to 24 year olds. Adolescent smoking dropped from 26% to 17%, which is the lowest it has ever been.CHECK OUT: Heartfelt Memories May Be More Effective Than Shaming to Help Smokers Quit66% of English citizens have reportedly also enjoyed being able to have a night on the town without their clothes smelling like smoke, thus making public outings more family friendly.England was the last UK country to enforce the ban in July 2007, while Wales, Scotland, and Northern Ireland all launched the legislation in 2006. Other anti-smoking practices that were put into effect included requiring stores to hide cigarettes behind the counter, rather than in plain sight; increasing cigarette taxes; and removing cigarette dispensaries.Sir Harpal Kumar, Cancer Research UK’s chief executive, said: “We’re thrilled that 10 years on, the smoking ban has been such an enormous success.MORE: Fewer Babies Having Babies: U.S. Teen Birth Rate Cut in Half“Cancer Research UK worked incredibly hard for many years to ensure that the law would be effective and that no one would be exposed to toxic second-hand smoke. The impact on public health is huge. It’s rewarding to know that this effort will go on to have a great impact on the health of future generations.“As well as protecting people from the deadly effects of passive smoking, we’ve also seen big changes in public attitudes towards smoking. It’s now far less socially acceptable and we hope this means fewer young people will fall into such a potentially lethal addiction.”Click To Share The News With Your FriendsAddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to FacebookFacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailEmailShare to RedditRedditRedditShare to MoreAddThisMore AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to FacebookFacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailEmailShare to RedditRedditRedditShare to MoreAddThisMoreIt’s been ten years since the United Kingdom introduced a ban on smoking inside enclosed public spaces – and the legislation has clearly paid off.According to research recently released by Cancer Research UK, the amount of British smokers has fallen to a new record low of 8 million – a decline of roughly 2 million smokers.
AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to FacebookFacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailEmailShare to RedditRedditRedditShare to MoreAddThisMoreSome unlikely heroes in Minneapolis have raised $100,000 to support black-owned businesses and neighborhoods—and they’re only 9-years-old.It all started one day when Kamryn Johnson and five of her friends were bored. So, in order to have a little bit of fun, they had the bright idea to sell some bracelets. Rather than just keep the money for themselves, Kamryn’s mom suggested it would be nice to do something positive for others—and the kids agreed. “Kamryn & Friends: Bracelets for Unity and Justice” was born.The kiddos hoped to make a small impact with their enterprise, but since May 30, these altruistic children have managed to raise almost $100,000. Just in time for Father’s Day in the U.S., Kamryn’s dad is super proud.“She made over $800 the first day,” her dad, former NFL player Ron Johnson, told WCCO News. “She has blisters on her fingers now; she’s been working hard.”Small business owners in Minneapolis have been hit hard in recent months. First, the coronavirus pandemic shut them down for more than a month. Then, violence following the death of George Floyd resulted in damage and looting. The money raised by Kamryn and her friends will deliver welcome aid to those trying to get back on their feet.RELATED: Homeschooled 12-Year-old Boy Designs COVID-19 Protection Device – The Safe Touch ProEven though the bracelets cost $5, people have paid $20, $50, even $100 to support the cause. In addition to selling bracelets—each woven with different colors—they have collected online donations on a GoFundMe campaign that has tallied $46,000.By Jamie StoiaA portion of the money raised will go towards providing food and household supplies to those in need. Beneficiaries include the Sanctuary Covenant Church’s food drive, and the Kyle Rudolph food and supply Drive.WATCH: Here’s a #TBT Video of a Toddler Hugging Strangers to Keep You Company During Social DistancingWhat Ron is most proud of, though, lies beyond the world of good his daughter and her friends have done for local businesses and charities. They’ve managed to get people talking about things that matter.“Day after day, we’re having impactful conversations with so many people,” Ron told CNN. “So many of our community members have come by to drop off supplies, or just talk about things like racism and injustice, stuff that we don’t talk about very often,” Ron said.By Jamie StoiaIt just goes to show that, even in times of adversity, we can all make an impact and do our part to create a better world—and children can be the exceptional example.POPULAR: 7-Year-old Hosts Adorable Mini-Prom for Babysitter Whose Event Was Cancelled“When I’m older, I want to help people in need,” Kamryn said, “Just like I’m doing now.”MULTIPLY the Good By Sharing the Story on Social Media…AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to FacebookFacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailEmailShare to RedditRedditRedditShare to MoreAddThisMore