CLIO ALABAMA NEWS AND BLOG


Latest News - CLIO ALABAMA

Change Of Venue Granted In Willie Dickerson Trial


CLAYTON, AL -- The capital murder trial of a Barbour County man has been delayed and the venue will be changed. 44-year-old Willie James Dickerson is charged in the 2012 murder and robbery of Willie Pugh near Clio. Jury selection was set to begin on ...

EUFAULA ATTORNEY ALLEGED TO BE INVOLVED IN A SCHEME TO FRAME FORMER BAMA FOOTBALL PLAYER FOR MURDER


Former Alabama football player Will Dickerson’s trial is scheduled on Feb 2 for the robbery and the murder of Willie Pugh, both men are from Clio. Mr Dickerson has repeatedly claimed he is innocent and that his life and his family members are at grave risk.

Clio, Alabama Vacation Rentals


Clio, Alabama offers great vacation house rental and home rental-by-owner deals for the knowledgeable traveler. No matter what budget or level of comfort you seek in your holiday to Clio, AL, there's surely a great local vacation home rental available to ...

The Chequered Flag: Al-Attiyah secures second Dakar Rally title; Dunlop signs on with Yamaha; #RacingforHeroes launch new team


Nasser Al-Attiyah won the 2015 Dakar Rally to land his second career ...
but they also have plans to run in Porsche Carrera Cup (GB), Ginetta GT4 Supercup, Renault Clio Cup UK and the newly formed MSA Formula 4 Championship, with an aim to create a ...

Lunnie C. Johnson


Mr. Lunnie C. Johnson died January 9, 2015. He was born October 29, 1939, in Clio, AL to Curlie and Janie Johnson. He was preceded in death by his parents Curlie and Janie Johnson and three siblings: Oree Johnson, Joyce L. Wilder and Eugene Johnson.

Dale County woman killed in collision with tractor-trailer near Clio


CLIO, Alabama -- A Dale County woman was killed when her vehicle collided with a tractor-trailer Tuesday morning near Clio. Lauren Brooke Strickland, 20, of Ariton, was pronounced dead at the scene, according to Alabama State Troopers. She wasn't wearing a ...

Emogene Norton Gander


Mrs. Emogene Norton Gander, 89, of Apalachicola, passed away Sunday, June 29, 2014 in a local hospital. Born in Clio, Alabama, she has been a longtime resident of Apalachicola. Mrs. Gander was a retired school teacher from Franklin County School District.

JACKSON, EMMA PEARL


With her grammar knowledge, she proofread and edited all her husbands historical and family books, ranging from So Mourns the Dove in 1965 to 2009, including Clio, Alabama: A History; books for great-grandsons Langston and Hollis; and a book honoring her ...

Body found in Barbour County confirmed as that of missing Clio man


MONTGOMERY, Alabama-- The body found Tuesday night in Ariton has been positively identified as that of missing Clio, Alabama man Willie David ...
Authorities told WSFA that Willie Dickerson, of Barbour County, is a person of interest in the case.

Search halted for missing Clio man


Myers, FL., Shelly Burton of Tampa, FL. Nicole Prager from Vienna, Austria, Janet Wyatt from Sarasota, FL and Debbie Goebels of Montgomery, AL. Ground Support: Barbour County Sheriff's Office, Clio Police Department, Barbour County EMA, the FBI ...




SPECIAL INFORMATION FOR CLIO

How can I prepare for breastfeeding before I give birth?

baby-breastfeedingTo prepare for breastfeeding, the most important thing you can do is have confidence in yourself and to plan ahead. Committing to breastfeeding starts with the conviction that you can do it! Other steps you can take to prepare for breastfeeding are:
  • Get good prenatal care, which can help you avoid early delivery. Babies born too early have more problems with breastfeeding.
  • Tell your doctor about your plans to breastfeed, and ask if the place where you plan to deliver your baby has the staff and setup to support successful breastfeeding. Some hospitals and birth centers have taken special steps to create the best possible environment for successful breastfeeding. These places are called Baby-Friendly Hospitals and Birth Centers.
  • Take a breastfeeding class. Pregnant women who comprehend about how to breastfeed are more likely to be successful at breastfeeding than those who do not. Breastfeeding classes offer pregnant women and their partners the chance to prepare and ask questions before the baby´s arrival.
  • Ask your doctor to recommend a lactation consultant. You can establish a contact with a lactation consultant before the baby comes so that you will have support ready after the baby is born.
  • Talk to your doctor about your health. Discuss any breast surgery or injury you may have had. If you have depression, or are taking supplements or medicines, talk with your doctor about treatments that can work with breastfeeding.
  • Tell your doctor that you would like to breastfeed as soon as possible after delivery. The sucking instinct is very strong within the baby´s first hour of life.
  • Talk to friends who have breastfed, or consider joining a breastfeeding support group.
  • Talk to fathers, partners, and other family members about how they can help you successfully breastfeed. Partners and family members can:
    • Support your breastfeeding by being kind and encouraging
    • Show their love and appreciation for all of the work that goes into breastfeeding
    • Be good listeners if you need to talk about any breastfeeding concerns you might have
    • Help make sure you have enough to drink and get enough rest
    • Help around the house
    • Take care of any other children who are at home
    • Give the baby love through playing and cuddling
  • Get the items you will need for breastfeeding, such as nursing bras, covers, and nursing pillows.
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CLIO ALABAMA tspan:3m CLIO ALABAMA




How can I prepare for breastfeeding before I give birth?

baby-breastfeedingTo prepare for breastfeeding, the most important thing you can do is have confidence in yourself and to plan ahead. Committing to breastfeeding starts with the conviction that you can do it! Other steps you can take to prepare for breastfeeding are:
  • Get good prenatal care, which can help you avoid early delivery. Babies born too early have more problems with breastfeeding.
  • Tell your doctor about your plans to breastfeed, and ask if the place where you plan to deliver your baby has the staff and setup to support successful breastfeeding. Some hospitals and birth centers have taken special steps to create the best possible environment for successful breastfeeding. These places are called Baby-Friendly Hospitals and Birth Centers.
  • Take a breastfeeding class. Pregnant women who comprehend about how to breastfeed are more likely to be successful at breastfeeding than those who do not. Breastfeeding classes offer pregnant women and their partners the chance to prepare and ask questions before the baby´s arrival.
  • Ask your doctor to recommend a lactation consultant. You can establish a contact with a lactation consultant before the baby comes so that you will have support ready after the baby is born.
  • Talk to your doctor about your health. Discuss any breast surgery or injury you may have had. If you have depression, or are taking supplements or medicines, talk with your doctor about treatments that can work with breastfeeding.
  • Tell your doctor that you would like to breastfeed as soon as possible after delivery. The sucking instinct is very strong within the baby´s first hour of life.
  • Talk to friends who have breastfed, or consider joining a breastfeeding support group.
  • Talk to fathers, partners, and other family members about how they can help you successfully breastfeed. Partners and family members can:
    • Support your breastfeeding by being kind and encouraging
    • Show their love and appreciation for all of the work that goes into breastfeeding
    • Be good listeners if you need to talk about any breastfeeding concerns you might have
    • Help make sure you have enough to drink and get enough rest
    • Help around the house
    • Take care of any other children who are at home
    • Give the baby love through playing and cuddling
  • Get the items you will need for breastfeeding, such as nursing bras, covers, and nursing pillows.
[32]


In CLIO: Understanding Links Between Smoking & Weight

Maybe you quit smoking to do something good for your health, and now you’ve noticed the pounds adding up on the scale. Or maybe one of the reasons you’re not quite ready to quit is that you’re afraid of gaining weight.

Here are some of the reasons why some people gain weight when they quit:

  • Smoking lowers your appetite.
    Smoking cigarettes makes you feel less hungry. So, when you quit smoking, you might feel hungrier and then eat more than you used to eat.  
  • Smoking increases your metabolism.
    Smoking cigarettes increases your metabolism, so you burn more calories. So when you stop smoking, you may burn fewer calories which can lead to weight gain. 
  • Eating can be a substitute for smoking.
    Smoking gave you something to do with your hands and something to put in your mouth. For a lot of people, food replaces cigarettes. And the more you reach for food, the more likely it is that you will gain weight.
  • Eating may soothe the feelings that smoking used to soothe.
    Maybe smoking was your go-to when you were feeling bad. When you stop smoking, you may find that you turn to eating to feel better or to deal with stress—but this can backfire and result in weight gain.

The good news is that you can take charge of your weight even while quitting smoking. Check out Forever Free for more info about smoking and weight.

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