LITTLEVILLE ALABAMA NEWS AND BLOG


Latest News - LITTLEVILLE ALABAMA

Littleville police officer arrested after 9 hour standoff


LITTLEVILLE, AL (WAFF) - A standoff in Colbert County ended with a Littleville police officer in custody. Officers arrested David Saccoccio, Jr. at his Littleville apartment around 10 a.m. Saturday. Several law enforcement agencies responded to the ...

Susan Kay Smith


Susan Kay Smith, 61, Littleville, Alabama, passed away Monday, May 26, 2014, at her residence. She was a native of Colbert County and attended the Church of God. She was a member of Eastern Star and Colbert Rescue Squad. The funeral service will be ...

Russellville man dies in crash


LITTLEVILLE – A three-vehicle crash Wednesday, April 23, claimed the life of a Russellville man ...
Nothing further is available as Alabama State Troopers continue to investigate. — Shoals Insider-Keeping You Informed

Billy Cox


Billy was born August 29, 1942 in Littleville AL to Hanie and Elizabeth (Baty) Cox. They moved to Adrian where he graduated from Madison High in 1960. Billy served his country in the U.S. Air force stationed in England as a flight line fire fighter.

Best Bets


Music will be provided by the Wild Horse Band on Friday, while Gutz Kleever performs Saturday at Charlie’s Place, Bar and Restaurant, 350 George Wallace Highway, Littleville ...
Deadline to submit items for Best Bets is noon Monday for publication ...

Meth trash litters northwest Alabama highways


"And either one can be dangerous," Brewer said. Colbert County drug agents found 15 of the one-pot labs in early February on Osborn Hill Road in Littleville. Task force Director Curtis Burns said some of the bottles were still "spewing chemicals."

Littleville resident dies in home fire


LITTLEVILLE, Alabama -- A resident died in a house fire on Lynwood Avenue Thursday night, WAFF Channel 48 reported. The home caught fire around 11 p.m. and the body has not been identified according to state fire marshals, WAFF reported. The case is under ...

Littleville police officer arrested after 9 hour standoff


LITTLEVILLE, AL (WAFF) - A standoff in Colbert County ended with a Littleville police officer in custody. Officers arrested David Saccoccio, Jr. at his Littleville apartment around 10 a.m. Saturday. Several law enforcement agencies responded to the ...

Terry Bowden back doing what he loves: Coaching college football


FLORENCE, Ala. -- The most direct way to go from here to Russellville is to take U.S. 43 south, about 25 miles, through places like Muscle Shoals, Norala Junction and Littleville -- small places in rural northwest Alabama. Terry Bowden was on his way from ...

Dry counties: moral necessity or infringement on liberty and happiness?


Residents of Marion County, for example, are quite willing to drive as far as Littleville, AL or Tupelo, MS in order to buy alcohol, though displeasure at the waste of time and money can be heard from many hardworking and honest residents. Factor in the ...




SPECIAL INFORMATION FOR LITTLEVILLE

This is Real: The World Climate is Changing

Our Earth is warming. The average temperature of the Earth has risen about 1.4 ° F (0.7 ° C over) over the last century. It is projected that the average temperature rise of approximately 2 to 11.5 ° F (1.1 ° C to 6.4 ° C) over the next hundred years. Small changes in average global temperature could lead to large and potentially dangerous changes in climate and weather.

The evidence is clear. Rising temperatures have been accompanied by changes in the weather and climate. Many sites have seen changes in rainfall, which resulted in more flooding, drought or heavy rain and waves more frequent and severe heat.The oceans and glaciers on the planet have also undergone some big changes: the oceans are warming and acidifying, the ice caps are melting and sea levels are rising. As these and other changes are more pronounced in the coming decades, they will have to present challenges to our society and our environment.

Learn about the signs of climate change in the United States.


Humans are largely responsible for recent climate change

smoke coming from a chimney in a factory

Over the past century, human activity has downloaded large amounts of carbon dioxide and other greenhouse gases into the atmosphere. Most greenhouse gases come from the burning of fossil fuels that produce energy, but deforestation, industrial processes and some agricultural practices also emit gases into the atmosphere.

The greenhouse gases act like a blanket around the Earth, which traps energy in the atmosphere and causes it to heat.This phenomenon is called the greenhouse effect is natural and necessary to sustain life on Earth. However, the accumulation of greenhouse gases can change the Earth´s climate and dangerous effects to human health and welfare and ecosystems.

The choices we make today will affect the amount of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere will in the near future and for years to come.

Learn about the causes of climate change .


Climate change affects all

Our lives are linked to climate. Human societies have adapted to relatively stable climate which have enjoyed since the last Ice Age ended several millennia ago. A warming climate will result in process changes that could affect our water supplies, agriculture, energy and transport systems, the natural environment and to our own health and safety.

Some of the climate changes are inevitable. carbon dioxide can remain in the atmosphere for about a century so the Earth will continue to warm over the coming decades. The hotter it gets, the greater the risk of more severe changes in climate and Earth system. Although it is difficult to predict the exact impacts of climate change, it is clear that the climate to which we are accustomed to is no longer a guide to which we can trust what we can expect in the future.

We can reduce the risks we face from climate change. Choosing options that reduce pollution from greenhouse gases and prepare for the changes that are already underway, we can reduce the risks of climate change. Our decisions will shape the world in which our children and grandchildren will live.

Learn about the impacts of climate change and adaptation to change .


We can make a difference

hands holding a globe

You can take action. You can take steps at home, on the road, in your office to reduce emissions of greenhouse gases and the risks associated with climate change. Many of these steps can save you money; some, such as walking or cycling to work could improve your health! You may also participate in activities to support local or state level energy efficiency, clean energy programs and other climate programs.

Learn about what you can do .

Calculate your carbon footprint and find ways to reduce their emissions through simple actions you take daily.

EPA and other federal agencies are taking action. EPA is working to protect the health and welfare of the people in this country through common sense measures to reduce pollution and greenhouse gases to help communities prepare for change climate.

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Avoiding cyberbullyng in LITTLEVILLE

Cyberbullying is bullying that takes place using electronic technology. Electronic technology includes devices and equipment such as cell phones, computers, and tablets as well as communication tools including social media sites, text messages, chat, and websites.

Examples of cyberbullying include mean text messages or emails, rumors sent by email or posted on social networking sites, and embarrassing pictures, videos, websites, or fake profiles.

Why Cyberbullying is Different

Kids who are being cyberbullied are often bullied in person as well. Additionally, kids who are cyberbullied have a harder time getting away from the behavior.

  • Cyberbullying can happen 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, and reach a kid even when he or she is alone. It can happen any time of the day or night.
  • Cyberbullying messages and images can be posted anonymously and distributed quickly to a very wide audience. It can be difficult and sometimes impossible to trace the source.
  • Deleting inappropriate or harassing messages, texts, and pictures is extremely difficult after they have been posted or sent.

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Effects of Cyberbullying

Cell phones and computers themselves are not to blame for cyberbullying. Social media sites can be used for positive activities, like connecting kids with friends and family, helping students with school, and for entertainment. But these tools can also be used to hurt other people. Whether done in person or through technology, the effects of bullying are similar.

Kids who are cyberbullied are more likely to:

  • Use alcohol and drugs
  • Skip school
  • Experience in-person bullying
  • Be unwilling to attend school
  • Receive poor grades
  • Have lower self-esteem
  • Have more health problems

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Frequency of Cyberbullying

The 2010-2011 School Crime Supplement (National Center for Education Statistics and Bureau of Justice Statistics) indicates that 9% of students in grades 6–12 experienced cyberbullying.

The 2013 Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance Survey finds that 15% of high school students (grades 9-12) were electronically bullied in the past year.

Research on cyberbullying is growing. However, because kids’ technology use changes rapidly, it is difficult to design surveys that accurately capture trends.

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A problem in the city: A GREAT CONSUMPTION OF ALCOHOL IN ADOLESCENCE CAN IMPAIR THE BRAIN PERMANENTLY

To drink much during the teens years could lead to structural changes in the brain and memory deficits that persist in the adult phase, according to the disturbing results of a study done on animals. The study found that, even as adults, rats who had daily access to alcohol during his adolescence had reduced levels of myelin. With a function not very different from the  insulation of electrical wiring, myelin forms an insulating layer that surrounds the axons. These are filiform extensions of neurons that transmit nerve impulses.

These brain changes in rats were observed in a region important for reasoning and decision-making. Animals who drank more alcohol performed worse on a test of memory made when they were adults. The results suggest that high doses of alcohol during adolescence may continue affecting the brain even when the inpidual has left the consumption of alcohol. More research is needed to determine if these findings can be applied to humans.

According to the World Health Organization, a growing number of teens and young adults is provided to drinking to get drunk, consuming four (five for men) or more drinks in about two hours. Previous research in humans have shown an association between an episode of drinking excessive (binge) in adolescence, changes in the myelin sheath in several brain regions, and cognitive impairments in adulthood. However, it was unknown if alcohol was behind these brain differences and behaviour or if there was predisposition factors that could explain the found.

In this study, Heather N. Richardson, Wanette M. Vargas, Lynn Bengston and Brian. W. Whitcomb, of the University of Massachusetts in Amherst American city, as well as Nicholas W. Gilpin, of the State University of Louisiana in New Orleans, United States, compared the myelin in the prefrontal cortex (an area of the brain that is vital to reason and make decisions) in young male rats who gave a daily sweetened alcohol or sweetened water access for two weeks. It was found that animals that drank alcohol in his teens experienced a reduction in the levels of myelin in the prefrontal cortex, compared with those who drank a similar amount of sweetened water. When the researchers examined the animals exposed to the alcohol several months later, they found that continued showing levels of myelin reduced as adults.

In noticiasdelaciencia.com [21]








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