Category: necalsuid

Phish Brings Several Tour Debuts And All The Jams For Night Two In Saratoga

first_imgAfter a crushing opening night at the Saratoga Performing Arts Center, Phish returned to SPAC tonight for night two of their three-night July 4th weekend run. The band played a jam-filled spectacle on Saturday night, with several impressive improv sections highlighting another classic show at the legendary venue.Opening the show relatively late at 8:25pm, Phish kicked off the night with a rare “Crowd Control”, showing a playful attitude from the start. Mike Gordon‘s “555” was next, bringing some funky vibes to SPAC while giving Trey Anastasio an early moment to shine. “Seven Below” then popped up for the first time in 2016, and the band stretched it out with excellent, cohesive playing for their first jam of the evening. After the short-but-sweet jam, they barely took a breath before starting the familiar shuffle of “Back on the Train”. Trey added a few vocal ad-libs before launching the song off into space with a slick, ripping solo that included a tease of last night’s “Sleeping Monkey”. Page McConnell‘s “Army Of One” followed, with a perfectly placed ballad after back-to-back first set jams. Fan favorite “The Divided Sky” was up next, with it’s awesome composition and soaring ending that drew several loud eruptions from the crowd. SPAC loves “The Divided Sky”, as it has now been played at the past three runs in Saratoga Springs.Phish kept the high energy moving with a short trip to Mars, as the band dropped “Martian Monster” on the excited crowd. Almost immediately, they launched into a funky jam, as Jon Fishman played around with the tempo and style of his drumming throughout, whipping the music from one feel to another, as McConnell added layers of synth and Trey continued his exploration of Fishman’s Marimba Lumina. Returning from outer space, the band moved right into the, euphoric “Rift”, which they moved through with ease. After a quick take on their slow version of “Water in the Sky”, “46 Days” started up, and the band raged their way through it with a vintage Trey machine-gunning his way through the song with tons of energy. The band then started “Walls of the Cave”, which built to a huge peak to bring the first set to an end.Set two started with “No Men in No Man’s Land”, which quickly launched off into a furious improv section that featured great tension-and-release style jamming. This section led straight into “Fuego”, which continued the blistering jamming that led into some bluesy type II playing. The “Fuego” jam fizzled out, and the band started ‘Light” up right away. “Light” is known as a jam-launchpad, and this version did not disappoint, as the band explored numerous ideas before landing on another type II jam, this one blissful and driving, leading to a melodic peak that dissolved into plinko-style playing. Out of nowhere, the band started quoting the refrain of “No Men in No Man’s Land” before transitioning into TV on the Radio‘s “Golden Age”.Phish played five tour debuts to close out the second set. 2016’s first “Taste” emerged out of “Golden Age”, and that bled into “The Horse” which of course led into “Silent in the Morning”. After a standard run through the tracks, they kept the debuts coming with a ripping  “Julius”, which was followed by an excellent set-closing cover of The Beatles‘ “A Day In The Life”, also appearing on a setlist for the first time this year.For the encore, Phish started with an  “Bouncing Around The Room”. After finishing the song, the real fireworks began with “Run Like An Antelope”, with a ridiculously high energy run through the fan favorite. Anastasio swirled the crowd into a frenzy with his wild playing, capping off an impressive second night from Phish at SPAC.Phish has only set the bar higher for themselves as they look forward to tomorrow night, when they return to SPAC to close out their three-night stand.For those who are in Saratoga for the weekend, do not miss the Cosmik Playground tribute to Frank Zapba taking place tomorrow night, July 3rd, at the Putnam Den! With members of Dopapod, RAQ, Digital Tape Machine and more, as well as Ed Mann from Zappa’s band, this is sure to be an unforgettable finale to a great SPAC weekend! More information about the show can be found here.Check out the full Phish.net setlist from the show, below.Setlist: Phish at Saratoga Performing Arts Center, Saratoga Springs, NY – 7/2/16Set 1: Crowd Control, 555 > Seven Below > Back on the Train, Army of One, Divided Sky, Martian Monster[1] > Rift, Water in the Sky, 46 Days, Walls of the CaveSet 2: No Men In No Man’s Land > Fuego > Light -> Golden Age > Taste, The Horse > Silent in the Morning > Julius, A Day in the LifeEncore: Bouncing Around the Room, Run Like an Antelope,[1] Trey on Marimba Lumina.Teases:· Sleeping Monkey quote in Back on the Train· No Men In No Man’s Land quote in Lightlast_img read more

Jackie Greene’s Modern Lives: New Band, New Sound

first_imgLoad remaining images Jackie Greene is currently taking a short break after a series of shows in support of The Modern Lives, Vol 2, the second EP of the same name. Jackie has long collaborated with many of the greats on the jamband scene, but for the past year he’s focused on his own music and his own band.“I wanted to have some R&B and gospel musicians in the band,” Jackie says, “and started with Shannon Sanders.” In addition to being a fine keyboard player, Shannon is the president of the Nashville Recording Academy. “Shannon knew quite a few gospel musicians in Nashville, so he started calling some of them and it came together.”The songs on both of The Modern Lives EPs, but especially on Vol 2, are a diverse collection: some rootsy and some rocking. “I let the songs lead the process,” Jackie says. “I played all the instruments myself, so a lot of it was a bit of a science experiment. Like a guy in his garage trying to build a birdhouse and comes out with a shoe rack. I wanted a birdhouse, but we definitely need a shoe rack in the laundry room. Know what I mean?”We were lucky to catch Jackie and company at New York’s Town Hall in October. The musicians Shannon brought together include Ben Rubin on bass, Jon Lucas on drums and Megan Coleman on percussions. Long-time Jackie Greene fans will know guitarist Nathan Dale, and the something-old, something-new lineup has clearly come together. For the Town Hall show, a trio of horns took things up yet another notch.Jackie has always been an energetic live performer. He’s appeared frequently with Anders Osborne and Phil Lesh and the Terrapin Family Band. Last year he joined Warren Haynes and Gov’t Mule at their New Year’s Eve show. “They’ve been nice enough to include me in a lot of their special events over the years and we’ve become great friends,” Jackie says of the Mule. “Warren always seems to up the ante every time they do a special event.”In addition to a new direction in music, Jackie’s personal life is on a new path. He got married, moved back to Northern California and is now a father. “It’s been fantastic,” he says. “The big life changes are always met with equal parts fear and enthusiasm. I think that’s part of the universal law of balance.” Has it impacted his songwriting? “I’ve been writing some new stuff and I can sense something new will probably seep out. Having a baby definitely informs the music in a new way.”We were also curious if the Modern Lives name refers to the changes in his own life or if there’s a wider message given our crazy political times. “In general, I find politics pretty boring,” Jackie says. “I think human nature is far more mysterious and interesting. We stand on the shoulders of every generation that came before and we should be absolutely astounded at what human beings have been able to do. Our ancient ancestors worked hard, took risks and took on a great deal of responsibility in order to survive. Fast forward to 2018 and we get to FaceTime with our loved ones while being driven in an Uber. It’s an amazing world.”Jackie’s a road warrior, and after some family time on the West Coast, he will be appearing as a member of Voodoo Dead with Steve Kimock, Otiel Burbridge, Jeff Chimenti and John Morgan Kimock on November 9th and 10th in Englewood, Colorado. For more tour dates, visit Jackie Greene’s website. Photo: Lou Montesanocenter_img PHOTOS: Jackie Greene | Town Hall | New York, New York | 10/5/18 | Photos: Lou Montesanolast_img read more

You Can’t Take It With You’s Annaleigh Ashford Is Taking Your Questions!

first_img View Comments <a data-cke-saved-href="https://broadway.wufoo.com/forms/znysj5j1vlq3x3/" href="https://broadway.wufoo.com/forms/znysj5j1vlq3x3/">Fill out my Wufoo form!</a> She’s a Tony nominee, she’s a Broadway.com Audience Choice Award winner, she’s the star of You Can’t Take It With You, she plays a prostitute in Showtime’s Masters of Sex…and now Annaleigh Ashford is the newest Broadway gal to take a seat on the big grey couch! The Kinky Boots, Wicked and Rent alum is taking your questions about starring in the hilarious new revival of Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman’s family comedy (which also happens to star a member of her own family—her husband, Joe Tapper). Ever wanted to know what it’s like to have James Earl Jones play your grandpa? Wanna know who her favorite Wicked co-star of all time is? Ask Ashford below! Related Shows Star Filescenter_img You Can’t Take It With You Annaleigh Ashford Show Closed This production ended its run on Feb. 22, 2015last_img read more

December 1, 2004 News and Notes

first_img December 1, 2004 News & Notes News and Notes Alexander E. Barthet of The Barthet Law Firm in Miami coordinated and spoke at Lorman Education Services’ seminar titled “Show Us the Money! How to Get Paid on a Construction Project.” Betsy E. Gallagher and Christopher B. Hopkins of Cole, Scott & Kissane, P.A., were appointed chair of the editorial board of the Trial Advocate Quarterly. Melanie Ann Hines of Berger Singerman in Tallahassee was inducted as president of the William H. Stafford American Inn of Court. Hines has also been named to the Leadership Florida Class XXIII. Fred Maglione was recently appointed director of alumni services with Omega Financial, Inc. Eric M. Sodhi of The Barthet Firm in Miami wrote “Commonality of Control: How Much is Necessary to Shed the Light of Legitimacy into the Gray Market?” which will be published by Trademark World. Mark N. Miller and Kristie Hatcher-Bolin of GrayRobinson in Lakeland, and Cristina A. Equi of the Orlando office, were recently published in Bender’s Labor and Employment Bulletin. The article focused on employer liability for threats of termination. C. Richard Nail, of the Lakeland office, was elected to serve as treasurer of the Lakeland Bar Association. Michael Cohen, executive director of Florida Lawyers Assistance, recently addressed the annual dinner of the Illinois Lawyers Assistance Program on the topic of “Reaching Out to Our Colleagues: How the Lawyer Assistance Program Can Help.” Brad E. Coren of Weston was inducted as a member of the Stephen R. Boopher American Inn of Court. Mark P. Barneby of Kirk Pinkerton was elected vice president for the Library Foundation of the Manatee County Library System. Christine A. Donoghue, and Daniel P. Mitchell with the Tampa office of GrayRobinson were awarded top honors by the Florida Defense Lawyers Association at its annual meeting in Longboat Key. Donoghue was awarded the 2004 FDLA James A. Dixon Young Lawyer Award. Mitchell received the 2004 FDLA President’s Award for his service to the organization during this past year. Nelson Slosbergas of Miami completed the diploma program in offshore e-Commerce law, presented by the International Business Law Services and The Royal Society of Fellows. William E. Ruffier of Dellecker Wilson & King, P.A., in Orlando served as a faculty presenter for the National Business Institute’s workshop on “Handling Medical Negligence Cases in Florida.” Bruce A. Blitman of Ft. Lauderdale discussed “Florida’s New Mediation Confidentiality and Privilege Act” at the North Broward Bar Association. Jason E. Havens of Havens & Miller, PLLC, in Destin joined the advisory board of the Capital Trust Company. Christopher Shulman of Christopher M. Shulman, P.A., Alternative Dispute Resolutions in Tampa has been selected by the Collins Center for Public Policy to serve on the Mediator Roster for those mediations associated with the Hurricane Relief Dispute Resolution Program. Ronald Lieberman with Glantz & Glantz, P.A., in Plantation was appointed to serve as editor-in-chief of the District 6990 newsletter. Lieberman also named Rotarian of the Year for Vocational Services. Mark Eiglarsh of Robbins, Tunkey, Ross, Amsel, Raben, Waxman & Eiglarsh, P.A., and Brian Tannebaum of Tannebaum, Planas & Weiss, LLP, presented “What Every Civil Lawyer Should Know About Criminal Law,” a CLE seminar sponsored by the Dade County Bar Young Lawyers Section. Deborah L. Russell of Cummings & Lockwood, LLC, in Naples was selected to participate in the Leadership Collier Class of 2005. Russell was also a featured speaker for the Corporate Fiduciaries of Southwest Florida on the topic of “Corporate Trustee Liability Isues.” Nathaniel L. Doliner of Carlton Fields in Tampa moderated a corporate governance program held in Paris, France, titled “The Impact of Converging Business Legal Issues in the World’s Two Largest Markets: Greater Europe and the United States.” Mary Li Creasy of Shumaker, Loop & Kendrick LLP, in Tampa presented a half-day seminar for the National Business Institute on advanced employment topics which covered wage/hour law, employee privacy issues, and termination. Creasy also participated in a panel presentation for “Get on Board, The Art of Board Leadership.” John E. Meagher of Shutts & Bowen, LLP, spoke at the 13th National Educational Conference of the Association of Administrative Law Judges, in Orlando, on the topic of “Determining Disability in a Non-adversarial System.” Meagher also participated in a panel discussion on malingering and deception. Theresa Van Vliet of Ruden McClosky in Ft. Lauderdale was appointed to the ABA Business Law Section Corporate Client Committee and its subcommittees on compliance investigation and document retention and e-policies. Gregory W. Meier of Shuffield Lowman was a keynote speaker at the Florida Owners’ Marketing Convention in Coventry, England on the topic of U.S. Estate Planning for Citizens of the U.K. Gregory L. Hill of Kissimmee was named co-chair of “Forensic Digital Evidence: Current and Prospective Scientific and Legal Issues,” presented at the American Academy of Forensic Sciences Annual Meeting. Lisa Landy of Akerman Senterfitt in Miami has been elected co-chair of Women Lawyers of Interlaw Americas. Richard M. Zelman of Miami’s Sacher, Zelman, Van Sant, Paul, Beiley, Hartman, Rolnick & Waldman, P.A., gave a lecture at Harvard University Law School titled “Public Taking for Private Purposes: Public Good or Public Theft?” Gunster Yoakley in Ft. Lauderdale was the recipient of the 2004 Compassion Award from the Wildlife Care Center. Steve Rossman of Rossman Baumberger Reboso & Spier, P.A., was recenly elected to the national board of Easter Seals at the organization’s annual meeting in Phoenix. Valory Greenfield of the Miami office of Florida Legal Services, Inc., was the recipient of the “Community Champion” Award at the annual celebration of the Human Services Coalition of Dade County. Kevin E. Packman of Nelson & Levine, P.A., in North Miami Beach spoke at the Professional Advisory Committee of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Packman spoke on “Florida’s Homestead Laws: Pitfalls and Traps for the Florida Practitioner.” Traci Rollins of Steel, Hector & Davis in West Palm Beach was appointed to the board of directors of the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation – Greater Palm Beach Chapter. December 1, 2004 News and Noteslast_img read more

How well can your employees communicate?

first_imgLast year the Marriott Rewards and Starwood Preferred Guest (SPG) loyalty and rewards programs merged. Early this year they announced the name of the new program as Marriott Bonvoy.Sound confusing? I’m a loyal Marriott customer and didn’t understand the change and how it affected me. But I’m just one of millions of customers. It’s no big deal if I missed some of the communication details. But what if their employees are confused too?When traveling recently I asked the general manager of one of Marriott’s significant properties, “Can you explain this whole Bonvoy thing to me? Why it happened and what it means?”His answer: “I have no idea.” continue reading » 8SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img read more

Name that brand tune

first_imgIf your brand were a song, what song would it be?There’s no right or wrong way to answer the question, but there are two distinct ways that music helps build your credit union or bank’s brand. How you approach these two strategic issues will determine if your brand lands at the top of the charts, or if it stays in the shadows.1. Taking pulseSince brand is an all-senses, 360° element, looking at it through the lens of music makes sense. Just like every song and every genre is different, every brand is different too. (At least it should be. If you’re playing copycat with another brand, then you have another problem.)Think of everyone involved with your brand: continue reading » ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img read more

The mobile app features your members most want

first_imgThis is placeholder text continue reading » ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr The pandemic has caused an uptick in digital demand, including certain features within banking apps. Members are demanding functionality that provides easier and faster transactions that are more convenient overall. Credit unions are rolling out new offerings in their apps due to this demand as well as competitive pressures.Having the right features in banking apps is important. After all, member satisfaction declines if app features are difficult to use. Your mobile banking app’s user experience should be considered top priority as features are added and upgraded. A well- functioning app with the most desired features is the sweet spot as consumers increase the number of banking transactions they complete on their mobile devices.Here are the essential features and functions for staying relevant in a competitive market as described by over 3,800 members surveyed using app reviews. There are four main categories of features:center_img This post is currently collecting data…last_img read more

Coronavirus: Death toll rises, millions more confined

first_imgThe new coronavirus that appeared late December has claimed 563 lives, infected more than 28,000 people in mainland China and spread to more than 20 countries.Here is a timeline.New virus  – First death -China announces its first death in Wuhan on January 11.Two days later the first case outside China is reported in Thailand, originating in Wuhan.Japan reports its first case, also from Wuhan, on January 16.The United States, Nepal, France, Australia, Malaysia, Singapore, South Korea, Vietnam and Taiwan confirm cases over the following days.The US starts screening flights from Wuhan, to be followed by Asian countries.- Human transmission -By January 20, nearly half of China’s provinces are affected, including Beijing, Shanghai and Shenzhen.A Chinese infectious disease expert confirms the illness can be transmitted between humans.Epicentre quarantined Wuhan is placed under quarantine on January 23, with transport links cut there and in other Hubei province cities, affecting more than 56 million people.The WHO says the outbreak is an emergency in China but not yet globally.Beijing cancels events for the upcoming Lunar New Year. Several landmarks are closed. The first two deaths are reported outside Hubei.On January 24, the first cases are recorded in Europe, in France.Public shutdown Beijing extends the Lunar New Year holiday to limit travel. On January 27, the US and Germany tell their citizens not to travel to China.On January 28, Germany and Japan announce the first two confirmed human-to-human transmissions outside China.Evacuations On January 29, the US and Japan become the first of several nations to start evacuating citizens from Wuhan.The coronavirus emerges in the Middle East, in the United Arab Emirates.Some international airlines suspend their China flights. Foreign companies shutdown Chinese factories and shops.- International emergency -On January 30, the WHO declares a “public health emergency of international concern”.Russia shuts its border with China.On January 31, as Britain, France and North Korea airlift their nationals, Italy declares a state of emergency.The US says on February 1 it is banning the entry of foreign nationals who had recently travelled to China, a move followed by other countries. First deaths outside China On February 2, Wenzhou — around 800 kilometres (500 miles) from Wuhan — becomes the second city to be locked down.The Philippines reports the first coronavirus death outside China.China says it will pump in 1.2 trillion yuan ($173 billion) to protect growth. Chinese stocks collapse on February 3, the first day of trading since the holiday.On February 4, Hong Kong reports a coronavirus death, the second outside the mainland.Singapore announces its first cases of local transmissions. Gaming centre Macao closes its casinos for two weeks.The WHO says the outbreak does not yet constitute a “pandemic”.Cruise ship infections On February 5, Hong Kong announces a mandatory two-week quarantine for all travellers from mainland China. Millions more on the Chinese mainland are told to stay at home. Twenty people on a cruise ship off the Japanese coast test positive for the virus, with around 3,700 onboard. Airbus closes an aircraft production facility in Tianjin near Beijing, and Vietnam joins countries banning arrivals from China.Topics : Health authorities in Wuhan, an industrial city in central Hubei province, first document the new illness on December 8. On December 31, China alerts the World Health Organization (WHO) to cases of pneumonia in the city.Several infections are traced to a Wuhan market, which is shut on January 1.As infections rise, Chinese officials say on January 7 they have identified a new virus from the coronavirus family. It is named 2019-nCoV.last_img read more

Indonesia, major advocate of hydroxychloroquine, told by WHO to stop using it

first_imgLast week, the Lancet medical journal published the most comprehensive study to date on the drugs, which found that coronavirus patients prescribed them were more likely to experience heart rhythm disturbances and more likely to die.”Gamechanger”On Monday, the WHO announced it was suspending the use of hydroxychloroquine for COVID-19 patients in a global clinical trial. It has advised against using the malaria drugs for the coronavirus outside such trials.Trump has touted hydroxychloroquine for months as a potential cure or preventive treatment for the coronavirus, and has said he was taking it himself to prevent infection.On March 21, Trump described hydroxychloroquine as a “gamechanger”. Days later, Indonesia’s President Joko Widodo said the drug, while not a cure, could help patients recover.According to a report from the ministry of health prepared for parliament, Indonesian companies were on course to produce 15.4 million doses of the two drugs between April and May.Indonesia’s food and drug agency published a COVID-19 “Informatorium” which included detailed dosage guidelines for the use of the drugs for adolescent and adult coronavirus patients suffering from moderate to severe symptoms.The guidelines, which include warnings about potential heart complications, recommend they be used in tandem with the antibiotic azithromycin, a combination some studies show elevates the risk of heart rhythm disturbances.Burhan said chloroquine and azithromycin have been routinely used. Earlier this month she told Reuters it was “hard to tell” if chloroquine was increasing the death rate of coronavirus patients, as any links were yet to be investigated.Stephen Nissen, a cardiologist and chief academic officer of the Miller Family Heart, Vascular & Thoracic Institute at the Cleveland Clinic, said he was surprised Indonesian authorities had ever recommended widespread use of the drugs.“We know these drugs produce a rare, but very serious and potentially lethal cardiovascular side effects, which is a heart rhythm disturbance that is very difficult to treat,” he said.“So the idea of giving them routinely on the basis of the flimsiest of evidence of benefit makes absolutely no sense.”Jane Quinn, a pharmacology researcher at Australia’s Charles Sturt University, said the anti-malaria drugs could be more dangerous forIndonesians than for other groups, because of the enzyme profile of Indonesia’s population.“The evidence from looking at those enzymes globally is that populations in Indonesia are actually much less effective at breaking chloroquine and hydroxychloroquine down,” she said, adding this could make the drugs less effective and more toxic.  The source, who spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss a recommendation not yet made public, said the WHO had sent a notice toIndonesia’s health ministry advising that use of the drugs should be suspended.Erlina Burhan, a doctor who helped draft coronavirus treatment guidelines as a member of the Indonesian Association of Pulmonologists, confirmed that the association had also received new advice from the WHO to suspend use of the drugs.”We discussed the issues and there are still some disputes. We have no conclusion yet,” she told Reuters.A spokesperson for the WHO mission in Indonesia did not immediately respond to a request for comment. Indonesia’s health ministry, Food and Drug Monitoring Agency (BPOM) and the spokesman for Indonesia’s COVID-19 taskforce were not immediately available to comment. Topics :center_img The World Health Organization has urged Indonesia, one of the world’s biggest advocates of two malaria drugs to treat the coronavirus, to suspend such treatment over safety concerns, a source familiar with the advice told Reuters on Tuesday.Any decision by Indonesia to halt use of the drugs, chloroquine and hydroxychloroquine, in coronavirus patients would mark a major global shift away from a treatment which has been touted for months by US President Donald Trump.Indonesia, the world’s fourth most populous nation, had told doctors to use the drugs to treat all COVID-19 patients with symptoms from mild to severe. The country has ramped up production since March, granting two dozen licenses to local manufacturers who have churned out millions of doses.last_img read more

More than 100 properties going under the hammer

first_imgMore from news02:37Purchasers snap up every residence in the $40 million Siarn Palm Beach Northless than 1 hour ago02:37International architect Desmond Brooks selling luxury beach villa20 hours ago49 St Andrews Avenue, Isle Of Capri is going under the hammer on Sunday. A huge crowd turned out for last year’s The Event. Picture Glenn HampsonRWSP CEO Andrew Bell said this year’s program included homes that typify the Gold Coast lifestyle, from one bedroom apartments in Surfers Paradise to acreage homes in the Hinterland and a five-bedroom mansion at Sanctuary Cove. “We’ve seen an enormous lift in the quality of product coming onto the market this year, but as always this program has something for every buyer,” Mr Bell said. 80 Admiralty Drive, Paradise Waters.“We’ve been saying this for some time, and now it’s pleasing to see that those coming to experience the Coast are getting a real sense of that for themselves.“There is more confidence in the Gold Coast now than in most other Australian markets.“Buyers from Sydney were dominant as far as interstate inquiry goes over 2017, and we’re expecting this to continue into the new year.Mr Bell said this year’s program includes homes that typify the Gold Coast lifestyle. 4/1 Enderley Ave, Surfers Paradise will be going under the hammer on Sunday at The Event. A huge crowd turned out for last year’s The Event hosted by Ray White Surfers Paradise. Picture Glenn HampsonEAGER buyers are expected to flock to the Gold Coast this weekend for Ray White Surfers Paradise Group’s auction bonanza The Event.More than 100 properties are set to go under the hammer at The Event, to be held at the Royal Pines Resort from 11am.center_img 4/1 Enderley Ave, Surfers Paradise. 49 St Andrews Avenue, Isle Of Capri.The Event is leveraging off a busy holiday period and rising enthusiasm for the Commonwealth Games.“The interstate visitors holidaying on the Gold Coast are showing a great deal of confidence and have nothing but positive comments about the Gold Coast.“They understand that the city has gone beyond its rollercoaster days in property and that it has entered a new era. 80 Admiralty Drive, Paradise Waters is one of the properties being offered at Sunday’s The Event.last_img read more