Sunshine and clouds mixed. High 54F. Winds SE at 5 to 10 mph..
Cloudy skies with periods of light rain after midnight. Low around 40F. Winds light and variable. Chance of rain 70%.
Updated: November 13, 2022 @ 11:54 pm
Jamie Roper, Motlow State Community College student and U.S. Marine Corps Corporal, was awarded the Chancellor’s Commendations for Military Veterans. She is the first female Veteran at Motlow to receive this award.

LYNCHBURG, TN (Nov. 3, 2022): The Motlow State men’s basketball team opened the 2022-23 season with a 78-70 win over Calhoun Community College Tuesday night in Decatur, AL.
NASHVILLE, Tenn. – The Tennessee Department of Health is promoting breast and lung cancer awareness in November with the annual Pink & Pearl Campaign.
Limited edition 2022 Special Release features new 100% malted barley grain bill from the Jack Daniel Distillery – the first whiskey of its kind from Lynchburg.

Tan France is “much more emotional” since becoming a father.
The ‘Queer Eye’ star – who welcomed 16-month-old son Ismail into the world via surrogate with husband Rob – admitted he’s discovered a new side to himself through parenthood.
He told PEOPLE magazine: “I have only cried a couple of times on [‘Queer Eye’]. But ever since I had my baby, it’s made me much more emotional. Much more emotional.”
The 39-year-old fashion designer is currently in the UK filming ‘Say Yes To The Dress’, and he admitted being away from his son is “the hardest part, without a doubt, of being a working parent”.
He added: “I’m working a lot of hours. And so sometimes I only get to just see him as we’re putting him to bed.
“And that makes me really emotional because I really hate not having a lot of time with him. I just really miss him all the time.”
Meanwhile, Tan found himself crying more than ever during the new series of ‘Queer Eye’, which he shot in New Orleans alongside co-stars Antoni Porowski, Jonathan Van Ness, Karamo Brown and Bobby Berk.
He recently explained that his emotion was triggered by the lingering impact of Hurricane Katrina, which hit the city in 2005.
Tan – who was born and raised in the UK – said: “I didn’t live in America when Katrina happened.
“Seeing the devastation, seeing what it did to families, seeing how much poverty it created, that’s what got me.
“Some of our heroes have just never been able to recover. And so that’s why the transformations were so special, because it’s as if many of them have stood still in time.”
Tan also revealed that he and his co-stars have been forced to become more creative over the years.
He added: “We were all talking about it – how hard that was the first couple of episodes – and then we realised it’s actually pushing us to work harder and try something new that’s gonna shock ’em, or say something that they wouldn’t expect to say, or share some information about something we’ve never shared before.”
Originally published on, part of the TownNews Content Exchange.


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