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RTD Reporting Man With Medical Emergency Drives into Fountain Lake

The driver was taken to the hospital and nobody else was reported injured.

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From RTD:

Richmond firefighters and police responded to Byrd Park on Tuesday morning after a man suffered a medical emergency and drove off the edge of Fountain Lake.

Police said officers responded at 8:33 a.m. to a report of a vehicle in the lake. They arrived to find the driver suffering from what was described as seizures.

A sergeant and a patrol officer helped the man out of the car, which was hanging sideways over the edge of the lake with the passenger side submerged.

The driver was taken to a local hospital, and no one else was injured.

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Richard Hayes is the co-founder of RVAHub. When he isn't rounding up neighborhood news, he's likely watching soccer or chasing down the latest and greatest board game.

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Photos: Vindicatrix Takes Flight

Vindicatrix sat atop the column at the Jefferson Davis Monument. On Wednesday afternoon she came and other symbols of the Confederacy came down.

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Vindicatrix sat atop the column at the Jefferson Davis Monument. On Wednesday afternoon she came and other symbols of the Confederacy came down. The history of the statue was the subject of a recent Richmond Magazine article.

 

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Photos: J.E.B. Stuart’s Last Ride

Monday morning the city removed the J.E.B. Stuart statue.

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New Virtual Series “Science Shorts” at Science Museum of Virginia

Encouraged by the popularity of the astronomy shows broadcast on Facebook and Zoom-based Lunch Break Science presentations, educators are producing another virtual weekly series dubbed Science Shorts as another way to keep supporters connected to the Museum.

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Due to the hands-on interactive nature of the Science Museum of Virginia, they made the tough decision not to open their doors as the commonwealth enters Phase 3. That doesn’t mean the learning is going to stop. On June 30th they launched Science Shorts so that everyone can virtually experience STEM demonstrations in the labs and exhibits.

Image Courtesy of Science Museum of Virginia

What:
While guests cannot currently visit the Science Museum of Virginia to experience STEM demonstrations in the labs and exhibits, the Museum wants to make sure the public does not forget that there is science all around them, and that they can explore engaging science principals from home in fun and creative ways.

Encouraged by the popularity of the astronomy shows broadcast on Facebook and Zoom-based Lunch Break Science presentations, educators are producing another virtual weekly series dubbed Science Shorts as another way to keep supporters connected to the Museum.

Starting June 30, education team members will offer a less than five minute video explaining a science topic through a demonstration or activity. The Museum will then post follow-up resources that build on the topic in the video on its website for social followers to continue exploring from home.

When:
The Science Short shows will air weekly on Tuesdays at 10 a.m. beginning June 30.

Who:
Curious-minded guests of all ages are invited to watch the videos and try out the activities at home. There is no registration or fee required.

Where:
The programs will be posted on the Museum’s social media channels: Facebook, YouTube, Twitter and Instagram. The corresponding activity guide will accessible on the Museum’s website.

Why:
Social followers have responded positively to the STEM at Home activities the Museum has posted since the public closure in mid-March, but also have expressed missing the educator-led interactions for which the Museum is known. Staff believe the Science Shorts will offer the demo experience guests enjoyed while at the Museum, the directions for conducting science at home and the reminder that quarantining and summer break does not mean forgetting about science.

The Museum is also using these digital videos to highlight the importance of science in our everyday lives and offer a dose of inspiration no matter where the audience is located.

How:
The new virtual series is made possible thanks to the generous support of WestRock.

Image Courtesy of Science Museum of Virginia

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