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Wednesday, 4 December 2019

Person diagnosed with monkeypox in England after visiting Nigeria

A person is being treated for monkeypox in England, a rare viral infection similar to the eradicated disease smallpox, public health authorities have confirmed.

Public Health England (PHE) says monkeypox is not very transmissible and the patient is not thought to pose a risk to other people. He or she – their identity has not been revealed – is thought to have contracted it during a visit to Nigeria.

PHE is getting in touch with people who may have been in contact with the patient as a precautionary measure, including those who travelled to the UK on the same flight. It says they will be given appropriate advice and be monitored if necessary.

“Monkeypox does not spread easily between people and the overall risk to the general public is very low. We are following up with those who have had close contact with the patient to offer advice and to monitor them as necessary,” said Dr Meera Chand, consultant microbiologist at PHE.Monkeypox cases put UK's tropical disease response to the test

“PHE and the NHS have well established and robust infection control procedures for dealing with cases of imported infectious disease and these will be strictly followed to minimise the risk of transmission,” she said.

Tuesday, 3 December 2019

UK STREAMLINES VISA PLANS FOR EU POST-BREXIT


Under a new set of plans laid out by the UK home secretary, Priti Patel, EU nationals will need to apply for a US style visa waiver when entering the UK post-Brexit. This would mean that visitors from European countries would be required to fill in an online form before travelling.


Currently, under freedom of movement rules, travellers only need an ID card to enter the UK. However, the changes would mean filling in the form, going through additional security clearances, and making a payment online, at least three days before travelling.


Announcing the plans, Ms Patel said: “When people voted to leave in 2016, they were voting to take back control of our borders […] I am committed to doing everything we can to secure the border and protect the UK.”


The waiver – known as an ETA (Electronic Travel Authorisation) – would require biometric passports for all arrivals into the UK. It would be similar to the American visa waiver scheme that’s currently in place.


This mirrors a new visa waiver scheme due to be introduced by the EU, which allows non-EU visitors to enter the EU visa-free. This scheme, the ETIAS European Travel Information and Authorisation System) is currently being developed to improve border control and security.


This would be applied to British travellers after the UK leaves the EU, although it would mean that anyone entering the EU would face additional costs and security checks.


Although critics have described Priti Patel’s claims that this would improve border security as “groundless,” the home secretary argues that EU laws are “limiting the UK’s border capability”.


Critics say, however, that this is not the case. Some experts say that this argument is incorrect as, because the UK won’t be included in EU security and justice systems, it would be losing access to real-time databases and European Arrest Warrants.


EU Policies

Monday, 2 December 2019

Flamingo Trainers Comments

Flamingo Park

Race 1

Sarel Von Willing Smit
No 2 Rock To The Music : I am hoping for a good place
No 3 Why Leight needs improvement. Will be happy if she can place
Jarett Rugg
No 5 Glam I Am is working well and should run a decent race.
Dennis Cason
Both No 7 Pergalea and No 13 Bridal Veil are well and are working well
but are in a tough field
Tienie Prinsloo
All three of my runners in this race, No 12 Autumn Annie, No 14
Crimean Queen and No 16 Snowballed need improvement.

Race 2

Tienie Prinsloo
No 1 Our Moon Shadow is better than his last run when he wen to hard
over the 1200m. I think he should win a race like this
Jarett Rugg
No 2 Easy To Please is well and should run a decent race.
Sarel Von Willing Smit
No 4 Bletchley: I will be very happy if he can run a place
Cliffie Miller
No 5 Burgundy Rose has a place chance

Race 3

Jarett Rugg
No 2 Traveller's Joy: You can put a line through last race and should
run a decent race.
No 9 Willouws Racer: I would've preferred a 1800m but hoping to see
some improvement.

Sarel Von Willing Smit
No 5 Kryger should run a good race.
Dennis Cason
No 6 Out Of The Rainbow has room for improvement
No 10 Sumoll needs to improve

Race 4

Cliffie Miller
No 2 Kick Butt has a chance
Sarel Von Willing Smit
No 3 Grecian Laurel: I an hoping for a good place
Tienie Prinsloo
No 6 Green Caviar has disappointed twice with Blinkers so I have taken them off
No 10 Mambo Mae needs to improve
Dennis Cason
No 7 MS Holly Golightly is battling. I am hoping she can place
Jannie Borman
No 9 Wings N Things will need the run

Race 5

Jarett Rugg
No 3 Assisted Take Off  is well and should run a decent race
Gert Theron
No 4 Calabash is proven over this distance and should run a decent race.
No 8 Sark is trying 2200m. He can be there or thereabouts
Tienie Prinsloo
No 6 Time Master has a really good chance
Sarel Von Willing Smit
No 9 Tina Bravada: If she can run a place I will be happy

Race 6

Tienie Prinsloo
No 1 Bishop Of Bombay will need the run
No 2 Tsitsikama Bush is having his first run for me so let us see how
he goes on the sand
No 12 Mr Tinsel has an each-way chance
Cliffie Miller
No 7 Oh Yeah will improve on his last run
Dennis Cason
No 8 Stupefy is trying further and I am not too sure how he will handle it

Race 7

Cliffie Miller
No 3 Be The Right has a definite chance
Tienie Prinsloo
Both No 10 Kobus and No 12 Days Of Thunder: I am hoping for improved runs

Race 8

Tienie Prinsloo
No 4 Our Boy Jack is having his first run in 120 days and is likely to
need this run
No 9 Jury is still learning and will need further
No 13 Chapel Lass is running with the boys and will need to improve
Sarel Von Willing Smit
No 8 Titan Of Tibet is struggling
No 10 Master Kunyo; I will be happy if he runs a good place
Jarett Rugg
No 11 Willouws Havoc: I've worked with him at the pens this week so
hopefully he jumps on terms and trying the 1200m. If jhe umps, sees
out 1200m and the bad draw doesn't catch him out then should run a
decent race.
Cliffie Miller
No 12 Lady Shea worked very well

Sunday, 1 December 2019

How to get rid of period pain

Heat

"Many women find that heat is helpful to manage their period pain, so using a hot water bottle or a heat pad or having a warm bath could provide some comfort," says Mackay. Using heat is a cheap, effective and side-effect-free way to bring down your pain. One study found that using a heat pad was as effective as painkillers.
Warmth applied directly to the pelvic area may help to relax the muscles in the uterus, whilst a warm bath or shower can help relax your whole body.

Lifestyle

The severity of your period pain isn't just down to chance. Lifestyle factors like weight and smoking also play a role. "It is important for those who smoke to try to stop, as this is thought to increase the likelihood of experiencing period pain," says Mackay. Quitting smoking is one of the best things you can do for your health and there's plenty of support available from your pharmacist to help you stop for good.



Whilst it might be the last thing you want to do when you're on your period, regular exercise really does help period pain. "Exercise, massage and relaxation techniques like yoga and Pilates can also be beneficial," says Mackay.

Getting the blood pumping makes the body release 'happy hormones', endorphins, which reduce pain. You could try going on a light walk, swimming or following a yoga tutorial at home.

In general, keeping fit and maintaining a healthy weight could help to improve your period pain. Studies have shown that those who are underweight or overweight are more likely to experience menstrual cramps.

Massage for menstrual cramps involves targeting points across the back, stomach and sides and has been found to be effective in reducing pain caused by endometriosis.


But you don't necessarily need to go and get a massage when you're on your period (although it might be a nice treat). Try gently massaging your lower abdomen, below your belly button, in circular motions.



Painkillers

Of course, there are medications you can take to reduce period pain. "Women may want to use painkillers such as ibuprofenaspirin and paracetamol," says Mackay.
Your doctor may also prescribe stronger painkillers like codeine in some case if ordinary ones aren't doing the trick.
An anti-inflammatory painkiller called naproxenalso offers effective relief against period pain. You can book a consultation with your pharmacist to see if it will be suitable for you. They can offer you short private (paid for) courses of tablets to manage cramps.

Next steps

Just because periods cause period pain doesn't mean that you have to put up with it. Researchsuggests that severe and disruptive menstrual cramps may affect up to 20% of women. In some cases, these can be down to an underlying problem such as endometriosis or pelvic inflammatory disease.
"Women should see their healthcare professional if they are experiencing period pain that is worse or different than normal and if it is preventing them from continuing with their day-to-day lives," says Mackay.
If you track your periods, make sure to include information about period pain as well so that you can notice any changes. "It is helpful for women to track their periods as much as possible so that they can notice any changes and be able to articulate them fully to their healthcare professional to aid quicker diagnosis," she explains.
Your doctor may be able to offer you stronger painkillers or contraception to help regulate and reduce menstrual symptoms. If they suspect that there could be an underlying cause for your pain, you can be referred to see a gynaecologist who can investigate further.

Saturday, 30 November 2019

Two Killed in London Terror Attack

Two members of the public have been killed in a terror attack at London Bridge on Friday afternoon, police have said.
Three other victims were injured and taken to hospital, Met Police Commissioner Cressida Dick said.
She also praised the "extraordinary courage" of members of the public who tackled the offender.
The news comes after a picture emerged which shows the fake explosive device worn by the suspect when he was shot dead by police.

Several people were injured after the man began attacking people with a knife on Friday afternoon.

Tuesday, 26 November 2019

Deportation of Nigerian Nationals and Interesting Judicial Decisions



In the news

With an election on the horizon, a coalition of 29 women and human rights organisation has published a manifesto for women and girls. Their stated goals are to “end violence against women and girls”; “secure women’s equal representation in politics”; “promote equality in the workplace and in the home”; “invest in public services”; and “lift women and children out of poverty”. To achieve these goals, they propose measures including a new ‘Violence Against Women and Girls’ bill to lay before Parliament; funding for high-quality sex and relationships education; improvements to the criminal justice system regarding allegations of rape and sexual assault; equal pay; increased maternity pay and maternity allowances; an end to pregnancy discrimination; and a strengthening of the law on sexual harassment at work, creating a duty on employers to prevent harassment from occurring. The manifesto is available here.

The backlash against internet intermediaries and ‘surveillance capitalism’ continues this week. Amnesty International have released a report entitled ‘Surveillance Giants’, which analyses in detail the human rights threats posed by Facebook, Google, and other technology corporations. The report is available here. Meanwhile, in the courts, Singh LJ granted Ed Bridges permission to appeal the facial recognition judicial review which he lost in September, noting that Mr Bridges’ appeal had a reasonable prospect of success.

Parents in Oxford have won the right for a secular alternative to traditional religious worship in schools, in a legal battle funded by Humanists UK against the Oxford Diocesan Schools Trust, the Guardian reports. The parents say that other schools will follow suit, while the Oxford trust insists this was a pragmatic decision to avoid excessive costs. The Department of Education has emphasised that this was only a settlement between the parents and the school, and has no implications for the law more widely.

Finally, in the midst of the various parties’ passionate electoral pledges about the NHS, a report was leaked this week detailing catastrophic failings at Shrewsbury and Telford NHS Trust. The findings have been described as ‘the largest known maternity scandal in the UK, by far’, stretching over 40 years. It appears that the trust was guilty of countless avoidable deaths, as well as long-term failures in respect of informed consent for mothers, a lack of transparency and communication with bereaved families, and a lack of kindness and respect to parents and families. The report was obtained by the Independent, and is discussed in detail here.

In the courts

This week saw two important human rights decisions. These concerned assisted suicide and the life sentence regime for foreign prisoners:
Newby, R (on the application of) v The Secretary of State for Justice: Philippe Newby, a longtime sufferer from motor neurone disease, wants to end his life. He applied for a declaration of incompatibility under s.4 HRA 1998 in respect of the law on assisted suicide in s.2(1) Suicide Act 1961. He argued that it was incompatible with Articles 2 and 8 ECHR; a blanket ban was disproportionate. In rejecting the application, the court reiterated the position reached in Nicklinson, Conway, and T that it is ‘institutionally inappropriate’ for the court to rule on a matter such this. In light of the ECtHR’s approval of UK law in Pretty v UK (2002) and Nicklinson v UK (2015), it is for Parliament to change the law on assisted suicide. As Irwin LJ and May J explained, “there is no consensus to be gleaned from evidence…the private views of judges on such moral and political questions are irrelevant, and spring from no identifiable legal principle.” Considering Parliament’s rejection of any change to the law, in the form of the Assisted Dying (No. 2) Bill 2015, the court was bound to refuse Mr Newby’s application.
Akbar, R (on the application of) v The Secretary of State for Justice: this case related to the sentencing and parole regime for life sentence prisoners subject to deportation orders in respect of which they are ‘appeal rights exhausted’ (ARE). For ordinary life sentence prisoners, the SSJ has the power to move them from higher to lower security condition prisons, until they eventually reach ‘open conditions’. However, this power was abolished by the SSJ in respect of ARE prisoners in 2014, in the form of the new rule 7(1A) of the Prison Rules 1999. The claimant, an ARE prisoner, challenged this change to the law on the grounds that (i) it violated Article 14 ECHR, being discriminatory in respect of Articles 5 and 8, and (ii) it was irrational. The court rejected his claim on both grounds. Rule 7(1A) had a legitimate aim, was rationally connected to that aim, and could not be achieved by a less intrusive measure. A different rule would deprioritise domestic prisoners, and lead to an increased risk of ARE prisoners absconding. As such, the rule was rational, and did not violate Article 14.

There were also appeals relating to deportation of foreign criminals and deprivation of citizenship:
Secretary of State for the Home Department v KF (Nigeria): a deportation order in respect of KF, a Nigerian citizen convicted of burglary and robbery, had been overturned by the First-tier Tribunal and Upper Tribunal on the basis of s.117C(5) of the Nationality, Immigration and Asylum Act and Rule 399 of the Immigration Rules. KF had children based in the UK, and the lower courts considered this amounted to a ‘genuine and subsisting relationship’ in respect of which it would be unduly harsh to deport KF to Nigeria. The High Court overruled the lower courts. In so doing, the court echoed the very recent case of SSHD v PG (Jamaica), stressing that the harshness required under s.117C(5) must be beyond what would necessarily be involved for the children of a foreign criminal – i.e. mere deprivation of shared parental support would not be enough. However strict it might seem, the will of Parliament must be respected, per Hickinbottom LJ in PG.
CI (Nigeria) v The Secretary of State for the Home Department: CI is a Nigerian national, who was seriously abused by his mother, and taken into care at 15. He had committed a series of thefts and robberies, and was diagnosed with a serious ‘depressive disorder’ with ‘some post-traumatic traits’. The Upper Tribunal had upheld the Secretary of State’s deportation order. The High Court overruled this decision. In so doing, the court considered the criteria for ‘Exception 1’ under s.117C(4) of the NIAA 2002. Although CI probably had not on balance been lawfully resident for ‘most of his life’, the court noted that he had been ‘socially and culturally integrated’, on the basis that his social and cultural identity was formed almost entirely in the UK, and he had maintained some academic success and romantic and family relationships; and that there were ‘very significant obstacles to reintegration’ in Nigeria, as he would be too psychiatrically unwell to access mental health care in Nigeria. Accordingly, the UT could reasonably have decided that there were very compelling circumstances such as to outweigh the public interest in deporting CI, under s.117C(6). The case was therefore remitted to the UT for a re-hearing.
The Secretary of State for the Home Department v E3 & Anor: The Secretary of State (SS) appealed a decision by the Special Immigration Appeals Commission (SIAC) to overrule her orders depriving two individuals of citizenship under s.40(2) of the British Nationality Act 1981. Both individuals were Bangladeshi citizens who had turned to Islamic extremism. The court was asked to consider whether the SS had been precluded from making the orders, on the basis that she was making the two stateless (under s.40(4)). The crucial piece of evidence for the SS was a ‘note verbale’ received from the Bangladeshi Ministry of Defence regarding the practice of Bangladeshi law, which appeared to indicate the two might not become stateless. In overruling SIAC’s decision, the court noted that SIAC had had a confused and inconsistent approach to the burden of proof, confusing the legal and evidential burdens. It was for the Secretary of State to prove that she was ‘satisfied’ that the individuals would not become stateless, and the burden then shifted to those individuals to prove otherwise. Further, SIAC had ‘mischaracterised’ the note verbale as ‘extra-official’, and it should have been given greater weight. The case was remitted to a differently constituted SIAC to be re-decided.

In the ECtHR
Razvozzhayev v Russia and Ukraine and Ukraine and Udaltsov v Russia : this case related to protests in Moscow in 2012, led by the supporters of opposition leaders Boris Nemtsov and Alexei Navalny, and actions taken against the applicants in the aftermath, including house arrest, abduction from asylum in Ukraine, and transfer to a penal colony in Krasnoyarsk. The court found an array of violations of Articles 3, 5, 6, 8, 11, and Article 1 Protocol 1 in respect of these actions by Russia and Ukraine.
Nejdet Atalay v Turkey: a Turkish citizen was involved in a demonstration at a funeral for four members of the PKK (Workers’ Party of Kurdistan), a terrorist organisation. As a result, he was sentenced to ten months’ imprisonment under the Turkish criminal code. The court held that this was a violation of his rights to freedom of expression under Article 10 ECHR, and was neither proportionate nor necessary in a democratic society.
Yurtdas and Soylemez v Turkey: two Turkish citizens were given a suspended sentence of two years imprisonment for chanting pro-Kurdish slogans. The court held that this was a violation of their rights to freedom of expression under Article 10 ECHR, and was neither proportionate nor necessary in a democratic society.
Obote v Russia: a small group of people held a flash mob in front of a government office in Moscow, sticking blank sheets of paper to their mouth with sticky tape. When asked to disperse, the applicant asked the police why; he was then escorted to the police station, and subsequently convicted of an administrative offence under the Russian Public Events Act. The court held that this was disproportionate, given the quasi-criminal nature of the sanction, when the group had done nothing capable of causing disorder or disruption to ordinary life. There had therefore been a violation of the right to peaceful assembly under Article 11.
TK and SR v Russia: this case considered in detail the human rights implications of extraditing ethnic Uzbeks to Kyrgyzstan for violent crimes. After a review of the reports and research available on the human rights situation in Kyrgyzstan, the court concluded that Uzbeks no longer constitute a vulnerable group such as to face risks of persecution solely based on ethnic origin in Kyrgyzstan. There was therefore no violation of the right against inhumane or degrading treatment under Article 3 in extraditing the applicants.
Znakovas v Lithuania: a police officer used an electroshock weapon against a domestic violence suspect who was unarmed and handcuffed; there was no subsequent investigation into his conduct. The court held that this constituted a violation of the right against inhumane or degrading treatment under Article 3 in both its substantive and procedural limbs.
KO and VM v Norway: the applicants were parents with a history of post-traumatic stress disorder and attention deficit disorder and psychiatric ill-health and drug abuse respectively. A number of anonymous notifications of concern were sent to child welfare services, resulting in an intervention which led to restrictions on contact between parents and daughter to a maximum of four visits a year. The court found that this was a violation of the right to family life under Article 8, because such infrequent contact amounted to child welfare services implicitly giving up the aim of reunification at a very early stage, without full justification of why this was considered appropriate.

On the UKHRB


Daniel McKaveney reviews an important case which has overturned the Lord Advocate’s absolute immunity from suit for malicious prosecution
Rosalind English discusses the legal problems created by emerging artificial intelligence technologies.
In the latest episode of Law Pod UKRosalind English takes a tour of the Middle Temple exhibition of 100 years of women in the law with the exhibition’s curator Rosalind Wright

Man Recounts Experience of Registering with the Police as part of his visa conditions



Written by Hazem Zohny.

The UK government finds my nationality sufficiently suspicious that it requires me to register with the police. Unlike any of the other foreign nationals working at my research centre, I alone have to present myself to the police to get ‘certified’ as part of my visa conditions.

This is because I’m from Egypt – one of the 40 or so listed countries (mostly poor and/or Muslim majority) for which this is a requirement. Basically, anyone who wants to live and work in the UK for more than 6 months and who is from the Middle East, Central Asia or a handful of South American countries has to do this.

There is no explicit rationale for it. The law itself says that it is a way of ensuring people like me comply with the terms of their visa, though zero justification is given for why people from these particular countries are singled out.



Even the policeman who issued my certificate had no idea, and when I half-jokingly suggested it was because I’m from a ‘dodgy country’, he laughed nervously and suggested instead that it might be a money spinner by the UK government (yes, aside from the mild indignity of presenting yourself to the police as someone who needs a bit of extra monitoring compared to his colleagues, you also have to cough up £34).

The only plausible rationale for this policy is this: people from these countries are believed to be less likely to comply with their visa conditions compared to people from other countries. And, even though my employer and the Home Office require me to keep my details updated, it is nevertheless deemed necessary to involve the long arm of the law to make it easier for the state to find and deport me if I (but not someone from, say, Canada or Australia) contravene my visa conditions.

I’ve been unable to find any evidence to support the idea that people from these listed countries are in fact more likely to contravene their visa conditions. But let us presume this is true: people from countries like Egypt are, on average, less likely to, say, leave the UK when their visa expires. This wouldn’t be an entirely unfounded assumption: people are less likely to want to go back to countries that are, socioeconomically at least, less pleasant to be in, no matter how rubbish the weather here is.

If this is true, might it justify this kind of discrimination? Because, on the face of it, this does appear like blatant discrimination: a harm (a fairly small one but a harm nonetheless) is being imposed on an individual simply because they belong to a particular group. Moreover, that individual has no control over belonging to that group (most people cannot choose their citizenship).

Of course, belonging to a group that is more strongly associated with some undesirable activity in and of itself does not justify treating every member in that group in a way that disadvantages them, however marginally. For instance, black males in London account for a significantly higher percentage of victims and suspects of violent crimes. Nothing about this ought to justify getting all black men in London to present themselves and pay a fee to register with the police, even though violent crime is presumably far more problematic than migrants contravening visa conditions.

True, there are an important number of disanalogies between being a particular foreign national and a UK national of a certain race. For instance, one might argue that the UK government ought to look at, say, knife crime and conclude that, rather than institute more draconian measures, it has an obligation to understand the root causes of those crimes, and to use its power to tackle those causes. In contrast, there isn’t much the UK state can do about the root causes behind why certain foreign nationals so desperately do not want to return home once their visas expire (unless of course you think a bit of old-school imperialism is in order).

This difference might go a little way in justifying this practice, but note the number of hoops we’ve had to jump to get to this conclusion. We’ve not only had to assume that individuals from the listed countries are indeed more likely to contravene their visa conditions compared to those not on the list, but we’ve also assumed that making all of them register with the police is the appropriate response to that possibility.

The sad reality is that for many people from those listed countries, they are sufficiently relieved to even be granted a visa to work here that they dare not lift an eyebrow at this requirement. Something tells me that if a country with a bit more international standing were on that list, this practice would have long ago been scrubbed.

Until then, nothing tells someone who is here to work (and who is paying taxes and subject to the laws of the land like everyone else) “we don’t trust you” like making it a criminal offense for them to fail to present themselves to a crime fighting institution so they can be more effectively monitored.

Monday, 25 November 2019

Vaal Trainers Comments

Vaal

Race 1

Tobie Spies
No 2 Perfact; I am hoping for a place

Race 2

Gokhan Terzi
No 1 Finchatton is fit and well and should be competitive

Race 3

Corne Spies
No 3 Madame Patrice is knocking on the door. Hopefully she will crack
a win soon but whether it is this race is debatable.
Grant Maroun
No 10 Justice Is Served should improve
No 11 Lady Scarletina should be in the first 3.
Ashley Fortune
No 14 Olympic Destiny; I am hoping for an improved run.
No 15 Tomorrow I Dont Know will need the run

Race 4

Grant Maroun
I have 5 runners entered here and I am hoping to see improved runs
from all of them.
Chris Jonker
No 2 Pure Wisdom will finish cloer than he did last time
Fabian Habib
No 7 Amazing Tune has improved after gelding and has a place chance
Clinton Binda
No 9 Arctic Sunshine will need the run
Corne Spies
No 10 Don Pelayo is still racing very green
No 13 Valetorio found trouble and was green on debut. He can improve
and earn some money
Ashley Fortune
No 11 Pacific Winter is a nice horse and his work has been OK.
Chris Erasmus
No 12 Spanish Ballad will be green

Race 5

Fabian Habib
No 10 Clubmaster has improved and will be running on
Corne Spies
No 13 Numberninetynine was not beaten too far on debut and I am hoping
for improvement from him.

Race 6

Chris Jonker
No 10 Prix Eclipscan run into the money
No 15 Patric has improved but I am not too confident with him.
Corne Spies
No 16 She's So Sassi needs improvement
Grant Maroun
No 18 Category Four has an each-way chance

Race 7

Grant Maroun
No 2 Great Shaka has a good each-way chance
Fabian Habib
No 6 Scoop is very well and has a good each-way chance

Race 8

Heather Adamson
No 1 Sea Like Glass needs everything to go her way to reproduce her best form
Ashley Fortune
No 11 Akoya Pearl needs to improve

Flamingo Trainers Comments

Flamingo Park

Race 1

Jannie Borman
No 7 Chief Black Horse is working well but is having his first run for
me since arriving from PE. The 1000m is bit on the sharp side for him.
Jarett Rugg
No 12 Mistral Rider will need to more
Stephanie Miller
No 14 Love To Fly will need the run

Race 2

Sarel Von Willing Smit
Mo 7 Roxy's Rising Star: I will be very happy if she can run a place
Jannie Borman
No 11 Jay Is Simple is working very well and I am expecting
improvement but she is back from a break
Cliffie Miller
No 12 Tiddlywinks can win

Race 3

Cliffie Miller
No 5 Drop Shot may need the run
Sarel Von Willing Smith
No 7 Kryger: I will be happy if he can run a good place

Race 4
'
Cliffie Miller
No Phil's Power can win

Race 5

Sarel Von Willing Smit
No 1 Enceladus: I am hoping she can win
Jarett Rugg
No 5 Holy Flame is better than previous runs and hoping to see improvement.
No 8 Mirwa  is doing well and has been consistent lately, expecting a
decent run from her.

Race 6

Jarett Rugg
No 3 Regent Seven won a cracked last time out and should run a decent race again
No 9 Traveller's Joy is in open company as unfortunately no maiden
1800m which I believe he is looking for. Hope he can run a decent race
in open company.

Race 7

Sarel Von Willing Smit
No 4 Immortelle can run a place
No 5 Concealed Secret: I am hoping he can win again

Race 8

Sarel Von Willing Smit
No 1 Grecian Laurel: I am hoping she can win
Cliffie Miller
No 2 Hey Jude can win

Flamingo SA Horse Racing Pointers

1 Generous Jack

2 Without Limits

3 Lady Clementine

5 Girl in Gold

6 Captain Hook

7 Time to be Great

8 Great/Olivia