The Rudiments Of Training

[Cars]

Senior Orlando Umana returns as a starter at center to anchor the offensive line for the 2020 college football season. 1.) Win The Trenches On Both Sides Of The Ball This is has to the TOP PRIORITY for the Utes when they face Washington. The Huskies are known for being a physical team in the trenches, so Utah will have to match that and win that battle if it wants any chance of success. As the veteran leaders of the group, Umana and Ford must the two who rise to the challenge and meet the Huskies. Last week they both struggled as Ford wasn't as dominant as expected and Umana got beat across his face a few times as well.  One major difference for the Utes this week is that they have one game under their a belt, a chance to finally see how this new group would mesh in an actual game. They'll also be fully healthy entering this weekend as the past couple of weeks the team has hit by the contact-tracing part of the COVID-19 pandemic, forcing different groups of players in different spots. That continuity can be huge and a real difference-maker. Mandatory Credit: Chris Nicoll-USA TODAY Sports On defense, the Huskies want to pound the ball so Utah's run defense has to be physical and able to plug the holes. If not, they need to eat up gaps and occupy opposing linemen to allow linebackers Devin Lloyd and Nephi Sewell the freedom to run untouched. Last week was one the Utes want to forget, no doubt it.

https://www.si.com/college/utah/football/three-things-utah-must-produce-in-the-trenches-on-both-sides

[Insurance]

and 141 units in Mission Bay. Work has started on the Treasure Island and Mission Street projects, and Mission Bay will break ground next year. Tim Paulson, secretary-treasurer of the trades council, said that the unions agreed not to protest three homeless supportive housing projects and that the city “betrayed” the agreement by going forward with the fourth project at 833 Bryant. Construction workers wait for the arrival of modular boxes to stack in San Francisco. Photo: Paul Kuroda / Special to The Chronicle The Bryant Street development is unique because it is being financed privately by Tipping Point, which received a $65 million gift from Charles and Helen Schwab. That gift will feed a “revolving fund” to finance future modular homeless projects, said Daniel Lurie, CEO of Tipping Point, a nonprofit that works to fight poverty in the Bay Area. Lurie said the need to build housing for homeless people is urgent, and the Bryant Street project has proved that modular housing is the most efficient way to do it. The city has more than 8,000 homeless, and 2,380 of those people have been staying at “shelter-in-place” hotels helpful site during the pandemic but will need permanent housing when that program expires. “There is no argument with the results we have been proving,” Lurie said.

https://www.sfchronicle.com/bayarea/article/San-Francisco-trade-unions-at-odds-over-modular-15755264.php