Royal Flush Plumbing Peoria AZ by AndreRemmersaa
Plumbing Service
Jun 25, 2019 | 77 views | 0 0 comments | 0 0 recommendations | email to a friend | print | permalink

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Local Peoria Plumber Service
by AndreRemmersaa
Jun 25, 2019 | 296 views | 0 0 comments | 80 80 recommendations | email to a friend | print | permalink
Peoria Plumber has been providing high-quality plumbing services in local Peoria area. We provide quality reliability of service with up-to-date plumbers. Are you in need of expert plumber in Peoria? Royal Flush Plumbing Peoria AZ professionals at one call services can handle all of your drain, plumbing, and water heater needs. Best Plumbing services in Peoria just a touch away. Book Royal Flush Plumbing Peoria AZ online at affordable rates with quality services available 24/7.
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Local Peoria Plumber Service
by AndreRemmersaa
 Royal Flush Plumbing Peoria AZ
Jun 25, 2019 | 296 views | 0 0 comments | 30 30 recommendations | email to a friend | print | permalink
Peoria Plumber has been providing high-quality plumbing services in local Peoria area. We provide quality reliability of service with up-to-date plumbers. Are you in need of expert plumber in Peoria? Royal Flush Plumbing Peoria AZ professionals at one call services can handle all of your drain, plumbing, and water heater needs. Best Plumbing services in Peoria just a touch away. Book Royal Flush Plumbing Peoria AZ online at affordable rates with quality services available 24/7.
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Hofstra’s Wright-Foreman only NY native drafted
by Bryan Fonseca
Jun 24, 2019 | 232 views | 0 0 comments | 4 4 recommendations | email to a friend | print
Only one New York City-born and raised athlete heard his name called on NBA Draft night at Barclays Center this past Thursday, and he came from Hofstra. Queens native Justin Wright-Foreman was selected by the Utah Jazz with the 53rd pick overall, making him the latest draftee from the borough after Hamidou Diallo went 45th overall one year ago. The 6-foot-2 point guard also became the first Hofstra Pride player drafted since fellow New Yorker Charles Jenkins was selected 44th overall by the Golden State Warriors in 2011. “He had to have a big load in college,” said Utah general manager Justin Zanik. “As he transitions to the NBA, that’s not the role that’s going to be available to him early. If he can grow into that, great.” Wright-Foreman finished college as the nation’s second-leading scorer during his senior season, averaging 27.1 points per game while shooting 51.1 percent from the field, 42.5 percent from three and 86.4 percent on free throws. Wright-Foreman, who graduated from the High School of Construction in 2015, earned Colonial Athletic Association Player of the Year honors in each of his last two seasons. “He can make open shots and he can create shots for himself,” said Zanik. “Anytime you can acquire those type of qualities—whether it’s a guard, wing, big— you want to go after them. “Every guy that comes into the league needs to work on things,” he added. “He’s very secure with the ball in his hands. However coach Quinn Snyder wants to use him, that’s a good start.” Wright-Foreman worked out with the Jazz on May 26, about one month prior to the draft. “I’ve just been working on my playmaking, ways to get me the ball to score, ways to get my teammates involved, my handle,” he said following his day in Utah. Wright-Foreman will suit up with the Jazz Summer League team, which will begin play on July 1 in Salt Lake City and end two days later. St. John’s guards Shamorie Ponds and Justin Simon both went undrafted on Thursday and subsequently signed respective deals to play in summer league with NBA teams. Ponds will play with the Houston Rockets in July, while Simon will join the Chicago Bulls. “Blessed for the opportunity,” Ponds wrote on Twitter. “I’m officially a Houston Rocket,” Ponds and Simon helped carry Johnnies to their first NCAA Tournament bid in four seasons this past March. Ponds, who played two years for St. John’s, left as the school’s as fifth on the all-time scoring list with 1,870 points. Simon earned Big East Defensive Player of the Year honors as a senior. Former St. John’s center Tariq Owens, who transferred to play with National Championship runner-up Texas Tech this past season, landed a deal with the Phoenix Suns and will play with them this summer.
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Are Nets on verge of making a mistake?
by Bryan Fonseca
Jun 24, 2019 | 145 views | 0 0 comments | 3 3 recommendations | email to a friend | print
Second-round picks don’t count against the NBA salary cap because they are non-guaranteed. The Brooklyn Nets had one – 31st overall, which originally belonged to the New York Knicks – but ended Thursday’s NBA Draft with that and the 56th pick, though, they once had multiple first-round draft choices this summer. Earlier this month, the Nets traded two first-round picks to rid themselves of Allen Crabbe’s lofty $18.5 million salary for 2019-2020. In return, the Nets acquired Taurean Prince from the Atlanta Hawks, who is scheduled to make $3.5 million next season. Brooklyn entered June with the 19th, 27th and 31st overall picks in this year’s draft. Number 19 was one of two firsts that left in the Crabbe/Prince swap – the other was a future first – and on draft night, the Nets sent 27th overall to the Los Angeles Clippers for the 56th pick and a first-rounder in 2020. With the 31st pick, Brooklyn drafted University of Georgia center Nic Claxton, and at 56 they selected Jaylen Hands from UCLA, both of whom left after their sophomore season and will play on non-guaranteed deals, giving the Nets $68 million in cap space for free agency, which begins June 30 at 6 p.m. The Nets are looking to acquire big free agents this summer, even seemingly at the cost of one of their own in D’Angelo Russell. Brooklyn is eyeing a pairing of Kyrie Irving and Kevin Durant, even though Durant has a torn Achilles, will likely be out for the entire 2019-20 season, and will be 32 years old upon his expected return. Irving was at the forefront of the Boston Celtics underachieving 2018-19 season, leading Eastern Conference championship favorites to the semifinals, where they were bounced by the Milwaukee Bucks in five games. Russell has a $21 million cap hold and is a restricted free agent, so in theory, the Nets would control him until at least July 6, when deals become official. But the team could also retain him if the expected pairing of Brooklyn and Irving – a New Jersey native and childhood Net fan – doesn’t materialize. But league-wide indication suggests that the Nets and Irving are all but expected to agree to terms, even though given Irving’s history it directly opposes what the Nets have preached in terms of organizational culture, accountability, and other buzzwords that suggest a sense of direction. Irving – talented as he is – doesn’t have the history to suggest he’s a perfect fit. In fact, the exact opposite could be argued, with stories of his discontent in Cleveland leading to him requesting a trade, and his failed leadership in Boston after returning to a team who reached the conference finals a year earlier while he was injured. Irving is a bonafide star, though, and an NBA champion, winning in 2016 as the Robin to LeBron James’ Batman. Multiple reports and theories suggest that Durant may want Irving as a running buddy, though the two wouldn’t actually join forces for a year. Russell has done all of what Brooklyn has asked, adapted to their culture, and grew up in his two years with the team. Russell joined the Nets two years ago via trade from the Los Angeles Lakers at 21, whereas Irving is a fully formed 27-year-old polarizing point guard in his prime. Is Irving several million dollars better than Russell? Does his supreme level of talent and stardom outweigh the several red flags? Will the move to Brooklyn change him? Could the currently 23-year-old Russell’s outlook be even more enticing than Irving’s current stature? Is now the right time to star chase? These are all questions Brooklyn has and will continue to weigh within the next several days as the NBA’s biggest summer in nine years rages on.
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Malignaggi loses gruesome grudge match with Lobov
by Bryan Fonseca
Jun 24, 2019 | 143 views | 0 0 comments | 6 6 recommendations | email to a friend | print
Paulie Malignaggi delivered every threat imaginable to Artem Lobov in the pre-fight build-up, loaded with expletives and driven by tortuous intentions, but none of it came to fruition on Saturday in Tampa, Florida. The Brooklyn-born brawler was the main event at Bare Knuckle Boxing’s BKFC6 with former UFC star Lobov, a friend of Conor McGregor, whom Malignaggi sparred with before the former fought Floyd Mayweather in 2017. The feud began there and only blossomed since, culminating in a five-round unanimous decision victory (by three scores of 48-47 each) for Lobov, who improves to 2-0 in BKFC. “I pretty much got the worst of everything,” Malignaggi said after the loss. “I got a sh*t decision and I made a tic-tac-toe board out of his face with my left hand.” Malignaggi, wearing shades to cover multiple deep cuts on his face after the bout, says his right hand was broken. He removed the shades to say that he was hit “literally in one clinch,” which is confusing because he sported cuts around both his left and right eyes. The boxer seldom engaged in exchanges with Lobov, who stands at 13-15 as a mixed martial arts competitor. Malignaggi retired from boxing over two years ago with a record of 36-8 with seven knockouts and two World Championships. Malignaggi continued to attack the decision after. “In round five he didn’t do anything at all, literally” he said. “A couple times off the spin-offs I went off-balance and he kind of grazed me with some shot and maybe the judges thought the punches caused me to go off-balance. “This is also a problem when you have a state that has a fight every 50 years,” he continued. “You have judges who don’t know what they’re watching, who don’t know what they’re doing, and then you get this.” As for Lobov, he’s glad to finally put the rivalry to rest. “For me, I will always respect a fighter who shows up and Paulie showed up,” he said. “If you would offer the same thing to many other boxers, they probably wouldn’t have shown up to this fight. I take my hat off to them. He’s always been a fighter and he still is.”
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