Two days after Hurricane Ida arrived in Southern Louisiana, hundreds of thousands of homes and businesses remained without power and many could stay that way for weeks as crews work to restore downed power lines belonging to Entergy, the largest utility in the state. As anger and frustration build in New Orleans and southern Louisiana, where the heat and humidity made it feel like more than degrees on Tuesday, some energy experts questioned whether Entergy did enough to protect its lines and equipment from extreme weather. Entergy said it had shut down a natural gas plant in New Orleans that began operation last year, pointing to damage to power lines, including those that carry electricity to homes and businesses. That plant, which was meant to provide electricity to the city during periods of high demand and in emergencies , was not heavily damaged in the storm, the company said. Several other plants near the city also are ready to produce electricity when workers complete enough repairs to power lines.
Entergy’s Push to Restore Power in Louisiana Is Slowed by Downed Lines
Page 7 — South Lyon Herald 16 October — Digital Michigan Newspapers Collection
Some words are celebrated more than others. But not all words receive such high accolades. In fact, as got off the ground this week, many writers across the Internet unveiled what words they think need to, well, disappear. Bill Schulz of The Daily Beast similarly offered his thoughts on what words people need to say goodbye to this year. These sort of words, though, reference something bigger about our culture, Schulz said. People use these words to feel like they fit in, The Daily Beast reported.
Unpacking the Effortless Cool of “French Girl Beauty”
Honestly my first experience was not so great and I let them know not through leaving a bad review they were so quick to respond and eager make things right. There was no awkwardness just a genuine desire to fix the issue. I'm so happy I was brave enough to address my concerns with them, I ended up with the best experience I've ever had at a salon. I will definitely return again! Chloe was great!
So, what exactly is the French-girl aesthetic , and do French women really identify with it? Is it just another elusive, unquantifiable beauty ideal or is it a byword for inner confidence? To find out, we asked five French women—each celebrated for their unique approach to style—about what the term means to them. I take good care of my skin because I think of it as 75 percent of my makeup.