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Help Annie restore a once glorious mansion and return an old farm to life, all the while earning enough money for her impending wedding ceremony. In order to get advantaged of playing Farm Tribe 2 full unlimiteg game version you must register the game.
Help Anny organize a farm and solve the mystery of Mayan's tribe! Hire workers, decorate your farm, and more in Farm Tribe! In order to get advantaged of playing Farm Tribe full unlimiteg game version you must register the game.
Help Anny organize a farm and solve the mystery of Mayan's tribe! Hire workers, take care of them and improve their professional skills. Cook delightful dishes from grown organic products and earn money selling them. Build, decorate and expand your farm to attract new customers in this fun and exciting Strategy game. Use your profits to make your Farm Tribe the absolute best!
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Leah's Farm Paint and Play gives your child free reign to color 23 farm pictures. Each farm animal/object such as cow, donkey, horse is read aloud. Your child also will hear the name of each color whenever it's chosen.
Help Annie to build a farm on the mysterious island and to become the real farmer and a Keeper to save the tribe from "dark forces" and not to allow them to disappear in the Ocean of eternity. Site | Android | iOS
Lizana Pierce: Thank you Randy, and hello, everyone. I join Randy in welcoming you to the fifth webinar of the 2017 series. This webinar series is sponsored by two US Department of Energy organizations: the Office of Indian Energy Policy and Programs, and the Western Area Power Administration. The Office of Indian Energy directs, fosters, coordinates and implements energy planning, education, management, and programs that assist tribes with energy development, capacity-building, energy infrastructure, energy cost and electrification of Indian lands and homes. To provide this assistance, our deployment program works within the Department of Energy across government agencies and with Indian tribes and organizations to help those Indian tribes and Alaska Native villages overcome the barriers to energy development.Our deployment program is composed of a three-pronged approach consisting of financial assistance, technical assistance, and education and capacity-building. As an example of our funding opportunity, we have recently announced 32 new tribal energy grants, 19 of those for the initial steps towards energy development, and just last week, I believe it was, 13 hardware deployment grants. For more on those, you can see the main page on the Office of Indian Energy's website. I would also like to offer tribes and Alaska Native villages, tribal entities and intertribal entities listening to consider requesting technical assistance from DOE to help them reach their energy visions. This free technical assistance, you can request that on our website, as well, and for more information, please see the website.This tribal energy webinar series is an example of the education and capacity-building efforts that we offer. The webinar series is part of the Office of Indian Energy's efforts to support fiscally-responsible energy, business, and economic development decision-making and information-sharing amongst tribes. It is intended to provide attendees with information on tools and resources to develop and implement the tribal energy plans, programs, and projects, to highlight tribal energy case studies, as you will hear John Hendrix speak later, and identify business strategies tribes can use to expand their energy options and develop sustainable local economies. Today's webinar, "What Energy Project Is Right for My Tribe?" will provide guidance on how to identify an appropriate energy project, whether it's small renewable energy or a single tribal residence or building, or tribal community project or utility scale requiring transmission, interconnection and off-take through a power purchase agreement.The speakers will also share information on tools and resources available to help tribes evaluate options and move forward. In fact, one such resource was recently announced by DOI's Office of Indian Energy and Economic Development yesterday. I'm sure Steve is going to speak about it, but there is the funding opportunity that was issued for a grant program to assist, evaluate, and promote the development of tribal energy and mineral resources. I urge you to look on grants.gov for information on that if you're interested. We hope the webinar series is useful but welcome your feedback, so please let us know if there are ways we could make the series better. With that, I'll now turn it back over to Randy. Thank you.
Randy Manion: Thank you, Lizana. Thank you. We have three additional speakers today: Jimmy Salasovich, Stephen Manydeeds, and John Hendrix, and I'll introduce them all now, and then we'll get started with Jimmy. Jimmy Salasovich is an engineer at the National Renewable Energy Laboratory, and he has 17 years of experience in energy efficiency and renewable energy analysis. He has been the technical leader for over 100 energy efficiency and renewable energy assessments, including 12 tribal projects.Following Jimmy is Stephen Manydeeds. Mr. Manydeeds is an enrolled member of the Standing Rock Sioux tribe and chief for the Division of Energy and Mineral Development, which is responsible for all energy, both traditional and renewable, and mineral activity on Indian trust lands nationwide. He has over 40 years' experience in performing geologic and economic studies on both energy and mineral resources on nearly all United States tribal reservations. Since taking over the division chief position, he has redefined its mission to include not just assessments, but the development of the vast resources contained on Indian land.Then, closing out will be John Hendrix. Mr. Hendrix is the director of economic development for the Mississippi Band of Choctaw Indians, with over 20 years of experience in tribal economic development. His primary focus at Mississippi Choctaw is to create new job opportunities for tribal members and new sources of business revenue for tribal government. His responsibilities include investment analysis, industrial recruitment, retail and commercial development, energy development, and small business development. John also manages the tribe's 800,000-square-foot commercial real estate portfolio, as well as tribally-owned organic vegetable farming business. John is currently working on several energy-related projects, including natural gas, biomass energy generation, and energy efficiency initiatives.He has also represented the Mississippi Choctaw as a delegate to the Department of Energy Indian committee on Energy Infrastructure Working Group, also known as ICEIWG. During his 23-year tenure with the tribe, John has participated in the development and start-up of many tribally-owned companies representing an investment of more than $500 million. John received his bachelor's degree in business administration from Millsaps College and his MBA from Duke University. So, with that, Jimmy, let me pull up your slide deck and we'll get started. Okay, Jimmy, it's all yours. 1e1e36bf2d