A 14-year-old Spanish rider died on Sunday after being struck by another rider during a motorcycle race in Spain, organizers said.
Hugo Millán was knocked down after falling in the middle of the track during the second round of the European Talent Cup race at the MotorLand Aragón circuit.
Although a few riders were able to dodge Millán as he tried to get up and pull out of a corner, organizers said Oleg Pawelec on the No.5 bike hit him directly.
Millán, who started in second position, remained motionless on the ground as the other riders passed by. He had just avoided crashing a few corners earlier but eventually lost control and crashed while in second.
Pawelec was not seriously injured and left the track on his own.
Millán was treated by medics for several minutes before being transported to the track hospital in an ambulance. He was then transported to another hospital by helicopter.
“We are deeply saddened to announce that Hugo Millán succumbed to his injuries after an accident during the HETC race,” organizers of FIM CEV Repsol said on Twitter.
Six-time MotoGP champion Marc Marquez was among the best riders to react to Millán’s death.
“RIP, Hugo Millán,” Marquez said on Twitter. “My deepest condolences to his family, friends and team. “
LONDON (AP) – With UK schools now closed for the summer, airports and airlines looked a bit more normal on Saturday, although the number of families leaving for warmer climates remains far lower than before the coronavirus pandemic.
This weekend traditionally marks Britain’s great summer getaway, with airports crowded with excited children and their anxious parents heading mostly to the popular resorts in southern Europe, the Portuguese coast of the Algarve in the west to the sun-drenched island nation of Cyprus in the east.
However, with travel to and from many popular destinations facing varying and often confusing quarantine and testing requirements, it is clear that many UK families feel it is too much of a hassle and have again opted for holidays in the United Kingdom (United Kingdom).
For the second year in a row, everything revolves around the “staycation”.
Why not enjoy fish and chips and a round of mini-golf by the sea or enjoy a marshmallow over a campfire at the Latitude music festival in eastern England attended by this weekend some 40,000 people?
Still, the number of people venturing abroad is certainly on the rise, in part due to the rapid rollout of coronavirus vaccines in the UK which has seen nearly 70% of the adult population receive the required two doses. and over 87% receive at least one dose.
The UK government, which has implemented a traffic light system for overseas travel, recently changed its rules to make it easier for fully vaccinated people and their families to travel. Now, anyone returning to England from ‘Orange’ List destinations – including Greece, Spain and the United States – is exempt from the government’s 10-day quarantine requirement subject to the requirements of test.
Although France is on the ‘amber’ list, anyone returning from there to England must still be quarantined for 10 days due to concerns about the beta variant first identified in South Africa.
Industry executives said the changes had helped boost the travel industry, one of the hardest hit during the pandemic, as well as many destinations in Europe that rely heavily on British tourists.
UK airports and airlines are enjoying their busiest weekend of the year so far. London Heathrow Airport said it was expecting around 129,000 passengers. While welcome, that’s about half the number he saw two years ago.
“We look forward to welcoming even more passengers again as vaccination rates rise in the UK and abroad,” said CEO John Holland-Kaye.
Gatwick, Britain’s second largest airport, was expecting between 25,000 and 27,000 passengers a day this weekend. Again, that’s far lower than the equivalent weekend in the pre-COVID era, where he could see around 100,000 travelers per day.
Vacation company Tui said it almost doubled the number of passengers traveling Friday through Sunday compared to last weekend. It will resume flights to a range of destinations, including the Greek islands of Kefalonia and Skiathos, and Marrakech in Morocco.
For most people in Britain, however, getting on these flights will have to wait. There is always next year.
This content was published on July 25, 2021 – 19:39
MADRID (Reuters) – UNESCO on Sunday added the historic Paseo del Prado Boulevard and Retiro Park to its list of World Heritage sites.
The tree-lined Paseo del Prado in the center of the Spanish capital is home to the Prado Museum, while Retiro Park, right next to Paseo del Prado, is one of the city’s most visited attractions .
“I think it’s wonderful, it’s part of the Spanish heritage that we have to value,” said Eloy Moreno, 31, who was walking along Paseo del Prado on Sunday afternoon.
El Retiro (“The Retreat”), an urban green space with a boating lake popular with locals and tourists, was originally a palace and gardens built for the personal use of King Felipe IV in the 17th century.
“I’m not from here and the first thing I was shown was the Retiro, the Prado … Culturally, it enriches you, I think it’s very good that UNESCO l ‘included, “said Josue Garcia, 26, one of the many tourists visiting the area on Sunday.
The Paseo del Prado “was one of the first boulevards within the limits of all European cities and capitals (…) where all citizens, regardless of class, could enjoy leisure time and stroll”, Spain’s Foreign Ministry said in a statement.
He said the distinction was “particularly symbolic” in the current context of the pandemic, as the space had “fully fulfilled the function for which it was originally created”.
Prime Minister Pedro Sanchez was quick to celebrate the news, tweeting “Deserved recognition for a space in the capital that values our historical, artistic and cultural heritage”.
Meanwhile, the mayor of Madrid, José Luis Martinez-Almeida, tweeted “Proud of our city and happy for Spain and the legacy of its capital”.
(Reporting by Jessica Jones; Editing by Susan Fenton and Alex Richardson)
Most summers bring unwanted guests to Midwestern gardens: Japanese beetles.
These iridescent green beetles are best known for feeding on roses and linden trees, but in fact, they can feast on hundreds of different plants, according to Sharon Yiesla, a plant knowledge specialist at the Arboretum’s Plant Clinic. Morton. “We started to see them on river birches and basil,” she said. “They have a lot of different restaurants they can go to.”
Child tax credits bring relief to Illinois families, but critics fear it won’t reach the most vulnerable
Their varied tastes are one of the reasons why Japanese beetles are more difficult to manage than some other insects that feed on just one type of plant. “It’s hard to control something that can eat up half the things in your garden,” Yiesla said.
Beetles can fly and emit pheromones into the air that attract others of their kind. If you have Japanese beetles this tends to lead to more Japanese beetles.
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Attempting to exterminate them with insecticides – which would also harm many beneficial insects – would ultimately be in vain. “If your garden has good things to eat, more beetles will come right from the bottom of the block,” Yiesla said.
However, there are steps you can take to reduce the damage. Here are some tips from the Clinique des Plantes:
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Get them early. If you tackle the first beetles as soon as you spot them, you may be able to reduce the beetle crowds. “Try to prevent them from signaling to other beetles that they have found a good source of food,” Yiesla said.
Do not use traps. “Japanese beetle traps are a great way to invite all the neighborhood beetles to feast on your backyard,” she said. The traps, which employ these enticing pheromones, attract far more beetles than they kill.
Try a water cannon. Spraying an affected tree or large plant with a strong stream of water can annoy the beetles and encourage them to soar into someone else’s landscape.
Drop them. For smaller plants like rose bushes, fill a small bucket with water and pat or shake the branch to make the beetles fall into the water, where they will drown. A drop or two of dish soap in the water will prevent the beetles from escaping. “Don’t use insecticidal soap,” Yiesla said. “Insecticidal soap only works on insects at one stage of their life when they have a soft body, like larvae. It will do nothing to an adult beetle protected by a hard shell.
Stop watering the lawn. Japanese beetles love to lay their eggs in lawns with moist soil. “The eggs hatch into larvae that will eat the roots of your grass plants,” Yiesla said. “Then they’ll turn into adult beetles and start on the rest of your garden. To avoid making your lawn an extra-comfortable nursery for Japanese beetles, don’t water the grass. Let the soil dry out and the grass goes dormant during the summer.
Do not treat lime trees with imidacloprid. In the past, flowering lime trees were regularly treated in the spring with a pesticide called imidacloprid to kill Japanese beetles. Unfortunately, the pesticide also killed the bees. Consequently, this use of imidacloprid on any species of lime (trees of the genus Tilia) is now against the law.
Keep your point of view. “Japanese beetles won’t kill your plants,” Yiesla said. “Plants may look chewed, but they will survive it. It’s just a problem of ugliness.
For advice on trees and plants, contact the Morton Arboretum Plant Clinic (630-719-2424, mortonarb.org/plant-clinic, or email@example.com). Beth Botts is a writer at the Arboretum.
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SAGINAW, MI – The city’s annual community development grant program could invest $ 2.2 million this year in rehabilitating homes, demolishing dilapidated structures, supporting loans for business expansion and helps low-income homeowners, records show.
Saginaw City Council will vote on a proposed disbursement of funding based on the US Department of Housing and Urban Development at the council meeting on Monday, July 26 at 6:30 p.m. at City Hall, 1315 S. Washington.
The council gives its final approval on how to spend federal block grants funds for community development each year. The process begins when members of the Saginaw Human Planning Commission assess submissions from agencies seeking financial support. This commission then presents a proposal to the municipal manager of Saginaw, who seeks council approval.
The proposal awaiting final council signing would spend nearly half of the $ 2.2 million on home redevelopment and scourge elimination, while another significant change would improve street conditions in targeted neighborhoods. , indicates the agenda of the meeting.
If approved by the board, the funds would support 29 initiatives.
The two largest parties are reportedly investing $ 526,597 to rehabilitate homes in the neighborhood with residents earning low to moderately low wages and $ 501,721 to demolish dilapidated homes in the city, records show.
The proposal also includes $ 300,000 for street improvements in some of those same neighborhoods, the agenda says.
Another block grant initiative would fund $ 126,199 for the Saginaw Economic Development Corporation, which would provide loans to businesses in eligible neighborhoods.
Three different programs run by Habitat for Humanity reportedly spend $ 34,037 in total to help homeowners in targeted neighborhoods, according to records.
GOOD and bad news: Prices at top vacation destinations are even lower this year, but you can’t visit them – just yet.
Turkey and Bulgaria, the two most advantageous destinations, are up to 25% cheaper than in previous years, a new report reveals today.
The problem is that Turkey is on the UK red list for travel and Bulgaria, despite being on our green list, recently banned Britons from entering.
But would-be vacationers are still taking vacations and currency to both hot spots in the hopes that the rules can change sooner rather than later.
And there’s more good news – while green and amber destinations may not be so easy on the wallet, there are still some great bargains to be had.
Prices are down at more than half of European resorts surveyed for the Post Office Beach Barometer of 12 Family Items, and the rise of the British pound against European currencies means holiday money is now set to expand a bit more.
LILOS AND ICE CREAM
But hopeful vacationers who still decide where to visit should be careful, as prices at resorts across the euro zone vary by as much as 132 percent.
The same items cost £ 126 less in the Algarve than in Nice, the more expensive in the survey.
This means that families could save hundreds of dollars on resort expenses if they choose carefully where to spend their vacations.
Prices in Portugal are 16% lower than in Spain and 24% lower than in Greece, these are the three countries best rated by holidaymakers themselves.
Portugal’s Algarve is the cheapest in the Eurozone for the barometric basket, at £ 95.51, for expenses that include a family meal, drinks, sunscreen, bug spray and beach items ranging from buckets and shovels, lilos and ice cream with mask and snorkel sets and pedal boat rides. Prices are down 1.5% from 2019 levels.
Another Portuguese favorite, Madeira, is the second cheapest in the eurozone at £ 110.07. It is one of four destinations studied by the post that are currently on the UK’s green list.
Croatia is also on this green list and tour operators are reporting a sharp increase in last minute bookings.
At £ 144.75, and tenth in the barometer, prices in Porec are 3.4% higher than in summer 2019.
Despite this, Croatia has grown in popularity over the past decade and could be a big draw, albeit a bit pricey.
Indeed, a quarter of families polled by the post said they had more to spend on vacation after realizing foreclosure savings. The largest drop in costs in the 11 Eurozone destinations studied is in Cyprus, listed in amber.
At £ 113.08, prices in Paphos are down 16.7% from summer 2019. There are savings to be made in Mallorca as well, down 5.6% to £ 122.32 and in Corfu, down 2.1% to £ 125.74.
In contrast, prices are up 10.7% in Nice to £ 221.63 and up 10% on the Costa del Sol to £ 114.17.
Although the Spanish favorite fell to sixth place on the barometer, it is the cheapest of the four Spanish destinations surveyed.
Items in Mallorca are over seven percent more expensive, while Lanzarote (£ 124.74) and Ibiza (£ 178.63) are even more expensive.
The lowest prices aren’t in eurozone destinations but in Turkey and Bulgaria, which are the best bets for bargain hunters at one-third the cost of most eurozone resorts.
Turkey may still be on the UK’s Red List, but the continued decline in the value of the Turkish Lira against the British Pound has made it one of Post Office Travel Money’s bestsellers in recent years. months, indicating that the British are keen to travel to the country when it becomes possible.
The weakness of the lira has made Turkey by far the cheapest of the 14 destinations studied for the Beach Barometer.
At £ 58.80, its first resort, Marmaris, saw a price drop of 24.4% compared to 2019 in the last price comparison.
Prices in the resort town of Sunny Beach in Bulgaria fell significantly, but the 16.5% drop to £ 66.22 was due to a mix of stronger pound and lower resort costs.
Food and drink prices were the lowest in Europe, but the high cost of a water ride in Sunny Beach – £ 16.29 compared to £ 7.31 in Marmaris – helped the Turkish resort land the first place.
Although Bulgaria’s new green list status would have made it a popular choice, holidaymakers will have to wait for the Bulgarian government to lift its ban on British visitors.
Nick Boden, head of Post Office Travel Money, which accounts for one in four currency exchange transactions in the UK, said: “After such a long wait, it’s understandable that families want to head to European seaside resorts for a bit. of summer sun.
“But the large variations we found between costs at European resorts mean that it will pay off to do some homework before you leave home and have a realistic view of the vacation money needed at resorts that are needed. ‘they are considering. “
George Eustice hints France could be taken off Amber Plus travel list
The governor of Alabama, the least vaccinated state in the United States, has blamed “unvaccinated people” for a recent increase in Covid-19 cases.
Kay Ivey said “people are supposed to have common sense” when a reporter asked her what it would take for more people in the state to get vaccinated.
“It’s time to start blaming unvaccinated people, not ordinary people. It’s the unvaccinated people who let us down, ”she told a press conference on Friday.
When asked if she felt it was her responsibility, as governor, to try to help bring the situation under control, Ivey said, “I’ve done everything I can do.”
“I can encourage you to do something, but I cannot force you to take care of yourself,” continued the Republican governor.
The comments may represent some of Ivey’s harshest words about the late vaccine rollout in his state, but also highlight the swirling debate in the United States between encouragement and mandates on issues such as wearing masks and vaccinations.
Several states have taken steps to ban so-called vaccine passports or prohibit workplaces from requiring employees to be vaccinated. Alabama is one of them.
Ivey signed a bill in May to ban public institutions and private companies from requiring vaccine passports. But Fort Rucker, a state military base, this month ordered troops to prove they had been vaccinated so they can be exempted from wearing face masks in the field.
Alabama has fully immunized 33.9% of its population, the lowest level of coverage in the United States, according to data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. However, one of the state’s star college football teams has successfully vaccinated nearly 90 percent of its players, according to its coach.
Public health officials have warned for weeks that communities with low vaccination rates are most vulnerable to Covid-19, and in particular to the more transmissible Delta variant. Several states with low immunization coverage, such as Louisiana, Arkansas, Missouri, and Mississippi, have some of the highest per capita rates of new coronavirus cases in the United States.
Alabama averaged about 19.5 new cases per 100,000 over the past week, according to the CDC. This is the ninth highest per capita rate among U.S. states and its highest level of daily infections since mid-February.
Spain is currently open to tourism, but with restrictions. Consult the most recent guidelines before planning your trip. Contact all companies to find out the days and hours of operation.
Still largely unknown to travelers, Spain’s northern region of La Rioja has a reputation for producing some of the country’s finest wines. The region is punctuated by sparkling rivers, the rugged mountains of Cantabria and fortified medieval villages whose preserved castles and cobbled alleys have let time stand still. Only a multitude of bodegas (or cellars) – some traditional, others modern – interrupt the magnificent landscape of hills, valleys and vineyards.
Almost 90% of the wine produced here is red, made from the Tempranillo grape, and it is often mixed with small amounts of Garnacha, Mazuelo and Graciano. Beautiful white grape varieties, such as Viura and Tempranillo Blanco, as well as rosados (rosés) are excellent and should not be overlooked.
La Rioja is also a gastronomic destination, where food follows wine. Rustic staples like stewed white beans with chorizo, roasted piquillo peppers, and grilled lamb chops dot countless restaurant menus. But you will also discover a more inventive cuisine prepared by promising and confirmed Michelin starred chefs.
In the small village of Briñas, just 10 minutes from the town of Haro, Palacio Tondónclings to the banks of the Ebro and overlooks the vineyards. Set in a reimagined 16th century palace, this chic hotel is a wonderful blend of old and new. The 33-room property comprises three wings: the old castle with original stone walls, the servants quarters, and an elegant addition to the original structure. Beyond a restaurant and a wine bar, a terrace allows you to relax and listen to the gentle sounds of the Ebro.
The famous architect Frank Gehry designed the Marqués de Riscal hotel clad in steel and titanium, an avant-garde propertyin Elciego, Alava. This Marriott Luxury Collection hotel is home to the Michelin-starred Marqués de Riscal restaurant, a wine-inspired wellness-focused Caudalie spa and Rioja’s oldest winery, dating back to 1858. “The city of wine,” as we call it ‘calls, is a destination on its own, where luxury accommodation meets art, architecture and gastronomy.
La Rioja is home to over 500 wineries, so you’ll likely be overwhelmed with choices. Some wineries accept walk-in visits and others are by appointment only. For details, call ahead or check the websites.
In the capital of Logroño, you will have the choice between a multitude of bodegas. The legendary Marques de Murrieta, a magnificent winery where tradition meets modernism in the 19th century Chateau Ygay, is worth a visit. The museum-like space hosts tastings, food and wine pairings and tours.
The town of Haro is also home to several wineries, and one of the main players is Bodegas Muga,located in the station area. Friendly and knowledgeable staff serve the latest vintage, but the space fills up quickly, so get there early. Wine tours are also offered, accompanied by a tasting of two wines.
A labyrinth of cobbled streets dotted with restored medieval buildings, some of which are cellars, meanders through the walled village of LaGuardia. Take a look at the city’s ancient cave system – once designated as security tunnels and dug 900 years ago – at Casa Primicia, where a renovated interior introduces contemporary elements to the oldest civilian structure from LaGuardia. Take a tour and sip wine while savoring the vineyard view from the upper level. A tasting of the award-winning Julian Madrid Reserva, named after the founder of the winery, is available on the “5 Star Tour”.
In the nearby town of Samaniego, Bodegas Baigorri and its minimalist design are a must-see while driving on Ctra.Vitoria-Logroño. This glittering glass facade reveals a modernist “belvedere” that reflects the clean winemaking style of this cellar. Offering expansive views of the surrounding grounds, the seven-tier masterpiece is ideal for tastings and small gatherings. Visitors can book a guided tour followed by a multi-course lunch with four food and wine pairings.
Lose yourself in the Old World charm of award-winning Bodegas Luis Cañas, a family cellar focused on organic and biodynamic production. The excellent Gran Reserva is a classic Rioja wine. The smooth and silky Rioja Reserva, with its rich tannins and woody vanilla notes, is also noteworthy. Sample these and more at the property, located in the small town of Villabuena de onlylava just 10 minutes from Baigorri.
In LaGuardia, the Posada Mayor de Migueloa is located in a 17th century hotel of the same name. Mainly featuring meat-based dishes such as Iberian acorn ham and Rioja-style sausages with a pot of potatoes, the cozy restaurant also offers a stellar wine list, including a few bottles from its on-site cellar, Bodegas Mayor 1619.
Logroño is a town of pintxos (tapas) bars – there are over 50 of them within a four-block radius – so be prepared to graze. To try, Chef Francis Paniego’s Tondeluna, where 90% of the menu is suitable for celiacs. On the more refined side of Logroño, there is a lot of buzz surrounding the Ikaro restaurant where you would be right to expect a Michelin star experience; the restaurant was awarded a star in the 2020 guide. Offering à la carte and tasting menus, chefs Carolina Sánchez and Iñaki Murua merge Ecuadorian and Basque cuisine in an elegant space.
Tondón chefs at Palacio Tondón team up with local producers to create contemporary seasonal dishes such as red tuna loin with white garlic and black Angus prime rib with grilled potatoes, serving guests in an elegantly designed dining room. But the culinary sensation may be El Portal de Echaurren, located in its namesake hotel in Ezcaray. With the kitchen run by chef Francis Paniego and the wines crafted by his brother José Félix Paniego, the two Michelin star restaurant reflects an education rooted in gastronomy alongside their parents and late brother, as well as the wealthy region of La Rioja.
The author was the guest of the Ruta del Vino de Rioja Alavesa.
Almost 15 years after construction began, Intempo, an eccentric, M-shaped residential skyscraper rising more than 650 feet above the coastal town of Benidorm, Spain, is finally complete.
Initially derailed by the economic crisis of 2008, Intempo’s journey towards full realization has been resolutely out of tempo one, its momentum disrupted by construction spurts, bankruptcies, idle sales, multiple homeowners, resigning architects, and weird internet rumors involving elevators. (But not the global pandemic, apparently.) Yet the 47-story building has risen from its seemingly doomed status with several notable superlatives still in place: It is the tallest residential building in the European Union, the tallest structure of any type in Spain built outside of Madrid, and one of the tallest buildings in the world completed in a city of less than 100,000 inhabitants.
Home to just under 70,000 permanent residents, it’s easy to label Benidorm, located on Spain’s Mediterranean coast in the Valencia province of Alicante, as this country’s version of Miami Beach. A more fitting comparison, however, might be Ocean City, Maryland, or something a little more Jersey Shore-ish. While Benidorm’s expansive beaches, family entertainment and vibrant nightlife attract a good number of residents of Madrid, the city is a particularly popular destination, notoriously enough, for visitors from the United Kingdom albeit tourists from the UK. Ireland, Germany, the Netherlands, and Belgium also play in the mix.
As noted in a recent article on the completion of Intempo published in The Guardian, 100 of the 256 apartments in the building have been sold, 60% of them to Spaniards and the rest to Russians, Germans, Belgians and Scandinavians. However, Britons in love with Benidorm, who make up almost half of all visitors to the city, are conspicuously absent.
“I don’t think Brits who have that kind of money would spend it in Benidorm,” explained Michelle Baker of Benidorm Forever, a Youtube channel dedicated to promoting the city to British holidaymakers. The Guardian. “It would be too incongruous.
By the Guardian, Intempo’s penthouse units, located on the 45th floor in the cone-shaped structure that spans the structure’s two slender parallel towers, cost around $ 3.5 million each. The smaller condos in the building, which were all ripped off, started just north of $ 300,000. Just above the penthouse level, on the 46h floor, is a dizzying outdoor pool. One floor at the top of the building are more common amenities, including a lounge bar.
While Intempo stands out, Benidorm’s skyline was already impressive for a mid-size resort on the Costa Blanca with a rather salacious reputation. (Although its economy relies more than ever on British tourists, the city has attempted to revamp its image in recent years to attract more upscale and less sloshed visitors.) Among its other towers of high-rise hotels and condos is the Gran Bali. Hotel, which debuted in 2002 as Spain’s tallest building at 610 feet. (He has since lost that title to the Torre Espacio designed by Henry N. Cobb in 2008.) As noted by the Madrid daily El PaísBenidorm is home to more than 80 buildings over 25 floors, including 27 towering over 300 feet tall.
“The name Intempo evokes a certain resistance to the passage of time, and as such could not have been better chosen”, writes José Luis Aranda for El País. “The skyscraper is a symbol of resistance in Benidorm. Just as the popular tourist destination is always visible when you approach the region by sea or land, its urban design has left no one indifferent for six decades now.
Intempo was originally scheduled for completion in 2009, two years after construction officially began. The 2008 economic crisis brought construction to a standstill and the project was largely abandoned. Work resumed when the Spanish real estate market rebounded and for a while Intempo seemed to finally be in the home stretch with completion slated for 2011. This completion date was then pushed back to early 2014. Its owner then declared bankruptcy and the project spent several more years languishing. Reports of unsafe working conditions also hampered the project throughout its lengthy construction. (The architects Pérez-Guerras Arquitectos & Ingenieros had moved away from the project at that time.)
In 2018, Intempo was acquired by current owner SVP Global, who guided the building through the coronavirus pandemic to its long-awaited completion.
The patent encompasses an important part of Liquid Mortgage’s business model, including: building digital assets backed by loans, blockchain accounts at the level of multi-signature loans, lender wallet accounts to hold digital assets backed by loans, borrower payment information and distribution mechanisms, and management of credit balances.
“More than anything, this patent grant shows that we have been thinking outside the box for years to solve the problems of an industry that is lagging behind in terms of technology,” said Ian ferreira, Founder and CEO of Liquid Mortgage. “We look forward to using our ecosystem partnerships to implement this technology across the industry and ultimately generate cost savings for borrowers.”
For more information, please contact Liquid Mortgage directly.
Liquid mortgage Ian ferreira, founder and CEO E-mail: [email protected]
About the liquid mortgage
Liquid Mortgage, Inc. was founded in 2018 by a former portfolio manager and trader, Ian ferreira, which recognized the opportunity to use blockchain technology in the mortgage market to increase transparency and efficiency in lending and securitization. Liquid Mortgage is a patented digital data and asset platform designed to validate loan-level documentation, payments and related information in a timely and immutable manner. Its mission is to alleviate the problems and inefficiencies of the current system by introducing innovation into the post-origin process. For more information, please visit LiquidMortgage.io.