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Long gone is the Drayyard Smokehouse, and you guessed it, in its place is another the E Street Smokehouse.

I was never that impressed by the Drayyard and despite it’s replacement being run by those in charge of the Last Wine Bar and Blue Joanna Bar and Kitchen, two excellent establishments, I headed in with the doom and gloom of re visiting a place that already left a bad taste in my mouth a year or so previous.

When we walked through the doors at 7pm on a Saturday night it was all but empty never a good sign, and I was resigned to a having a mediocre evening. Now, you can ask my boyfriend Dom, I’m not one to admit to being wrong, but this time I was, the food was exceptional and by the time we left there wasn’t a table free in the whole place.

Smoked pork croquettes with apple ketchup at E Street Smokehouse. Photo: Emily Revell.

MORE: East Twenty Six, Norwich, restaurant review: ‘Go and try every single thing on the menu right now’

Once we had ordered we were given a small complimentary bowl of crackling to nibble on, which was a nice extra treat.

For starters we enjoyed the smoked pork croquettes with apple ketchup. They were akin to sweet and sour pork bowls that you’d get from a Chinese takeaway. The pork was smokey perfection, set off by the tangy apple ketchup, of which there could’ve been more. Dom gave them an eight out of 10 which you’ll know if you’ve previously read my reviews is pretty high praise. Secondly, we had the cauliflower with buffalo sauce and sour cream. Their coating was greasy, indulgent and very spicy. I love vegetarian dishes like this satisfying and delectable but still vegetables!

As always, I had read the menu online ahead of time, and was looking forward to the grilled aubergine with miso. I was slightly distressed when it was not on the menu, amongst a few other things, but the E Street Smokehouse redeemed itself with the panko crusted goats’ cheese with olive tapenade, red onion confit and grilled mushroom burger, from the specials board. I kid you not it was a round of goats’ cheese baked in a panko crumb in a bun a cheese lovers dream. It was just a burger of cheese!

Having had a fair few veggie burgers in my time I literally had one the night before I thought this was very inventive, I’d never come across anything like it before. The whole thing was indulgent and the generous addition of olive tapenade made the whole thing pop. The red onion confit was umami in flavour and cut through the goats’ cheese.

Panko goats’ cheese burger at E Street Smokehouse. Photo: Emily Revell.

MORE: The Kings Head,
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Letheringsett, restaurant review: ‘Quality and atmosphere are outstanding’

Dom went for the barbeque monkfish with coal roasted leeks sweetcorn pure. The dish was beautifully presented and the fish truly melted in the mouth. It was soft, succulent and meaty, bursting with flavour. The leek was a little tough, but I think that was the fault of seasonality. It did require a side dish to fill it out a little and Dom choose fries, which tasted like naughty fast food.

We shared a dessert of grilled pineapple with rum syrup ginger ice cream, a very small portion but enough for us. The ice cream was not at all gingery, but nonetheless combined with the pineapple and syrup was tart and sweet.

They have a large drinks selection, Dom had an Ease Up IPA and I enjoyed a glass of the St Felix Sauvignon Blanc. I ordered a 250ml glass for 6.50 but it arrived in a small carafe, which definitely made it seem like more and for the quantity and quality of taste it was definitely excellent value and Dom was definitely jealous.

Grilled pineapple with rum syrup and ginger ice cream at E Street Smokehouse. Photo: Emily Revell.

MORE: Eric’s Fish and Chips, Thornham, restaurant review: ‘Once in a lifetime dishes’As mentioned, at first the place was quiet but once it got going, it was bustling with the atmosphere of a Saturday night. It felt casual but also had an air of celebration and romance in the air filled with families out for special meals and couples. The interior is much fresher, lighter and cooler than it was.

The toilets are straight down the stairs. One cubicle for men and the other for women, the sinks are open and shared between genders.

Midway down Exchange Street, St Andrew’s multi storey can be seen from the bottom of the road and would be less than a five minute walk, as would Duke Street.

E Street Smokehouse is in the centre of Norwich. Easily accessible and close to many bars, it’s situated in an area full of fabulous restaurants but is clearly holding its own.

MORE: The Black Horse, Norwich, restaurant review: ‘This place needs to be raved about’On the service this place is very good value for money, although I would say there is some discrepancy in the pricing. The monkfish was 12 and a pretty small portion meaning that a side was required, all of which start at 3. Whereas the panko goats’ cheese burger was also 12 but came with a giant helping of fries.

For me, it has to be trying somewhere a little different. While smokehouses aren’t exactly rare, a place of this calibre with innovative dishes has been missing from Norwich for a while.

The food was extremely well done, thoroughly enjoyable and the service was excellent it’s probably not going to be a favourite but that’s personal preference,
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Dom on the other hand was a big fan and I think he’s itching to return.

cheap college jerseys china ‘Accidental star’ Nick Nolte honoured on Hollywood Walk of Fame

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Nolte with Warrior director Gavin O’Connor (Chris Pizzello/AP)

Warrior director Gavin O’Connor said: “Nick is a man of many colours, he was a felon, manufactured draft cards in the 1960s.

“Then he became an actor. He locked himself in a room and devoured all the great plays, treaded the boards across the country performing in regional theatre. Nick was a gypsy and then he accidentally became a movie star.”

O’Connor praised Nolte as a “master of his craft” with a voice “that sounds like he’s swallowed a bag of nails”, adding that he is “crazy to the bone”.

Taking to the stage after it was declared the day would be named after him in Hollywood, the actor said: “Nick Nolte Day I can barely get through one myself.”

Nolte with his star (Chris Pizzello/AP)

With his characteristic gruffness, he said through a thick beard that he was “deeply honoured” and praised the Walk of Fame for paving Hollywood Boulevard with a history of the actors who have passed through the street.
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Dressed in flip flops, gym shorts, T shirt, gold necklace and autographed baseball cap all featuring his favorite NFL team, Spinda will proudly point out his 150 personally signed footballs, or 40 plus John Hancock ed (or Rocky Bleier ed or Louis Lipps ed) jerseys or hundreds of hats clinging to the ceiling. There’s an entertaining story behind almost every one.

A lifesize Jerome Bettis adheres to a wall, which has two actual seats from Three Rivers Stadium parked in front of it.

That’s why, while an Ashland resident since age 11, he was recently received a “Fan Spotlight” by Steel Nation Magazine, a Pittsburgh based publication.

“I like to call myself the Ambassador of Steeler Nation,” Spinda said as humbly as possible.

Growing up in Dubois, Pa., Spinda has been a Steelers fan all his life. For the past 20 years, his intense passion has earned him an induction into the Steelers Fantasy Camp Fan Hall of Fame he’s attended the camp five times.

Spinda also regularly attends training camp in Latrobe, Pa. He almost always travels in his now famous truck.

On one occasion at training camp, Spinda’s truck caught the attention of then head coach Bill Cowher and several players. In all, the whole team inked up his truck with autographs (Spinda has since sold that one to a Pittsburgh resident and bought a new one).

One particular season, Spinda hung out and had beers with players Brendan Stai, Will Wolford, Justin Strzelczyk and Jim Sweeney after every home game. Partly because of that, Spinda was easily able to swing a charity basketball game in Ashland featuring several Steelers against local police.

This summer, former Steeler Greg Lloyd Sr. treated Spinda and his family to dinner while vacationing in Florida.

On average, Spinda attends nine total games (home and away) a year, and he can’t remember the last time he’s missed a minute of a live game, whether witnessing on TV or in person. He’s frequently given tickets and a place to stay by former Steelers in the Pittsburgh area.

When at his home and his neighbors have finally, and somewhat begrudgingly, grown accustomed to this he sounds a din fire horn every time the Steelers score.

“Sometimes, I’ll be watching a game and the other team will score, and I’ll hear a car alarm sound or something,”Spinda said with a laugh. “I’ll look outside and it’s one of my neighbors.”

Tonight, when the Steelers open their season at Denver against the Broncos, he’ll nestle into a spot in Pittsburgh. He’s already been invited to a golf event there.

It’s not uncommon for Spinda to spend ample time with former Steelers, much of it through golf scrambles. He’s on the committee of the Tony Dorsett Celebrity Golf Classic.

Resulting in an awe inspiring and memorable occurrence, former University of Kentucky and Steeler great Dermontti Dawson invited Spinda to his recent induction into the Hall of Fame.

“That was quite an honor,”said Spinda, a 1985 graduate of Raceland.

Spinda won’t shy away from flipping through his several Steeler laced photo albums, which typically contain eight photos per page don’t think Spinda doesn’t have a story behind each one.

While fingering through, a few photographs will depict Spinda’s gameface, a black and yellow mask capped by a crazy hat.

Just this past week, Spinda painted his face in 49ers red and gold and posted a picture on his Facebook page as a result of a bet lost to former 49ers receiver Reggie Givens.

Some of Spinda’s most cherished pictures were taken alongside paraplegic fans, of whom Spinda has grown fond meeting through charity events and accompanying to games.

Spinda’s cell phone, which plays a portion of “Black and Yellow” by Wiz Khalifa as its ringtone, contains countless former/current Steelers’ contacts.

“Sometimes former players will call me about other former players,”said Spinda, who added that he probably has 150 Steeler contacts in all.

Some of his favorites include Dwayne Woodruff, now a judge, Lipps, Dawson, Bleier and others.

His favorite moments? While there are many, he easily recounts having been in attendance for the final game at Three Rivers Stadium in 2000, when the Steelers beat the Redskins.
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I just couldn’t help but feel sad as I read “American Sniper,” the autobiography of recently slain Navy SEAL Chris Kyle.

He survived multiple deployments to Iraq, spending the majority of his time in the thick of battle, only to be killed by a man he was trying to help after returning home.

The only silver lining to the tragedy is that it happened after his departure from the Navy and war, so that he had several years to rebuild family relationships that fell by the wayside while he served his country. But still. Sad. military history, with more than 150 confirmed kills during his four deployments. The true number may be even higher.

He humbly attributes this distinction to a wealth of opportunity and luck. Whatever it was, the insurgents saw fit to place a bounty on his head and give him the nickname al Shaitan Ramadi, the Devil of Ramadi. Not too shabby a legacy in the war on terror.

Kyle was clearly not a man to mince words, which made reading “American Sniper,” written before his death, a little uncomfortable at times.

I don’t think I have illusions about what war is, and I fully understand that those in combat positions are trained for a very specific job that can really only be carried out in war. But, initially, the realization that Kyle had no reservations about his job, or the fact that he was so good at it, was a little unsettling.

He also displayed no concern for the non insurgent Iraqi people. America, and the protection of her people, was his sole force and motivation. He was not there to set Iraqi’s free, but to make sure the terrorists never made their way to American shores.

The book is very informally written, which makes you feel like you’re truly hearing Kyle’s voice in the stories almost as though you’re sitting with him in a room as he shares his experiences with you. And he shares very matter of factly.

The best an account of war can hope to accomplish is to remind readers that you can’t ever really wrap your mind around what it’s like for those on the ground, because you can never know or really get it until you live it. And Kyle hits his mark there.

Time and time again, they were in dangerous situations, and all I could think with each page of battle was that it all seemed unreal, like a movie. And that thought was quickly followed by the realization that everything was very real, and I just couldn’t fully comprehend a reality like that.

I don’t imagine that most people want to know what a single firefight is like, yet these men actively hoped for these situations so they could take down evil. They were willing to sacrifice their bodies, minds and sometimes lives, for each other and for America.

Though he passionately loved what he did, Kyle never romanticizes the life of a SEAL and the impact war had on him and his family.

Throughout the book, his wife, Taya, shares brief thoughts on what life is like for the family of a SEAL. The couple also openly shares the very rough patches they went through, and their honesty adds greatly to the authenticity of Kyle’s story.

And authenticity seems to be what Kyle was all about. He was a man of conviction who believed in doing his part, whether that was protecting fellow servicemen in war with his sniper rifle or the variety of efforts he made to help and support veterans after he left the Navy.

Simply reading “American Sniper” felt like a way to honor Kyle specifically, and all troops in general, for their service, while reminding us to remember and do our part.
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The Pod Cafe in the Deakin Centre is now subject to a bacon ban Share CommentsA manager at Pod Cafe at the Deakin conference centre told the Cambridge News of his fury and said the new rules imposed earlier this month had hit business.Addenbrooke’s said it had suspended the frying of food due to the “excessive smell of fried food” leaking into training rooms and the main atrium at the Deakin Centre.The hospital said other restaurants on its campus are still selling fried food, but the Pod Cafe would not be allowed to until the extraction system had been upgraded.The manager at the cafe, who did not want to be named, said: “To tell you the truth we have been told to stop cooking bacon,
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the reason why, I haven’t got to the end of it.”We are just trying to make a living.”An HR manager told me at the beginning of the month on November 6. It does affect business, of course. I’m not happy at all.”The North Pole ice rink is opening todayThe restaurant source said at first the staff believed it was because of a problem with the extractor fan but have since been told that once the extractor is fixed, the ban would still be in place.The source said: “We are fixing that [extractor] and asked ‘can we use bacon’ and were told it’s not a possibility. It doesn’t make sense to me.”The Deakin Centre provides medical training,
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and staff development and learning programmes.Addenbrooke’s Hospital responds to ‘bacon ban’ claims A spokesman for Addenbrooke’s Hospital said it had acted after comments from users at the training centre.The spokesman said: “We have suspended the frying of food in The Pod Caf at the Deakin Centre until such time as the extraction system can be upgraded.

cheap football jersey ‘Help us’ plea to public by Bradford health chiefs to avert NHS winter crisis

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Bosses at the three clinical commissioning groups in Bradford district have vowed to use “all available resources” as part of “robust plans” to get through the challenging winter months.

But they have warned that to successfully pull off the plan, the public must use health services appropriately.

The action plan which has been drawn up includes GPs working at Bradford Royal Infirmary’s A department to see non emergency patients; increasing the number of paramedics with additional specialist skills to help patients at home; putting more urgent care resources into supporting out of hours referrals to GPs from NHS 111, and extending the availability of GP appointments on evenings, weekends and bank holidays.

A spokesman for Bradford City, Bradford Districts and Airedale, Wharfedale and Craven CCGs, said: “We have robust and detailed plans in place to cover the winter period that have been developed in partnership with providers across the health and social care system.

“We will use all available resources to ensure high quality patient care is provided throughout the winter months but our plans will only be successful if people use services wisely.

“Plans are in place across Bradford Districts and Craven that span the whole healthcare system, to ensure that patients receive high quality care in the right place at the right time, first time.

“A system wide approach is incredibly important when looking to successfully manage demand at accident and emergency (A and our plans cover all care, from community to urgent and emergency, to ensure those who don’t need to go to A receive appropriate care in another setting.

“Winter is always a challenging time for health and social care but we have detailed plans and robust systems in place to manage demand.

“A is for serious accidents and emergencies only and we will be working hard with the local community to ensure people are aware of, and choose, the most appropriate service for their healthcare needs.”

Councillor Vanda Greenwood, chairman of Bradford Council’s health scrutiny committee, said: “Hospitals are doing all they can under the circumstances and they put plans in place to maintain good standards of care during winter when demand for services is high.

“But there’s no doubt that these are challenging circumstances as the Government’s austerity programme continues to affect public services without any clear end in sight and with the concern that the Government is preoccupied by Brexit.

“In particular we need Government to deliver a national plan to address the social care funding crisis and to look at health and social care in a joined up way to benefit patients now and in the future.”

“In many ways the winter crisis is actually now an all year round crisis with hospitals and emergency departments struggling to meet demand and with bed occupancy at unsustainable and unsafe levels,” he said.

“Although additional money is always welcome, in terms of the next few months there is a limit to how much additional resources can make a difference. In many cases trusts are simply not able to recruit the staff they need.

“Last year we were fortunate with the weather and the absence of a major virus this year we may not be so lucky.”

Mr Dickson said that every part of the NHS was “gearing up” to deal with the challenge, adding: “We need to recognise just how dependent each part of the system is on other services struggling or non existent social care, shortages of community nurses and hard pressed GPs and mental health services will all have an impact on each other and on the emergency department.”

“Plans are being put in place across the NHS to prepare for winter. However, following the experience of previous years, NHS staff would question whether they will be adequate given the very high rate of demand on services all year round.

“We know that many people remain in a hospital bed when they are medically fit for discharge, but chronic underfunding in social and community services mean people stay in hospital longer than necessary, and staff are at breaking point throughout the system.

“The Government must ensure that the NHS has the right number of nurses and medics, beds and other resources in hospitals and the community to avoid last year’s crisis being repeated”.
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LINCOLN The first Nebraska quarterback commit of the Mike Riley era wasn’t quite sure why he was waiting to visit campus.

Tuesday night, Terry Wilson of Del City, Oklahoma, decided he also wasn’t sure why he was waiting to commit to the Huskers. He’d already seen NU’s facilities up close last summer when he attended camp. He and his mother, Lois a special education teacher at a nearby high school liked what Nebraska offered academically. And Wilson is a quick fan of Riley.

“I feel very positive about the decision,” said Wilson, a three star prospect according to all four recruiting services. “I felt like I was ready to commit.”

He also beat to the punch another quarterback, Patrick O’Brien of San Juan Capistrano, California, who is scheduled to unofficially visit Nebraska this weekend. O’Brien and Wilson were both offered by offensive coordinator Danny Langsdorf in late April after Langsdorf made a whirlwind tour by private jet to evaluate several prep quarterbacks.

Wilson had originally intended to visit Nebraska in late June.

“I don’t know why I was going to wait so long,” he said.

Wilson said he wasn’t sure whether Nebraska would take two quarterbacks in the class. It’s unknown how many if any at all of the five scholarship quarterbacks in the Husker program intend to leave the program after final exams. But if the Huskers do take another quarterback, Wilson said, he’ll be ready to compete. He’s not wavering, he said, from his commitment.

“I had a pretty recent conversation with Coach Riley, and he told me I was his guy,” Wilson said.

Wilson’s coach, Nick Warehime, told The World Herald in April that Wilson was “one in a million.” He had offers from Colorado, Houston, Indiana and Texas Tech, among others. The Red Raiders had especially put on the full court press in recent weeks, but Riley had a long standing relationship with Warehime and Del City because he’d recruited players from the Oklahoma City suburb while at Oregon State.

Warehime in April made a point of saying Wilson is “not a ‘dual threat’ quarterback.”

“He’s a (passing) quarterback who can run,” the coach said. “And he’s the hardest worker on the team, period.”

Wilson agreed with his coach’s assessment. He’s started since his sophomore year. Last season, he threw for 2,856 yards and 28 touchdowns.

“I feel like I’m a pass first guy, especially as I’ve grown in our system in high school,” Wilson said. He visited NU’s quarterback academy last season when Tim Beck was running the offense. Beck went to Ohio State to coach quarterbacks there; his predecessor at OSU, new Houston head coach Tom Herman, offered Wilson a scholarship in February.

But Wilson had offers from spread passing teams, too. Texas Tech and Colorado quarterbacks pass far more than they run. Besides, Riley had told reporters repeatedly that he plans to expand his pro style attack from Oregon State into one that incorporates the quarterback running game, if he can recruit talent to fit it.
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SALISBURY FC have moved up to third place in the table following an excellent 5 2 away win at Slimbridge and boss Steve Claridge believes “there isn’t anyone that plays football like we do and I don’t care what anyone says”.

The Whites have had a rocky start to the season as well as being struck with injuries, but now look to be on a steady incline, with players returning to full fitness.

Claridge anticipated that the Worcestershire club would also be pushing for promotion and is expecting a tough game and said: “We will give them the respect they deserve, they are a decent side.

“They’ve got some really good players and they’ve had a real go in the transfer market for players, they have got good quality there and we know that.

“We know we fully expect at the end of the season for them to be very close but hopefully behind us, but they will be right up there no doubt about that.”

Adding that he sets his side up to get the best out of what they have got rather than setting up against and added: “If we concentrate on what we have got to do we are as good as anyone at this level.”
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3 November 2016 A day before the landmark Paris Agreement on climate change comes into force, the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) is urging the world to ‘dramatically’ step up its efforts to cut greenhouse gas emissions by some 25 per cent more than those pledged in Paris last year “to meet the stronger, and safer, target of 1.5 degrees Celsius” global temperature rise.

The world is still heading for temperature rise of 2.9 to 3.4? this century, even with the pledges made last December by States Parties to the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), according to UNEP, which explains, “this means we need to find another one degree from somewhere [] to have any chance of minimizing dangerous climate change.”

UNEP made the announcement today in London as it released its annual Emissions Gap report, which found that 2030 emissions are expected to reach 54 to 56 gigatonnes of carbon dioxide equivalent. The projected level needed to keep global warming from surpassing 2C this century is 42 gigatonnes.

In early October, the Paris Agreement cleared the final threshold of 55 countries representing 55 per cent of global emissions required for the accord to enter into effect, now set for tomorrow. The next meeting of Parties to the UNFCCC, known by the shorthand COP 22, kicks off Monday in Marrakech.

Scientists around the world agree that limiting global warming to 2C this century (compared to pre industrial levels) would reduce the probability of severe storms, longer droughts, rising sea levels and other devastating climate related events. However, they caution that even a lower target of 1.5C will reduce rather than eliminate impacts.

Erik Solheim, Executive Director of UNEP, said in a that while the Paris Agreement and the recent Kigali Amendment to the Montreal Protocol to reduce hydrofluorocarbons (HFCs), are steps in the right direction, the strong commitments are nevertheless still not enough.

“If we don’t start taking additional action now, beginning with the upcoming climate meeting in Marrakech, we will grieve over the avoidable human tragedy. The growing numbers of climate refugees hit by hunger, poverty, illness and conflict will be a constant reminder of our failure to deliver,” he said.

That stark warning echoed his call from the report’s forward, where he said: “None of this will be the result of bad weather. It will be the result of bad choices by governments, private sector and individual citizens. Because there are choices [] The science shows that we need to move much faster.”

2015 was the hottest year ever recorded and the first six months of 2016 have thus far broken all prior records. Yet the report finds that emissions continue to increase.

Last month, the Kigali Amendment to the Montreal Protocol agreed to slash the use of HFCs. According to preliminary studies, this could lead to a cut in 0.5C if fully implemented, although significant reductions will not be realized until 2025.

Collectively, members of the G20 are on track to meet their Cancun Agreements for 2020, but these pledges fall short of a realistic starting point that would align targets with the Paris Agreement.

Fortunately, the report released today has found, through technology and opportunity assessments, a number of ways for States and non State actors to implement further cuts that would make the goals achievable, including energy efficiency acceleration and crossover with the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).

For example, non State actors, including those in the private sector, cities, and citizen groups, can help to reduce several gigatonnes by 2030 in areas such as agriculture and transport.

Energy efficiency is another opportunity; a 6 per cent increase in investments last year (a total of $221 billion) in the industry indicates that such action is already happening.

Moreover, studies have shown that an investment of $20 to $100 per tonne of carbon dioxide would lead to reductions (in tonnes) of 5.9 for buildings, 4.1 for industry, and 2.1 for transport by 2030.

The 1 Gigaton Coalition, created by UNEP with the support of the Government of Norway in 2014, recently found that implementing renewable energy and energy efficiency projects in developing countries from 2005 to 2015 will lead to a half gigatonne reduction in emissions by 2020. This includes actions taken by countries that have not made formal Cancun pledges.

Climate action is integral to the SDGs, as the impacts of severe climate related events undermine our ability to deliver on the promises made by 2030. Failure to meet these challenges will, of course, have greater yet implications beyond that date.
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He tweeted soon afterwards: “So very pleased to be able to assist a lady that had gone into labour on my train today between Waterloo and Farnham. Many congratulations on the impending birth of your daughter.”

After a SWR customer responded by calling him a hero, Martin responded with typical modesty and humour: “I did nothing more than call for an ambulance and make sure there was some one able to wait with the lady until help arrived. To the passengers, sorry for the little delay caused on your way to Farnham!”

SWR staff were so taken with the news of the first “train baby”, they arranged to meet Noemi and Sophia at Farnham station to spoil them with some presents including a baby grow that reads: “My journey started on South Western Railway”.

Noemi said: “I was only going in to London to run some errands. I went in to labour at 10.40 and by 11.10 baby Sophia was born at the hospital! My friends and family were all very shocked when I told them the story.”

Alan Penlington, Director of Customer Experience for South Western Railway, said: “Everyone was delighted by the news and smitten when they saw the photo of baby Sophia. It’s not every day we hear about a ‘South Western Railway baby’ so we wanted to spoil Noemi and baby Sophia with some treats to celebrate her arrival.

“Well done to all of our colleagues who helped to make Noemi’s experience as comfortable as possible by reassuring her and acting speedily to get the ambulance there on time. We all wish baby Sophia the very best for the future and look forward to welcoming her on to one of our services very shortly!”
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