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Speculations: Kate Middleton is Pregnant for the Fourth Time

Vicky Sequeira

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Speculations: Kate Middleton is Pregnant for the Fourth Time
Image Credit: Instagram

Kate Middleton is speculated to be pregnant for the fourth time. It’s only two weeks that Kate’s third baby princess charlotte joined the school. Princess Charlotte is born after two brothers Prince William and elder brother Prince George. Its seems like a Princess Charlotte is eager to become a younger sister.

The four years old revealed some signs of mom’s pregnancy among her group of friends. Mummy is having another girl- Princess Charlotte told this to one of her friends at school. According to the new idea, charlotte said it so loudly with a convincing tone that her mommy is pregnant. Rumors have circulated all over that duchess of Cambridge is expecting a fourth baby.

Duchess of Cambridge gave other signs to trust rumors

Kate appeared at an England Royal Horticultural Society.  In the event, Kate spoke about newborns. ” As a parent, it is important to foster our children’s development in all areas, as soon as they are born.”

Apart from this, some other speculations have also made on Kate Pregnancy based on Duchess hair and her work schedule. Aranzazu Santos López took to a Spanish TV show to confirm speculations. Lopez revealed that in all her previous three pregnancies, kate make an official announcement with changed hair.

Like, at the time of pregnancy with George, kate make the announcement of pregnancy with bangs. During pregnancy with Prince Louis, kate had a shoulder-length hair. Now, Kate’s hair is different colored, confirming some rumors.

Another clue confirming the rumors to be true is hyperemesis gravidarum. Lopez revealed that kate experiences a severe case of morning sickness during her pregnancy.

Overall, Kate’s pregnancy is still speculation as there is no official announcement yet. Hope kate will soon announce the good news.

With more than 6 years of experience working as a media professional, Vicky flaunts prowess in bringing the juicy tit-bits from the entertainment industry for the readers of News Brig.

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Another magnitude 4.2 aftershock rattles Utah

Catherina Ploumidakis

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Another magnitude 4.2 aftershock rattles Utah

SALT LAKE CITY — A magnitude 4.2 earthquake rattled Salt Lake City Thursday morning.

The aftershock hit at 7:41 a.m. and was felt in many areas of northern Utah and the surrounding area.

University of Utah seismologist, Jamie Farrell, joined Dan Evans and Kerri Cronk on Good Day Utah Thursday morning.

He was asked if a pair of sizable aftershocks nearly a month after the original 5.7 quake has any significance.

“Well keep in mind we had a couple of 4.6 aftershocks early in the sequence, so this seems a bit unusual just because it’s been a while since we felt a relatively large earthquake in this sequence,” Farrell sad. “But a 4.2 at this point isn’t necessarily out of the realm of possibilities, it’s not totally unusual although the one the other night, given the way that the sequence was going and dying off, is a little bit unexpected, but not totally unusual.”

Farrell did say Tuesday night’s 4.2 might have caused a bit of chain reaction.

“The 4.2 we had the other night might have chained a little bit, you know, triggered this event, but they’re all still considered aftershocks from the 5.7.”

Even if that is the case, Farrell said none of this is anything out of the ordinary.

“The 4.2 from the other night could have definitely caused an increase in the number of events,” he said. “But having events out this far is not unusual at all. Some aftershock sequences last weeks, some last months, there are some that last years.”

Today’s aftershock is one of over a thousand aftershocks from the March 18 5.7 magnitude quake that pounded Utah.

No word yet of any injuries or any damage, but this size quake is not expected to cause any.

Hunter Junior High School teacher, Jennifer Johnson, was recording her daily video message for students, when things started rumbling.

It wasn’t part of her lesson plan.

Johnson was pretty shocked when she felt the 4.2 magnitude aftershock.

“That was earthquakeI” she said.

Johnson posts these videos on youtube every day so students can see what she’s been up to.

Ironically, the aftershock happened on the day of The Great Utah Shakeout, where people are encouraged to hold earthquake drills.

The math and English teacher got the real thing, in real time.

“I’m done with that. I’m really tired of all of them,” she said. “I’ve gotten more used to it, got used to the twos and the ones but having those fours have been super challenging.”

Johnson said a lot of her students are really struggling with these aftershocks, so she did put a warning up on her video.

She’s heard back from some of her students who got a kick out of it

Johnson joked that she didn’t drop, cover and hold on -because it all happened so quickly.

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Chattanooga boy and his father fighting for their lives after tornado rips through home

Catherina Ploumidakis

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Chattanooga boy and his father fighting for their lives after tornado rips through home

A Chattanooga family is asking for prayers tonight after a young boy and his father were critically injured in the Easter weekend tornado.

The family tells us the tornado ripped through their East Brainerd home, causing debris to fly through their bedrooms and knocking out 4-year-old Grayson and his father Mikey. Both are now fighting for their lives in the hospital.

It had been pouring down rain all day. Joe Meadows says tornado sirens didn’t go off until after it hit.

“Before I knew it, my brother Mikey told me to get downstairs and before I could even leave my room something came through the window, knocked me on the ground and I crawled out of the room.”

He went to find shelter and his family members.

“My brother and my nephew were knocked out unconscious bleeding from their heads in their room,” said Joe.

The bedroom that used to share a wall with Joe’s room is where they found Grayson and Mikey.

Joe picked up Grayson and took him downstairs.

“He wasn’t responsive. It was kinda like he had trouble breathing at times and there was just blood everywhere and debris from shingles and the roof in his hair,” said Joe.

Neighbors and an officer came to help carry Grayson nearly a mile down the road to safety.

“We alternated carrying him down the road and got him to the car and he rushed us to the hospital,” said Joe.

Family members are calling this a night of miracles. Both suffered major head injuries – they say Grayson is lucky to be alive.

“He’s got a little bit of movement right now,” Joe says.

And so is Mikey.

“They had to remove a large portion of the left side of his brain as well and then the titanium mesh to kind of keep it in place as well,” said Joe.

Because of COVID19 guidelines, these family and friends can only pray from afar.

“Like it’s even worse because then now the people that are hurt in the hospital like Mikey and Grayson don’t have their loved ones and friend there fighting with them there,” said family friend Cara Stanco, “They’re alone.”

But still, Cara Stanco says they will pray and fight for Grayson and Mikey.

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Easter storms sweep South, killing at least 19 people

Catherina Ploumidakis

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Easter storms sweep South, killing at least 19 people

JACKSON, Miss. — Severe weather has swept across the South, killing at least 19 people and damaging hundreds of homes from Louisiana into the Appalachian Mountains. Many people spent part of the night early Monday sheltering in basements, closets and bathroom tubs as sirens wailed to warn of possible tornadoes.

Eleven people were killed in Mississippi, and six more died in northwest Georgia. Two other bodies were pulled from damaged homes in Arkansas and South Carolina.

The storms blew onward through the night, causing flooding and mudslides in mountainous areas, and knocking out electricity for nearly 1.3 million customers in a path from Texas to Maine, according to poweroutages.us.

Striking first on Easter Sunday across a landscape largely emptied by coronavirus stay-at-home orders, the storm front forced some uncomfortable decisions. In Alabama, Gov. Kay Ivey suspended social distancing rules, and some people wearing protective masks huddled closely together in storm shelters.

Andrew Phillips crowded into a closet-sized “safe room” with his wife and two sons after watching an online Easter service because the pandemic forced their church to halt regular worship. Then, a twister struck, shredding their house, meat-processing business and vehicles in rural Moss, Mississippi. The room, built of sturdy cinder blocks, was the only thing on their property left standing.

“I’m just going to let the insurance handle it and trust in the good Lord,” said Phillips.

The National Weather Service tallied hundreds of reports of trees down across the region, including many that punctured roofs and downed power lines. Meteorologists warned the mid-Atlantic states to prepare for potential tornadoes, wind and hail on Monday. The storms knocked down trees across Pennsylvania, and an apparently strong tornado moved through southern South Carolina, leaving chaos in its wake.

“Everything is up in the air. Power lines are down, trees are all over the place. It’s hard to get from one place to the other because the roads are blocked,” Hampton County Sheriff T.C. Smalls said.

A suspected twister lifted a house, mostly intact, and deposited it in the middle of a road in central Georgia. In Louisiana, winds ripped apart a metal airplane hangar.

Deaths were tallied in small numbers here and there, considering the storm front’s vast reach and intensity.

Mississippi’s death toll rose to 11 early Monday, the state’s emergency management agency tweeted, promising details later in the morning.

In northwest Georgia, a narrow path of destruction five miles long hit two mobile home parks, killing five people and injuring five more, Murray County Fire Chief Dewayne Bain told WAGA-TV. Another person was killed when a tree fell on a home in Cartersville, the station reported.

In Arkansas, one person was killed when a tree fell on a home in White Hall, southeast of Little Rock, the Jefferson County Department of Emergency Management said. And in South Carolina, a person was found dead in a collapsed building near Seneca as an apparent tornado struck, Oconee County Emergency Management Director Scott Krein said.

Apparent tornadoes damaged dozens of homes in a line from Seneca to Clemson. Emergency officials also were working to open shelters in the North Carolina mountains after heavy rainfall there.

In Chattanooga, Tennessee, at least 150 homes and commercial buildings were damaged and more than a dozen people treated, but none of their injuries appeared to be life-threatening, Chattanooga Fire Chief Phil Hyman said.

“It’s widespread damage that happened extremely fast, ” Hyman said. “I advise people to stay in their homes at this point. As far as safety is concerned, we still have active power lines that are down.”

The deaths in Mississippi included a married couple — Lawrence County sheriff’s deputy, Robert Ainsworth, and a Walthall County Justice Court deputy clerk, Paula Reid Ainsworth, authorities said.

“This is not how anyone wants to celebrate Easter,” said Mississippi Gov. Tate Reeves, who declared a state of emergency Sunday night. “As we reflect on the death and resurrection on this Easter Sunday, we have faith that we will all rise together.”

There were no immediate reports of serious injuries in Louisiana, even though the storm damaged between 200 and 300 homes in and around the city of Monroe, Mayor Jamie Mayo, told KNOE-TV. Flights were canceled at Monroe Regional Airport, where airport director Ron Phillips told the News-Star the storm caused up to $30 million in damage to planes inside a hangar.

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