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first_imgThe criminal justice system has failed yet again to take the action needed to address its failings in dealing with disability hate crime, according to a new report.Two years ago, HM Crown Prosecution Service Inspectorate, HM Inspectorate of Constabulary and HM Inspectorate of Probation concluded in a joint report that disability hate crime was “the hate crime that has been left behind”.That report, Living in a Different World, called for attitudes to change, and said the criminal justice system had let down victims, pointing out how failings across the criminal justice system had helped lead to some of the most notorious disability hate crimes of recent years, including the deaths of Francecca and Fiona Pilkington, David Askew and Michael Gilbert.Now, a follow-up report by the three inspectorates accuses the police, probation service and Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) of failing to implement their recommendations.Disability News Service (DNS) has been reporting on the criminal justice system’s failings in dealing with disability hate crime since 2009, while the police, prosecutors and probation service – and other agencies, including the courts – have repeatedly been urged to improve in a series of reports.In 2008, Disability Now magazine, Scope and the UK Disabled People’s Council published the ground-breaking report Getting Away with Murder.It was followed in September 2011 by the Equality and Human Rights Commission’s (EHRC) report, In Plain Sight, which concluded that hundreds of thousands of disabled people were being subjected to disability-related harassment every year, but that a “culture of disbelief” was preventing authorities from addressing the problem.And two years later, in 2013, came Living in a Different World from the three inspectorates, which found that the criminal justice system was still failing disabled people.Only two months ago, the continuing problems within the system were illustrated when DNS revealed how three thugs who carried out vicious attacks on young disabled men had avoided being sentenced for disability hate crime for the second time.This week’s report from the three inspectorates shows that much of the criminal justice system – although there are patches of good practice – is still failing disabled people on hate crime.It says there has been “a failure to universally embed good working practices relating to disability hate crime by the police, CPS and probation service providers”, while police, CPS and probation service leaders had failed to ensure the issue received “additional focus and attention”.And it reveals that police are still only correctly identifying 20 per cent of disability hate crimes in the files they pass to the CPS, although this is an improvement on just seven per cent in 2013.There is, the report says, a “continuing lack of understanding of disability hate crime issues by the police”.It also says that, in all but five per cent of files where it appeared to be relevant, CPS had failed to seek the necessary further information on the disability hate crime aspects of the case from police.And with the probation service, almost half of pre-sentence reports examined for the review were “the wrong type” and “insufficient”, even worse than its performance in 2013, where just under a quarter of reports were the wrong type for the case.The inspectorates’ report also raises concerns about the number of cases in which the courts increased the sentence for the perpetrator of a disability hate crime under section 146 of the Criminal Justice Act 2003, an issue repeatedly exposed by DNS. The report says the number of recorded uplifts was “unacceptably low”.And it says it found “little or no evidence” that disability hate crime had been awarded a higher priority by the probation service since 2013.In one case examined by the inspectorates, a man with learning difficulties told police he was regularly threatened at knifepoint and robbed of his benefits, but his case was “passed backwards and forwards between two police departments, with neither taking any action to safeguard the victim or apprehend the offender”.And, in a chilling echo of some of the most notorious disability hate crimes of the last 10 years, police recorded a disability hate crime when a brick was thrown through a woman’s window while she was in a psychiatric hospital, and her neighbour told them the woman was being targeted by a group of youths because of her impairment.But when another brick was thrown through the window two weeks later, the police failed to record it as a disability hate crime or link it to the previous incident.The report says that this failure to link repeat offences was “a serious gap”, as it is often the “repetitive targeting of a disabled person that will highlight the ‘hostility’ element of a disability hate crime”.Katharine Quarmby, a coordinator of the Disability Hate Crime Network, and author of Getting Away with Murder and her subsequent pioneering book, Scapegoat, welcomed the report but said it highlighted the disappointing lack of progress.She said: “There is so much that needs to be done and that has not been done.“We are looking at report after report after report saying we need to improve reporting of disability hate crime, have better hate crime training, more joint working, and more support for disabled people in the criminal justice system.”She also pointed to the failure to produce solid data that would show whether disability hate crime itself – or just people prepared to report hate crime – was increasing.Quarmby has called repeatedly for proper analysis of the motives of perpetrators of disability hate crime, for better training for judges, and for ministers to distance themselves from the “benefit scrounger rhetoric” that is believed to have fuelled hate crime in recent years.Lord [Chris] Holmes (pictured), the EHRC’s disability commissioner and a Tory peer, said: “The Equality and Human Rights Commission has long been calling for tough action to end the ugly spectre of disability hate crime.“It blights lives and makes disabled people feel unsafe in their own homes and communities.  “It is therefore very disappointing that the Inspectorates of Constabulary, Probation and Crown Prosecution Service should have found the criminal justice system continues to fail disabled people.“Following our own landmark investigations into the problem, we are committed to continuing our efforts and call on other agencies to redouble their efforts to tackle the issue.”last_img read more

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first_imgThe government has announced proposals to end all new attendance allowance claims and transfer the savings to councils, but says its plans do not include scrapping disability living allowance for older people.The provisional local government finance settlement for 2016-17 includes plans to abolish attendance allowance (AA) for new claimants, and pass the funding to local authorities in England and Wales to help them “support older people with care needs” through their adult social care systems.AA is paid to over-65s who need significant levels of supervision or help, with a lower rate of £55.10 a week and a higher weekly rate of £82.30, and is designed for those who acquire those support needs after turning 65.Those who are already claiming disability living allowance (DLA) or its working-age replacement personal independence payment (PIP) when they turn 65 continue to claim that benefit, rather than AA, and are not currently affected by the proposals.The Department for Work and Pensions (DWP) insisted that its planned changes to AA – which are subject to consultation – will not apply to existing AA claimants, although more details of its plans will be revealed when it publishes a consultation document in the new year.But there are likely to be fears that abolishing AA for new claimants will eventually be followed by scrapping it completely, and possibly even extending this to over-65s claiming DLA and PIP, following the blueprint created by the coalition and Conservative governments for closing the Independent Living Fund (ILF).ILF was temporarily closed to new members in 2010, before that decision was made permanent the following year.Another 12 months later, ministers took the decision to scrap ILF completely and pass the non-ring-fenced funding to local authorities. The fund finally closed on 30 June 2015.The AA proposals were announced quietly just a few days before Christmas, so there has been little reaction so far from disabled activists and user-led organisations.But Vicky McDermott (pictured), the disabled chief executive of Papworth Trust, described AA as “a lifeline which allows many of our older disabled customers the opportunity to live independently… with low level practical support in their homes”.She said: “Many of our older disabled people who are eligible for attendance allowance are not eligible for social care.“This is for good reason. Attendance allowance is for early intervention and prevents disabled older people from requiring higher level social care needs.“We would have significant concerns about a merger of social care and AA budgets as the applicants to these two funding streams have very different care needs.“Monies that are currently allocated to disabled older people who are in receipt of attendance allowance must not be diverted into social care at the expense of these individuals.”A DWP spokeswoman was unable to confirm that the money saved by scrapping AA for new claimants would be ring-fenced for adult social care, although she said: “We will not use devolution as an opportunity to take money out of the support offer for older people with care needs.”And when asked whether DWP also planned to scrap DLA for those aged over 65, she said only that there were no plans to do so “under this proposal”.last_img read more

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first_imgThe care watchdog’s decision to ask a discredited US outsourcing giant to manage its disabled expert advisers has led to confusion, cutbacks and a stream of resignations, Disability News Service (DNS) has been told.The Care Quality Commission (CQC) decided earlier this month to pass three of four regional contracts to run the Experts by Experience (EbE) programme to Remploy, formerly a government-owned business but now mostly owned by US-based Maximus.But within days, a stream of disabled people and carers who previously assisted with CQC care inspections under EbE have said they will no longer take part in the programme, with one EbE participant estimating that three out of four have quit rather than work for Maximus.Some of those who agreed to work with Remploy/Maximus have been told to print their own ID badges, while others have reported how Remploy staff appear “utterly confused”.Enham, the disability charity sub-contracted by Remploy to administer the programme in the south of England, has reportedly allocated just one member of staff – who has been on sick leave – to run the programme.And there are concerns that Remploy has decided to train all of its new recruits online, even though they will be entrusted with visiting facilities such as care homes, hospitals and surgeries to talk to service-users about their experiences.Three of the four contracts were won by Remploy/Maximus, while the other was secured by the charity Choice Support, which was previously part of a consortium that ran the whole EbE programme across England.One EbE participant said the programme in parts of the country run by Remploy was now a “nightmare” and that Remploy staff were “nice and polite but utterly confused, with no idea how the system of inspection actually works”.She said: “I have sorted most of it myself once I have the inspector’s name [EbEs always accompany a CQC inspector on inspections]; sort of do-it-yourself inspection planning.”Another Expert said Remploy’s management of the programme had been “inept” and that she and others had been told to print their own ID badges.After complaints, they were sent “handmade, playschool” badges that were laminated bits of paper stuck on to a badge holder with glue.She said: “They do not have a clue what they are doing, won’t take suggestions from Experts like myself who have been doing this for years, and the time I personally have taken to [deal with Remploy’s administrative failings] is huge and has had an effect on my own health.”Another EbE participant, who is now dealing with Enham, said: “The comparison with Choice Support is like moving from top league to lower division.”And yet another said: “I feel that we have been completely undervalued in our role and let down by CQC, who constantly told us what a good job we were doing and how we were invaluable to them.“Our new employers have no idea what is involved and I am concerned about the lack of support that we will receive in the future.”She added: “It is all such a shame, as I felt we were really making a difference to how adult care was received.”There has already been anger after it emerged that Remploy planned to pay its Experts just £8.25 per hour (or £9.40 in London), compared with more than £17 an hour they had received under the Choice Support consortium.Stung by the reaction to Remploy’s proposed pay cut, CQC pledged to subsidise wages for existing EbE participants so their pay would be bumped up to £15 an hour for the first six months of the contract, although new recruits will still be paid just £8.25 per hour.Contacted about the concerns, Enham said it was “committed to supporting, training and working closely with Experts by Experience”.A spokeswoman for the trust said: “The trust takes these concerns seriously and is working with both CQC and Remploy to ensure that the process is as smooth as possible for all Experts.”Both CQC and Remploy refused to comment on the concerns raised by their own EbE participants.CQC refused to answer questions about the alleged chaos, although it did confirm that contracts have still not been signed with Remploy and Choice Support, three weeks after the new arrangements were supposed to be introduced.Remploy/Maximus also refused to answer questions about the implementation of the new arrangements, but a spokeswoman said: “We continue to progress our implementation of this contract with the support of CQC and our delivery partners. “We recognise that a small number of people may or have had issues and we recommend that any expert that has a concern contact Remploy directly at qualitymatters@mail.remploy.co.uk.“We will not comment on our commercial arrangements.”Under the Experts by Experience programme, more than 500 experts every month are sent on CQC inspections across adult social care, primary care and hospitals, and by the end of 2016 the watchdog plans to have doubled that to 950 a month.Currently, more than 50 per cent of inspections involve Experts by Experience, and CQC wants that to increase to up to 80 per cent in some areas of its work in the next two years.last_img read more

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first_img Tags: Affordable Housing • development • Developments in Development • housing Share this: FacebookTwitterRedditemail,0% 0% Meanwhile, reports continue to trickle in that rents are cooling off a little. Curbed cites one report that put the Big Apple back on top of the nation’s most expensive cities (though others disagree).The Chronicle reports two recent studies have shown that rents are either flattening out or not rising as quickly. Stories of this kind always mention increased supply as part of the reason for the softening. But here’s part of the reason why they’re not exactly dropping either:“Some owners are reluctant to lower their rent because they upgraded the property in anticipation of rising rents, or the unit is rent-controlled and they don’t want to lock themselves into a lower rent.”In a conversation about the cost of rental housing, there’s always room for a little talk about short-term rentals. Los Angeles is now grappling with Airbnb, too — having cottoned on to the fact that landlords who own apartments can make way more money on the short-term rental market than on the long-term one. One study indicates a landlord can make a year’s long-term rental income in 60 days if they Airbnb their unit. Airbnb pulled out their own in-house study saying no no, it takes way longer than that to make Airbnb more attractive than a long-term lease. To me that just says nobody can dispute anymore that the service disrupts the long-term rental market (instead of the hotel industry), we’re just down to arguing about how many nights it takes an Airbnb unit to out-earn a leased one. Architectural Addendum: I’m shocked and a little offended that the US Bank building at 22nd and Mission streets ranked a paltry 18th on this map of San Francisco’s 19 ugliest buildings. You’re telling me people think this mildewy cinderblock is more attractive than the San Francisco Marriot Marquis? More handsome than One Rincon Hill? And yet uglier than the Salesforce tower? Good thing I didn’t become an architect. center_img With two anti-displacement measures now facing high-level pushback, the San Francisco Supervisors must feel positively Sisyphean.London Breed is in the nation’s capital trying to resuscitate a neighborhood preference law that would reserve 40 percent of new affordable units for those who live nearby. The federal Housing and Urban Development folks feel that would lead to segregation; Breed and others say no, that’s the whole point, we’re trying to do the exact opposite, actually, by finding ways to keep low-income people of color in the city. And this week a San Francisco Superior Court judge overturned a popular ordinance championed by Supervisor David Campos that would have banned landlords from evicting teachers during the school year. Kids in San Francisco schools already have such protections, but the San Francisco Apartment Association and landlord lawyer Andrew Zacks argued that the new protections (educators and childcare workers were all included, plus it covered all no-fault evictions, not just owner move-ins) go against state law. It’s not clear to me which state law that is exactly. According to Socketsite, Judge Ronald E. Quidachay wrote in his decision that the legislation “enters the fully-occupied field of the timing of landlord-tenant transactions” and that this “is a matter of statewide concern not amenable to local variations.”last_img read more

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first_imgYour prototypical Beehive patron.“The Beehive,” I’m sorry to say, was a disappointing drink. The flavors just didn’t come together. It seemed like this bar could do better. The long shelf of liquor behind the bar seemed decently curated, with a good whiskey selection. I hoped this wasn’t an omen.Miriam arrives 10 minutes late, but she arrives. We hug, she sits down, and then she immediately says: “San Francisco seems weirdly like the set of a Netflix show to me.” “Really?” “Yeah – like a staged set for a TV show or movie where most of the buildings are just fronts, and if you walk around the back you see a whole bunch of crew working to keep the illusion up that this is a real place. It’s weird. All of America, from what little I’ve seen since I got back, feels that way, but San Francisco really seems like it. And it wasn’t like that when I lived here, was it?”I consider. “San Francisco has always been a place for transients and people spending time between other destinations … but, yeah, I think a lot of its organic communities have been devastated, and without that, the whole thing is more like a staged version of a city than an actual one … a model for real estate showings …”“Every time I used to come here, I was so compelled to try and stay if I possibly could, I was really expecting that to happen this trip, too, but so far I feel completely distanced from it all. It’s weird.”I nod. “You’ve had a really hard time with that. Do you want to stay?”She shakes her head. “I’ve stopped trying to figure out what I want. Instead I’m figuring out who I am. When I can do that, what I want takes care of itself.”“And so far?”She gives me a sad look. “Nothing here’s speaking to me now. I don’t even know what I’d be a part of if I were to try and be a part of it.” There’s a pause “Hey,” she asks, “are you going to get another drink?”“Yeah, I’m going to order a Giant Step” (Dewar’s 12 Scotch, Bruichladdich Port Charlotte Pear Brandy, Fortified Wine)She gives me a disappointed look. “You’re not going to order the way we used to?”  She sighed. “Yeah. I swear, is San Francisco becoming the new Ohio?” “Maybe. But Ohio’s got some really creative people in it.”“That’s my point.”My drink is fine. Better. Perfectly adequate. Miriam’s is also fine, although you can really taste the banana. “It seems like banana is kind of a recurring flavor here,” she says. “I’ve smelled a lot of it since I came in.”“Huh. Maybe.” She sighs. “The thing about this bar,” she says, “is that it could totally be in Ohio. It’s got a whole ‘60s theme, but it’s Mad Men ’60s, not San Francisco ’60s. There’s absolutely nothing connecting it to the city, to the Mission, to the local culture, at all. It’s just trying to be hip in a way that will be obvious to someone who just got off a flight, and so it has nothing to say to anyone who lives down the block.”“Yeah, there’s no San Francisco in it.”“Can we go somewhere else?”We discuss what old places are still around, and whether they’re what they used to be, and then head off into the night. We’re gonna be at this a while.“Have a good night!” the bartender calls after us as we leave. He looks, in that moment, less like a person and more like an actor playing one. Subscribe to Mission Local’s daily newsletter  “It’s not going to work here.”“It’s not?”“No, it’ll be an asshole move.”“Really? Were we assholes?”“No it’s not always an asshole move. Some people really love it, they seize it as a meaningful opportunity. Other people … sometimes they get really upset, even offended.” “Oh.” She takes a look at the menu. A moment later, she puts it down and sighs. “Honestly, I don’t think I even can order drinks off a menu anymore …”I nod. “All right, let’s try this.” I get the bartender’s attention.“I’ll have a Giant Step,” I say. “Sure,” he agrees. “And she …” I grin. “Is very hard to order for.” Actually, this was always my thing. She picked it up from me. She just likes to take things further than I do. “She wants the drink that is the essence of your skill as a bartender. The drink that most speaks to your soul and craft.”The bartender blinks. “I can make you any drink you want,” he says. “Any drink at all.”“Right,” I say. “But what drink do you make, you personally, that inspires you? What if we were to put the menu down and just do something interesting?” A slightly panicked look sets into his eyes. “Honestly folks, I can make you any drink in the world. You just have to tell me. All I want to do is to make you what you want.”“Thank you,” Miriam says. “But what I want is for you to be active in this moment with us, to be creative. What flavors inspire you? I want to try that.”He gapes at us, and after an uncomfortable silence Miriam picks up the menu and orders a Hound Dog (peanut-washed Bulleit Bourbon, Oloroso Vermouth blend, caramelized banana). He makes it quickly, driven by obvious relief, and I order a banh mi slider to go with, just because. “See?” I whispered to Miriam as he gathered his ingredients. “Told you.”center_img Waiting at the bar in The Beehive on Valencia between 19th and 20th, I am sipping “A Beehive” (Botanist gin, sarsaparilla honey, ginger, lemon, salt). It’s served in a highball glass and has a long, perfectly clear, rectangular ice cube in it, the kind that you can look down through and see out the bottom of your glass. Which was a nice trick the first time I saw it in a bar. But that was years ago.But then, The Beehive is a deliberately retro space: “A ‘60s-inspired neighborhood cocktail bar that channels free-spirited, funkier times,” to quote the website. Physically this means it has ugly ’60s-ish wallpaper, plays ’60s music, and has a modern TV playing the John Waters movie Cry-Baby, which was made in the 1990s and set in the 1950s and … I dunno, somebody thought it worked. I’m waiting for Miriam, and lost in nostalgia of a different kind. She used to be my favorite drinking companion, years ago, before she moved back to Australia. We’ve sorta kept in touch since then, you know how that goes. Then yesterday, at a party to celebrate the publication of my new book, I walked back to the merch table and there she was, standing next to it, nonchalantly flipping through pages. She’d been planning a trip back to the States, saw I had this event coming up, and arranged her trip to make it there — then hadn’t told anyone she was coming to San Francisco, so she could take me by surprise. It worked. I’d been completely thrown. Now, the night after, we were going out to a bar together, to see if we still had the magic.  Email Addresslast_img read more

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first_imgST HELENS RFC have announced the signing of New Zealand international and World Cup winner Lance Hohaia on a four-year deal from season 2012.The 28-year-old has played 22 times for the Kiwis and has made his 167 appearances for the Warriors – a club which he made his debut for in 2002.Saints coach Royce Simmons, stated: “Lance is a proven international. We aim to utilise him as a half back, which is his preferred position, but he does have tremendous utility value and has played most of his recent rugby at full back.“We have some tremendous young talent in our backs and Lance’s experience and success at the highest levels will be of great benefit in helping to develop their games also.”Chairman, Eamonn McManus, added: “Lance is a genuine marquee signing for us and will add experience and versatility to our backs. The Club will have a fantastic new stadium next season and we aim to have a team which can grace it.”Lance, who in his tenth season with the Warriors and is currently enjoying a testimonial said he was excited about joining the Saints.He stands at 175 cms tall and tips the scales at 86kg.last_img read more

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first_imgROYCE Simmons is expecting another classic “tussle” when Saints and Wigan lock horns on Sunday.Acutely aware of the Club’s success rate against the auld enemy this season, he knows the fine line between winning and losing is even more finite in the Playoffs.“We’re going there knowing what we have to face,” he said. “They are last year’s premiers and we’d had some great tussles with them this season. We haven’t beaten them as of yet, which people keep reminding me, but we drew in first encounter and should have won the second game.“We lost Paul Wellens and Gary Wheeler in the first half of that game which disrupted our back line and we lost in the last few seconds. I also thought at 18-12 the Challenge Cup tie was a 50-50 game too.“We will have to see what players return as we still have a few on the bruised list and see how they come up later in the week.“Francis Meli (pictured), James Roby and Jamie Foster will return and hopefully a few more will join them too. Getting a win means we get a week’s rest and that could get another player or two back… but it’s advancing that’s the important thing.”Simmons once again paid tribute to the 17 players that took to the field on Saturday to beat Quins 34-16.“We had third place naturally tied up so I was looking for a little added motivation and ideas ahead of the match,” he said. “I looked at the side and after speaking to Mike Rush realised that 15 out of the 18 we were taking down to Quins had come through the Academy. They were all English boys too and I thought that was a real good incentive for the players.“It’s not happened in Super League for the Club before and it shows local boys can do the job. It is a reminder of how good the Club’s recruitment is and how good the staff at St Helens really are.”Mega Sale! Saints Superstore and www.saintssuperstore.com are holding a Mega Sale with hundreds of items now reduced in price. As the Saints look ahead to the challenge of facing Wigan on their own patch this weekend, why not take this chance to deck yourself out in official merchandise to show your colours.Retro shirts priced from just £5, T-shirts from just 50p and polos and jackets from just £5, are just a few of the lines that have been flying out the door.ISC Trainingwear reductions of up to Half Price, plus Kooga Training wear and protection all at half price are certain to be snapped up fast. Get yourself down to the store and grab yourself a bargain today. Whilst stocks last!last_img read more

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first_imgIT’S do or die for Saints Under 20s this weekend as they face Wakefield Wildcats in the Valvoline Cup Play Offs.Ian Talbot’s side kick off their Preliminary Semi Final at 12.30pm and are looking to join Warrington in the final four.So why not make a day of it and pop into the Red Vee Café Bar which is open from 11am, support the future players of the club at 12.30pm and then head over to the big match at the Halliwell Jones?The Super League game will also be on the TV in the Café bar too.Prices for entry to the Wakefield match are £3 and £1.last_img read more

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first_imgSAINTS will launch their 2015 Home and Away Kits at a special event in the Red V Café Bar this Saturday from 9.30am.It will be the first opportunity to see both in full and meet Travis Burns, Jonny Lomax and Atelea Vea.Mike Bennett will host the event and following the reveal the Saints Superstore will be open.That means you can be the first to purchase the home shirt and pre-order the away one too.The Red V Café Bar will be selling tea and coffee and will remain open until 11am.last_img

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first_imgLOUIE McCarthy-Scarsbrook just cannot wait to get the season started!Fresh from a successful 2014, the 29-year-old forward says despite an off-season of change he expects Saints to be in the hunt once more.“Keiron has come in with his own ideas and we look sharp,” he said. “We have worked hard in pre-season but now we just want to get started.“We’ve lost some big players in Sia Soliola, Anthony Laffranchi and Willie Manu but have brought in some real quality. Travis Burns seems to have been around for a while and Atelea Vea is big, strong and has brought a lot to our game.“You saw that during both friendlies – he will be a real asset for us.”He continues: “Wilko has been at the club a long time and has learnt from the best. He leads on the field, is very charismatic, enthusiastic and has a real drive to win. He has that expectation of all of us. He will have pressure but hopefully the boys will take the weight from him.“Our aim is to go one better and win all three. I’m sure all teams are the same. Winning the Grand Final was one of the best feelings ever and we want to do it again.“But before then we know with the comp changing we have to aim up each week. If we go in with a relaxed attitude then we won’t win.“The aim for all is to get into the top 8 and then look towards the Grand Final. We need to start well, that will stand us in good stead, and then hopefully we can go all the way once again.”Tickets for Friday’s game against Catalan at Langtree Park remain on sale from the Ticket Office, by calling 01744 455 052 or online here.last_img read more