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Civic Center World Cup Sf

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I Love Touring Italy - Turin, Piedmont by

If you are planning to tour Europe, you should consider the Piedmont region of northern Italy. Depending on your interests, this beautiful area might be an ideal vacation spot. You can savor classic Italian food, and wash it down with fine local wine. There are even some parts of Piedmont that remain undiscovered by tourists. This article presents Turin, the capital and largest city of the Piedmont. A companion article presents the rest of the Piedmont region.

Piedmont means foot of the mountains, and that describes the area perfectly. Turin, in the center of Piedmont, is pretty well surrounded by hills and by mountains such as the Alps. While the setting is beautiful, don't expect a Mediterranean climate such as found in most of Italy. The Piedmont climate is continental, with cold winters and hot summers, especially in the plains.

Turin's population is slightly over nine hundred thousand but the population of its metropolitan area is well over two million. About one half of the Piedmont residents live in the greater Turin area. In a sense the 2006 Winter Olympics have put Turin on the tourist map and played a major role in its continuing development. As you will see, Turin, center of Italy's automobile manufacturing, is not just an industrial city.

This city was once a walled Roman military camp. Like so much of Italy, Turin and the entire Piedmont region was occupied again and again. You may be surprised to learn that the French House of Savoy ruled Piedmont for about five hundred years. They even returned to power after Napoleon's defeat. Not surprisingly a lot of French influence remains. Piedmont played a major role in the Risorgimento (Italian Unity Movement). Turin was the first capital of the United Kingdom of Italy between 1861 and 1865 ruled by Victor Emmanuel II, a Savoyard.

We'll start our tour of Turin downtown. The Duomo di San Giovanni (St. John's Cathedral) dates back to the Fifteenth Century. Its chapel Cappella della Sacra Sindone (Chapel of the Holy Shroud) contained the famous Shroud of Turin, brought to Turin in the Sixteenth Century by a member of the Savoy royal family. In 1997 a fire damaged the chapel, which was closed until further notice. You can see a copy of this shroud near the Duomo's altar. But the Shroud itself is next scheduled for public display in 2025.

Other downtown churches worth seeing include the Seventeenth Century San Lorenzo (St. Lawrence) and the twin baroque San Carlo and Santa Cristina Churches. Cross the Po River to see the Nineteenth Century Chiesa della Gran Madre di Dio (Church of the Great Mother of God) said to be constructed over the Holy Grail and the Sixteenth Century Chiesa della Santa Maria del Monte (Church of St. Maria of the Mountain). Next door is a small but interesting museum devoted to mountains and mountain climbing, Museo Nazionale della Montagna (National Mountain Museum).

Talking about museums, a must see is the Museo Egizio (Egyptian Museum) considered to be one of the best in the world. For example, it contains hundreds of mummies and a burial chamber that's so complete it includes drafting tools, a cosmetic case, and a contemporary board game. In fact Jean-Franois Champollion, the first person to decipher Egyptian hieroglyphics, wrote "The road to Memphis and Thebes passes through Turin". GAM, the Galleria Civic d'Arte Moderna e Contemporanea (Civic Modern and Contemporary Art Gallery) on the edge of downtown is devoted to Italian contemporary art covering much more than the last one hundred years.

It is fitting that Italy's Detroit should host the Museo dell'Automobile (Automobile Museum). When they say antique cars, they mean antique cars, dating back to 1896. And what cars, the collection includes the first FIAT model, Bugattis, Ferraris, and actress Gloria Swanson's Isotta Franchini from the movie Sunset Boulevard.

The Borgo Medioevale (Medieval Village), built on the banks of the Po River more than one hundred years ago, represents a Fifteenth Century Piedmont village. Most Borgo buildings are copies of medieval buildings that really exist somewhere in the Piedmont. You'll love the Rocca Medioevale (Medieval Castle) in the middle of the site.

Talking about castles, you won't want to miss the Palazzo Madama (Madame's Palace) situated in the Piazza Castello (Castle Plaza). This building, named for the Savoy Queen Maria Christina, once housed the Italian Senate. Do not confuse it with a building of the same name in Rome that houses the present Italian Senate. Like so many other Italian buildings the Turin Palazzo Madama houses temporary art exhibitions.

The nearby Seventeenth Century Palazzo Reale (Royal Palace) situated on an ancient Roman city gate had been the Savoy royal residence until 1865. You can visit some of the royal apartments and admire the tapestries, furniture, and royal gardens. A few blocks away is the birthplace of the first king of united Italy, Vittorio Emanuele II. Don't expect a shack, it's the majestic Palazzo Carignano that served as the seat of united Italy's first parliament from 1860 to 1865. This Palazzo is home to the Museo del Risorgimento (National Museum of the Italian Renaissance) devoted to the national unity movement.

While there are many, many other places of interest in Turin, we conclude by examining what is probably Turin's best-known landmark, the Mole Antonelliana, the official emblem of the 2006 Winter Olympics. This building, once the world's tallest brick structure, was originally supposed to be a synagogue but never served as such. It houses the Museo Nazionale del Cinema (National Cinema Museum) with a film library containing seven thousand films.

What about food? The Piedmont region is well known for all kinds of food, often with a French style. Don't forget that it was ruled by the French House of Savoy for over five hundred years. Turin claims to have invented solid chocolate. Before Turin if you wanted a chocolate fix, you needed a cup or a glass. Of course, you still can get great chocolate drinks in Turin. For example, the house specialty of the world famous Al Bicerin is a hot drink brimming with chocolate, coffee, and cream. They even sell chocolate-flavored pasta. La Dolce Vita. Grissini (Bread Sticks) were also invented in Turin. Turin's real thing is quite different from the store-bought version thousands of miles away.

Let's suggest a sample menu, one of many. Start with Risotto al Barbaresco (Risotto cooked in Barbaresco wine). Then try Vitello Tonnato (Veal in Tuna Sauce). For dessert indulge yourself with Grandiuto (Chocolate with Cocoa, Hazelnuts, and Sugar). Be sure to increase your dining pleasure by including local wines with your meal.

We'll conclude with a brief look at Piedmont wine. Well over half the region's wine production is either DOC or DOCG wines. DOC stands for Denominazione di Origine Controllata, which may be translated as Denomination of Controlled Origin, presumably a high-quality wine. At last count there were 44 such wines coming from Piedmont. Add a G for Guarantita and there are seven such Piedmont wines, including Barolo, felt by many to be Italy's finest red wine, and Barbaresco. But Piedmont also produces many fine DOC or unclassified wines.

In his younger days Levi Reiss has authored or co-authored ten computer and Internet books. Now he prefers drinking fine Italian, German, or other wine, accompanied by the right foods and the right people. He knows what dieting is, and is glad that for the time being he can eat and drink what he wants, in moderation. He loves teaching various and sundry computer classes at an Ontario French-language community college. Visit his new wine, diet, health, and nutrition website www.wineinyourdiet.com and his Italian wine website www.theitalianwineconnection.com.

Article Source: http://www.earticlesonline.com/Article/I-Love-Touring-Italy---Turin--Piedmont/213284

Civic Center World Cup Sf

University of Texas at Dallas by jojo

In late 2008 UT Dallas began an unofficial rebranding effort with a new visual style.
Before World War II, Eugene McDermott, Cecil Howard Green and J. Erik Jonsson, the founders of Geophysical Service Incorporated, established Texas Instruments in order to focus on designing instruments for tracking enemy aircraft and submarines. Because the company was forced to recruit engineering talent from other states during its expansion, the founders observed in 1959 that "To grow industrially, the region must grow academically; it must provide the intellectual atmosphere, which will allow it to compete in the new industries dependent on highly trained and creative minds."
In 1961, the institution began as a research arm of Texas Instruments, named the Graduate Research Center of the Southwest. The new institution recruited some of the best scientific talent in the nation. The institute, by then renamed the Southwest Center for Advanced Studies, was later donated to the University of Texas System. On June 13, 1969, Governor Preston Smith signed the bill creating the University of Texas at Dallas. By law, UTD conferred only graduate degrees until 1975. UTD started to enroll upper-division undergraduate students in 1974. In 1986, UTD established the Erik Jonsson School of Engineering and Computer Science, which currently possesses the largest undergraduate enrollment in the university.[citation needed] Eventually, freshmen and sophomores were allowed by legislative decree in 1990. More recently, the university established the Eugene McDermott Scholars Program in September 2000, which provides generous scholarships to twenty of the nation's brightest students attending the campus each year.
University presidents
Francis S. Johnson, interim (19691971)
Bryce Jordan (19711981)
Alexander L. Clark, interim (19811982)
Robert Rutford (19821994)
Franklyn Jenifer (19942005)
David E. Daniel (2005resent)
Although a relatively young institution, the university has grown quickly. Having a larger campus than the UT System's flagship school, University of Texas at Austin, there is plenty room for growth. The area controlled by UTD totals 866 acres (3.5 km), with half of that (460 acres or 1.9 km) designated as the real limit to "campus" development. The remainder is held and strategically subdivided and sold over time to increase the University's endowment.
Typical architecture
Natural Science and Engineering Research Laboratory
Early architecture on the campus exhibits typical characteristics of Brutalism which was a popular civic style when the structures were designed and built. In accordance with this style many of the early buildings are pale, off-white, precast concrete with repetitive structures. Later architecture exhibits late modern or postmodern features of bronze glass, bronze aluminum frames, and include unadorned geometric shapes. Examples of later modern styling on campus are the Engineering and Computer Science building, the School of Management, the activities center, Cecil and Ida Green Center, the administration building and the new Natural Science and Engineering Research Lab building. These are unique in appearance, with marbled floors, large glass windows, unorthodox layouts, and in the case of the Natural Science and Engineering Research Lab, rather colorful. Facilitating rapid growth, there are also two temporary prefabricated units that serve as classrooms for many of the advanced math and science courses.
Many of the buildings are connected by a series of aerial walkways, so it is possible to walk from one side of campus to the other without exiting the buildings. The layout of the Jonsson building is particularly unusual, as its first and second floors are split by the Jonsson Performance Hall, the location of all University theatrical performances until the recent addition of the University Theater.
Starting in September 2006, the 30-million dollar UTD Campus Landscape Enhancement Project, largely funded by the wife of founder Eugene McDermott, is meant to enhance the current feel of campus. The project will encompass all aspects of landscaping on the 500-acre (2.0 km2) campus.
The first of several enhancements to be made will involve UTD campus perimeter and entrance roads, as well as the central plaza, where the major north-south and east-west pedestrian routes meet. Additions to the campus perimeter and entrance roads could include planting, fencing, landscaping, lighting and signage.
World-renowned landscaping firm Peter Walker and Partners is spearheading the project. PWP is also known for creating the 1,000-acre (4.0 km2) Millennium Park in Sydney, Australia for the 2000 summer Olympics. They are also in charge of the World Trade Center Memorial Park. Other projects include the Nasher Sculpture Garden at the Dallas Museum of Arts.
Since the beginning of President Daniel's tenure at UTD, picnic tables were erected near the Multi Purpose building, new campus signs have been constructed at both Waterview Pkwy. and Floyd Rd. intersecting with Campbell Rd, and replacement of the walkway tiles has been completed.
Residential housing
On-campus housing is primarily in the form of apartments. The apartments are split into two areas; Buildings 1-37 are owned by the Utley Foundation and managed by University House under the name Waterview Park, while Buildings 38-67 and the Residence Hall are owned by the university and privately managed by American Campus Communities under the name University Village. Freshman who live on campus have the option to live in either the Residence Hall or in UV Phase VIII apartments. Apartments are shared by up to four students and have individual hygiene and cooking facilities. Leisure facilities, including clubhouses and pools, are shared between the residents of each building.
On August 12, 2009, a 148,000 square feet (13,700 m2) sq ft iving-learning facility opened, providing housing exclusively for freshmen. Each suite features individual rooms connected to a common bath and lounge area. On each wing and each floor are several communal study areas, and the ground floor features a sizeable lounge area for residents to interact. The building also boasts two classrooms for freshmen-level classes. The building falls under the management of University Village.
Waterview Park consists of 696 units across four hases of apartments. Each phase contains a clubhouse, a pool, and occasionally other recreational areas including volleyball courts and basketball courts. Floor plans vary from 1-bedroom efficiencies to 4-bedroom units. Waterview has attracted a certain amount of controversy, being dubbed "the Dorm from Hell" in an April 2005 article in The Dallas Observer. The article criticised the apartment complex as poorly designed, poorly maintained, and a hotbed of violent crime. The Dallas Observer's cover showed a man smothering a woman with chloroform, a reference to a rape that occurred in the apartment complex. The accuracy of the article has been called into question, since it was written by an investigative journalism class at nearby Southern Methodist University. University authorities took the allegations seriously enough to institute an internal inquiry. In 2006, $874,000 dollars in repairs were recommended by an inspection agency that was hired in response to this article. These repairs included things as simple as replacing bad smoke alarms. Most of the issues in that report have been remediated, as UTD Mercury covered in their report one year later. In part due to this controversy, beginning in late 2007, half of the campus apartments were moved under the management of a different company and renamed as University Village.
Dining on campus
Students have a selection of food sources on campus, the Student Union building houses The Pub and Comet Cafe. The first dining hall on campus opened August 12, 2009, in conjunction with the opening of the first residence hall. The dining hall houses a wide variety of options.
Building plans
In August 2006, the UT System Board of Regents allocated $27 million for the construction of a new facility that will focus on research-based education in mathematics, science and engineering. The groundbreaking ceremony for the new "Math, Science and Engineering Teaching-Learning Center" (MSET) was held on 28 October 2008.
A full renovation of the Founders Building, including new classrooms, offices, and a computer lab
A new student services building
A Greek Village; consisting of a Greek center to house offices, meeting rooms, guest quarters and study rooms, and Greek Lodgings
Expansion of classrooms and offices
The construction of a new, cutting-edge, arts and technology center
6,000 additional parking spaces, possibly including a parking garage on campus
A campus services building to house the bookstore, a visitor center, coffee shop, and technology store, along with a large multi-purpose room and gathering spaces (indoor and outdoor) situated along a mall-like corridor.
Renovation of a recently purchased office building directly adjacent to campus on Waterview Pkwy
Construction of a second residence hall for 400 freshmen, slated for completion in 2012
Campus Security
The UT Dallas Police Department is comprised of commissioned and non-commissioned personnel. All commissioned Police Officers are state certified through the Texas Commission on Law Enforcement Officer Standards and Education (TCLEOSE). Non-commissioned officers enhance the services provided by assisting in calls for service; such as escorts and vehicle assists; traffic and parking control; building security checks and special events. The Department employs dozens of other professionals in the state-of-the-art Communications / 911 Dispatch Center as well as administrative support staff. The agency has a Patrol Division, Criminal Investigation Division, Communications Division, Crime Prevention Unit, Training Unit and several other important components.
The UT Dallas Police Department is a fully functional, modern law enforcement agency. The Department is open and operates 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. All Police Officers have broad jurisdiction and are empowered and equipped to respond and investigate all calls for service, criminal offenses and non-criminal incidents on campus; to include the nine apartment complexes of the Waterview Park Apartments A public crime log is available on the UTD Police website.
In 2007, UT Dallas spent $46.5 million which currently places UTD research expenditure as the second highest, amongst non-medical institutions, in the University of Texas System for research funding. Current research is mostly centered in the Erik Jonsson School of Engineering & Computer Science and the School of Natural Sciences & Mathematics. Much of the funding and support comes from Texas Instruments, UT Southwestern Medical Center, UT System, National Science Foundation, and NASA. For its work on cybersecurity, the university was designated a National Center of Academic Excellence in Information Assurance Research by the National Security Agency in 2008.
The Alan G. MacDiarmid NanoTech Institute was established in 2001 when Dr. Ray Baughman, a pioneering nanotechnologist, became the Robert A. Welch Distinguished Chair in Chemistry and director of the university's NanoTech Institute. In 2007, it was renamed in memory of the late Alan G. MacDiarmid, who shared the 2000 Nobel Prize in chemistry with Alan Heeger and Hideki Shirakawa. The research center is recognized for its work on carbon nanotube yarns, transparent electrically conducting sheets, and alcohol-powered artificial muscles.[citation needed]
Callier Center for Communication Disorders
Center for BrainHealth
Human Language Technology Research Institute
Center for Lithospheric Studies (CLS)
The Natural Science and Engineering Research Laboratory (NSERL), a four-story, 192,000-square-foot (17,800 m2) research facility, was completed in December 2006 after two years of construction. Including ISO 7 cleanroom facilities, the $85 million building provides space for research from the university's departments of chemistry, biology, physics, electrical engineering, materials science and engineering, and behavioral and brain sciences. It also houses the Nanoelectronics Materials Laboratory, which conducts research into materials for integrated circuits used in technologies such as computers, mobile phones, and research into low-cost materials for organic electronics . One of NSERL's unique architectural features are the colorful anodized stainless steel shingles that cover 15% of the building faade. The spectrum of colors on the shingles is produced by the play of light on an oxide layer, which also protects them from corrosion.
Sickle Cell Disease Research Center (SCDRC)
Research in space science has been a hallmark of the university since its inception as the Southwest Center for Advanced Studies in 1964. The William B. Hanson Center for Space Studies (CSS), affiliated with the Department of Physics, conducts research in space plasma physics. It has its roots in the Earth and Planetary Sciences Laboratory of the university's predecessor. The center also conducts a NASA-sponsored mission, Coupled Ion-Neutral Dynamics Investigation (CINDI), which was launched in April 2008 in cooperation with the United States Air Force. CINDI, which is part of the payload for the Communication and Navigation Outage Forecast System program, seeks to uncover information about the equatorial plasma bubbles that interrupt radio signals. Furthermore, under the leadership of Dr. John H. Hoffman, the center designed the mass spectrometer for the Phoenix Mars Lander as part of the Thermal and Evolved Gas Analyzer (TEGA) experiment in cooperation with the University of Arizona.
Student life
The University of Texas at Dallas has many activities and organizations
The Billiard team was organized by a group of students known as the BOC Crew. They spent most of their free time in the Student Union and PUB playing pool. They organized this group to help bring competition to the University. The UTD Billiard team has won numerous trophies in all divisions, including A, B and C ranks. They have competed in tournaments held at various universities throughout Texas. Other events that the team has attended include the ACUI, NAC, and intramural tournaments. Their winning trophies are on display at the Student Union Building lower level next to the pool tables.[citation needed]
Operating under the auspices of the Office of Undergraduate Education, the UTD Debate Team has won the Cross Examination Debate Association's "Brady Lee Garrison Newcomer Sweepstakes Award" in Spring 1997. The team hosted its first annual 'Fear and Loathing in Dallas' tournament in January 2004. It is now the largest annual regular season college tournament in the region with over 325 participants, coaches, and judges in attendance. UTD first qualified a team for the National Debate Tournament in 2004 and has qualified each year since. Members of UTD debate team come from across the country and most receive some level of merit-based scholarship.[citation needed]
The internationally top-ranked UT Dallas chess team was launched nearly a decade ago under the direction of Timothy Redman, and has contended for many recent national championships. UTD's chess players have won or tied for the Pan American Intercollegiate Team Chess Championship title for four out of the last five years. The university recruits worldwide for its chess team and has been able to attract many International Master level players. Currently, the team includes two Grandmaster level players, Alejandro Ramirez and Magesh Panchanathan. The UTD chess team won the Southwest Collegiate Championship in 2003, 2004, 2006, 2007, and 2008. It also won the Transatlantic Cup in 2007 and 2008, defeating University of Belgrade in an international chess match.
Student Government
The UT-Dallas Student Government is the official voice of the student body and acts on its behalf as authorized by the University of Texas System Board of Regents. As a "recognized forum of student opinion," Student Government makes recommendations to the Board of Regents and the University, takes positions on non-University issues pertinent to students, obtains feedback from students, and performs other services as needed.
The business of Student Government is carried about by a Student Senate that is elected annually during the Spring semester. There are 44 members of Senate: the President, Vice President, seven freshmen Senators appointed from Residential Senate, seven sophomores elected at-large, one junior and one senior from each of the University's seven schools, and fourteen graduate students. The Executive Committee comprises the President, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer, and Chairmen of each standing committee. Any seats unfilled after elections or vacated during the year are filled by Presidential appointment and Senate confirmation.
The Senate meets monthly during the summer and bimonthly during the Fall and Spring semesters. It conducts business formally according to Robert's Rules of Order. Visitors are permitted to speak at the beginning of each meeting and always permitted to observe.
Student media
The UTD Mercury is the official student newspaper of the University of Texas at Dallas since 1980. The UTD Mercury is published in 7,000 copies at two week intervals on Mondays during the fall and spring semesters except holidays and exam periods, and once every three weeks during the summer. Copies of the current publication can be picked up for free around campus or by stopping in the newsroom for additional copies. The UTD Mercury also publishes online at utdmercury.com.
In 2004, another student newspaper named A Modest Proposal (AMP) was formed. In contrast to The UTD Mercury which is almost all news articles, AMP features mostly editorial content. AMP is published once a month, eight times a year. Any student, faculty, or staff of UTD can contribute to the paper. Up to five editors are selected in each semester by the contributing body of AMP, and they serve the duration of the semester. Copies of AMP are available for free at the first of each month around the campus, and can also be downloaded in PDF format from their website.
Radio UTD, the university's student-run radio station, is a young but growing force in college radio. It offers streaming music 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, and also broadcasts UTD sports games. The station has been nominated three times for College Music Journal (CMJ) awards. Radio UTD has also been featured on XM Satellite Radio Channel 43 (XMU) on The Student Exchange Program. They are the youngest station to be chosen to "take over" the airwaves for this two hour show.
In 2009, UTD TV: http://tv.utdallas.edu/, an internet-based campus TV station was founded and launched by students. Still in its infancy, it has already webcast a range of student-interest programs from campus news and amusing serial stories to student affairs coverage and more.
UTD offers a distin

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Article Source: http://www.earticlesonline.com/Article/University-of-Texas-at-Dallas/812078

Civic Center World Cup Sf

Buy Carolina Hurricane Tickets To Watch The Champions by Al Terry

The team was established in 1972 and was called the New England Whalers. Howard Baldwin, Godfrey Wood, William Barned and John Coburn founded the team. The team won their first Stanley Cup in 2005-06. They are expected to make a great win this season as well. Carolina Hurricane tickets will be difficult to get unless booked in advance.
Some Great Games

In 1972 the Whalers played for the first time out of Boston. The first season saw a great win for the Whalers. They won the WHA’s Avco World Trophy that year. In 1975 the team moved to the Hartford Civic Center. The team was made a part of the NHL in 1979 and their name was changed to Hartford Whalers. They did not do very well and finished fourth in Norris Division. The Whalers had a tough time getting playoffs in the next five years. Finally victory was on their side in 1986 when they won over the Quebec Nordiques.

In July 1997 the Whalers moved to research Triangle Rea of North Carolina and the new Entertainment and Sports Arena in Raleigh. They were renamed as the Carolina Hurricanes. The 1988-99 season saw a win for the Hurricanes with the return of their former captain Ron Francis. They won the new Southeast Division with Keith Primeau’s 30 goals and Gary Robert 178 penalty minutes.

The season 2000- 01 brought them face to face with New Jersey Devils. The sixth game at Raleigh despite their loss was closed by a standing ovation by the audience for the Hurricanes. The 05-06 season was the biggest surprise for the Hurricane fans. The Canes scored a record 52-22-8 and 112 points. They broke the earlier Whalers franchisee record. The Canes lost the first two games to Habs in the 2006 Stanley Cup Playoffs. However they managed to win two games at Montreal and finished the series with a 2-1 victory. Cory Stillman made the winning goal. This was followed by the Hurricanes playing against New Jersey in the Eastern Conference semifinals. The Carolina Hurricanes tickets demand was high for this game. It was expected to be a close call. However Hurricanes got an easy win defeating Jersey with 6-0. The second and the third games were again wins, with Eric Staal and Niclas Wallin becoming the heroes.

In the Eastern Conference Finals the Hurricanes lost to the Sabers in the first game. The Canes went out to win the series taking a 3-2 lead. Rod Brind’Amour scored the winning goal and the Hurricanes entered the Stanley Cup finals. The final was played against the Edmonton Oilers in Raleigh on June 5th. Hurricanes won their first Stanley Cup that season. This season is expected to be a major sellout for the Carolina Hurricane tickets. Being champions the Carolina Hurricanes tickets prices are also expected to go up.

It is best to buy the Carolina Hurricanes tickets in advance in order to get the best deals. You can get the tickets through a broker or online. The advantage with purchasing tickets online is that you can shop around for cheap tickets.

For more great sports information and Carolina Hurricane Tickets resources visit the author's website which is loaded with team and venue history , as well as more Carolina Hurricane tickets articles.

Article Source: http://www.earticlesonline.com/Article/Buy-Carolina-Hurricane-Tickets-To-Watch-The-Champions/270782

World Cup Soccer - San Francisco Civic Center

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