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Johnson’s ‘New Deal’ to prepare for economic aftershock of coronavirus
Boris Johnson has announced a spending spree and a new “opportunity guarantee” to help the economy cope with the “aftershock” of the coronavirus crisis.
The Prime Minister acknowledged that jobs which existed at the start of the pandemic may be lost forever but said the new guarantee would ensure placements or apprenticeships for young people.

Mr Johnson promised his response would not be a return to the austerity that followed the financial crisis, but instead a stimulus package inspired by US president Franklin D Roosevelt, who led America out of the Great Depression with his New Deal in the 1930s.

Mr Johnson returned to the theme of his general election campaign, pledging to “level up” parts of the country that had been left behind while London and the South East prospered.

In a speech in Dudley – a seat the Tories took from Labour – the PM promised to tackle the “unresolved challenges” of the last three decades, highlighting problems in building, social care, transport and the economy.

He acknowledged that jobs which existed in January “are not coming back” after the coronavirus crisis, and the furlough scheme which has seen the state pay people’s wages cannot continue forever.

In response “we will offer an Opportunity Guarantee so that every young person has the chance of apprenticeship or an in-work placement so that they maintain the skills and confidence they need to find the job that is right for them”.

Promising to “build, build, build” his way out of the crisis, Mr Johnson said he would slash “newt-counting” red tape in the planning system to speed up delivery of infrastructure projects and homes.

The announcements included:

– £1.5 billion to be allocated this year to hospital maintenance;

– More than £1 billion for a 10-year school rebuilding programme;

– £100 million to be spent on road projects;

– £900 million for “shovel-ready” local growth projects in England during 2020/21.

The Prime Minister acknowledged “it may seem a bit premature to make a speech now about Britain after Covid” given events in Leicester, where a local lockdown has been imposed.

But “we cannot continue simply to be prisoners of this crisis” and the country “needs to be ready for what may be coming”.

“We’re waiting as if between the flash of lightning and the thunderclap with our hearts in our mouths for the full economic reverberations to appear,” he said.

Chancellor Rishi Sunak will set out a plan to support the economy through the first phase of the recovery next week, Mr Johnson said.

Mr Johnson said there had already been a “vertiginous drop in GDP” but indicated he would borrow to fund the recovery.

“We will not be responding to this crisis with what people called austerity, we are not going to try to cheese-pare our way out of trouble, because the world has moved on since 2008.”

Mr Johnson said the plan, which involves tearing up planning rules, would “build back greener and build a more beautiful Britain”.

To improve connectivity around the country, the Government will carry out a study of all future road, rail, air and cross-sea links between the four nations of the UK.

The Prime Minister said that “too many parts of this country have felt left behind, neglected, unloved, as though someone had taken a strategic decision that their fate did not matter as much as the metropolis”.

Mr Johnson’s speech, at a technical college in Dudley, was watched by an audience of just 24 people including a handful of journalists.

In response to criticism about the scale of his intervention, the Prime Minister said it was a “speeded up, intensified and increased” version of manifesto pledges.

The Prime Minister also faced scrutiny over an apparent cut in the affordable homes programme – which had been promised as £12.2 billion over five years at the Budget in March but is now being stretched over eight years.

The Ministry of Housing, Communities and Local Government said the money included “additional funding to support long-term partnerships with the sector over eight years”.

CBI director-general Dame Carolyn Fairbairn said a “jobs-first recovery” and infrastructure investment could help limit the economic damage.

But she added that “the reality is that longer-term plans will falter without continued help for firms still in desperate difficulty”.

Labour leader Sir Keir Starmer said: “The Prime Minister promised a New Deal, but there is not much that’s new, and it’s not much of a deal.

“We are facing an economic crisis – the biggest we have seen in a generation – and the recovery needs to match that.

“What’s been announced amounts to less than £100 per person, and it’s the re-announcement of many manifesto pledges and commitments.”

Published: 30/06/2020 by Radio NewsHub

Coronavirus sees UK economy suffer largest fall since 1979 in first quarter
The UK economy contracted by more than first thought between January and March as the coronavirus crisis saw activity tumble 2.2% in the joint largest fall since 1979, official figures have shown. The Office for National Statistics (ONS) had previously estimated a 2% drop in first-quarter GDP, but said the revision came after data now showed a record 6.9% plunge in March.
But with the Covid-19 lockdown only coming into force on March 23, the second quarter will show the full hit on the economy after the UK ground to a standstill.

Recent ONS figures showed the economy plummeted by 20.4% in April – the largest drop in a single month since records began.

Jonathan Athow, deputy national statistician at the ONS, said: “Our more detailed picture of the economy in the first quarter showed GDP shrank a little more than first estimated – this is now the largest quarterly fall since 1979.

“Information from Government showed health activities declined more than we previously showed.

“All main sectors of the economy shrank significantly in March as the effects of the pandemic hit.

“The sharp fall in consumer spending at the end of March led to a notable increase in households’ savings.”

Experts said the first quarter fall is likely to be followed by a double-digit decline between April and June, with the Bank of England expecting a 20% tumble.

The first-quarter figures show that the services sector – which accounts for around three- quarters of UK GDP – shrank by a record 2.3%.

All non-essential shops closed their doors from March 23 and were only allowed to reopen in England on June 14, while pubs and restaurants have had to remain shut until later this week.

The ONS said production output fell by a revised 1.5% in the three months, driven by declines in manufacturing as factories temporarily shut down, while there was a fall in construction output of 1.7%.

It also revealed that household spending tumbled 2.7% or £9.5 billion in the largest ever fall as Britons stayed at home amid the lockdown, which saw the savings ratio rise to 8.6% from 6.6% in the previous three months.

The data showed that first-quarter GDP was 1.7% lower on a year earlier.

Revisions to previous GDP data also revealed that annual GDP rose by 1.5% in 2019, up from the previous estimate of 1.4%.

While economists are bracing for a dire set of second-quarter figures, Howard Archer, at the EY Item Club, said April is likely to have marked the low point.

He is predicting the economy to “return to clear growth in the third quarter with GDP expanding close to 10% quarter on quarter” as lockdown restrictions ease further.

But there were also some gloomy signs for the nation’s finances, as ONS data also released on Tuesday showed that Britain’s current account deficit widened by more than expected in the first quarter.

The balance of payments deficit – the difference between the value of the goods and services a country imports and the goods and services it exports – rose to £21.1 billion or 3.8% of GDP.

This means the UK is reliant on inflows of cash from abroad and leaves the pound vulnerable, according to Samuel Tombs, at Pantheon Macroeconomics.

He added: “Sterling almost certainly would depreciate sharply again if a major second wave of Covid-19 emerges or if the UK and EU fail to either sign a trade deal or to extend the transition period before the end of this year.”

Published: 30/06/2020 by Radio NewsHub

Boris Johnson’s New Deal is a nod to Roosevelt’s America
Prime Minister Boris Johnson is expected to announce a multi-billion pound “new deal” for infrastructure projects to help stimulate the nation’s recovery from the coronavirus pandemic. The programme will look to emulate former US president Franklin D Roosevelt’s 1933 New Deal, which helped America rebuild after the Great Depression.
Mr Roosevelt’s New Deal brought about the concept of a government-regulated economy with substantial and immediate economic relief, along with widespread industrial reform.

The first few years of the New Deal concentrated on reviving the country’s decimated business and agriculture sectors.

Its initial focus was to support the nation’s massive number of unemployed workers, alleviating their suffering through short-term governmental aid and providing mass-employment via construction projects.

Perhaps the New Deal’s most substantial measures, Social Security, were implemented in 1935 and 1939.

These systems provided government support for pensioners and widows, along with unemployment compensation and disability insurance

Published: 30/06/2020 by Radio NewsHub

England’s roads set for busiest weekend of the year as overnight stays allowed
This weekend could be the busiest of the year so far on England’s roads as coronavirus lockdown rules are eased, a new survey suggests. Some 31% of drivers – equivalent to 10.5 million – will be using a car for an overnight trip, the RAC poll indicated.
From Saturday, people in England will be permitted to spend the night away from their home for the first time in more than three months.

The RAC survey of 1,400 drivers suggested that this weekend 11% will stay over at a family member’s home, 8% will be at a friend’s home and 6% will go camping.

A further 6% will either spend the weekend at a caravan site, in self-catered accommodation or at a hotel, bed and breakfast or second home.

RAC Breakdown spokesman Rod Dennis said: “These figures suggest that after 15 weeks of lockdown, a large proportion of drivers in England are desperate to reconnect with friends, family and indeed nature by staying overnight, be that in a house or on a camping or caravan site.

“This could lead to some busy conditions on the roads, with the location of queues likely to be dependent on just how far people travel.

“Motorways and major A-roads could end up taking the brunt of the traffic if people have longer distances to drive to see family and friends or to take a weekend break.

“While our research suggests weekend traffic could be the heaviest of the year so far, a breakdown has the potential to make matters even worse.”

The RAC advised motorists to carry out a series of checks before hitting the road, including tyre condition and pressure, and oil and coolant levels.

Published: 30/06/2020 by Radio NewsHub

Pubs split in border town as only one side can reopen this weekend
Drinkers in a town on the English and Welsh border will be able to return to the pub this weekend – but only at one end of the high street. In Saltney, which is partly in Flintshire, North Wales, and partly in Cheshire, England, just one of the town’s four pubs will be allowed to open its doors again on Saturday while the others remain closed under the Welsh Government’s regulations.
The Brewery Arms, which is separated from Wales by a railway bridge, is gearing up to welcome punters back with social distancing measures but sister pub the Corner Pin, about half a mile down the town’s High Street, has no date set for reopening.

The Anchor Hotel, which sits directly next to the piece of land which the border runs along, has also just missed out on opening back up for business.

Paul Gabbutt, area manager of Winwick Taverns, which runs both the Brewery Arms and the Corner Pin, said: “The two pubs are about half a mile apart but we have still got no guidance on how the Corner Pin will reopen and we don’t know a date.

“At the Brewery Arms we’ve been doing risk assessments and online staff training, and making it compliant so we’ll be able to reopen.

“It doesn’t make any sense, you can walk from one pub to the other.”

Pubs across the UK called last orders on March 20 as the country went into lockdown amid the coronavirus pandemic.

While Prime Minister Boris Johnson has given establishments in England the green light to reopen on Saturday, Welsh First Minister Mark Drakeford is yet to announce when pints can be served again.

Alan Banks, landlord of the Anchor, said customers had been eager to know when they could return.

Mr Banks told the PA news agency: “There has been a little bit of confusion with customers asking us if we are reopening on July 4.

“I tell them they have got to remember we are in Wales and we are a little bit behind England.

“Customers should know they won’t be able to come in here on Saturday. But the pub a few hundreds yards up the road will be able to reopen.”

He said managers from the Corner Pin and the Saltney Tavern, which will also remain closed, would be joining him later in the week for a webinar with licensing bosses which they hoped would answer some questions.

Mr Gabbutt said the Brewery Arms was expected to be busy on Saturday as it would be the only pub able to serve beer in the town, near Chester.

He said: “We’re trying to do social distancing so really it would have been better that all the pubs were open.

“The Brewery is going to be the only pub in Saltney.”

Last week, Welsh finance minister Rebecca Evans said talks with the hospitality sector were “ongoing”, but detailed timings could not be given.

Mr Banks said he had been busy decorating the pub and improving the beer garden as he waited for guidance on how he could reopen, including whether the two-metre rule would be relaxed in Wales as it had been in England.

He said: “When they closed the pubs it was 100% closure across the UK.

“Now it seems a bit like it’s one person just not wanting to follow the lead of somebody else, when you see the attitude of our government compared to the English.”

Published: 30/06/2020 by Radio NewsHub

Global anti-malarial drug study allowed to continue
Researchers looking to determine if an anti-malarial drug can prevent Covid-19 will continue with efforts to recruit 40,000 health workers for a global study. The effectiveness of hydroxychloroquine in the battle against coronavirus has been widely analysed, but studies were halted earlier this month.
The Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) decided to prevent researchers from continuing to recruit participants for trials involving hydroxychloroquine until data justifying continuation had been provided.

MHRA said consent for the global study – called Copcov – has been granted earlier this week.

The trial, led by the University of Oxford’s Mahidol Oxford Tropical Research Unit in Bangkok, Thailand, had begun recruitment in Brighton and Oxford and aims to see whether the drugs could prevent Covid-19.

Many recent studies had focused on seeing whether the drug can be used to treat, rather than prevent, coronavirus.

Chloroquine, hydroxychloroquine or a placebo will be given to more than 40,000 healthcare workers from Europe, Africa, Asia and South America.

The study’s UK lead Investigator Professor Martin Llewelyn said: “Although rates of Covid are low just now in the UK, healthcare workers are still being affected across the NHS and a second wave of infection this winter is widely expected.

“In terms of finding an intervention that could protect key workers by this winter, hydroxychloroquine is by far the most realistic prospect.

“The recent post-exposure prophylaxis study confirmed its safety and indicated that it could be protective if given as pre-exposure prophylaxis. This is what Copcov will find out.”

The resumption of the trial comes after a now-retracted study claimed the drug was linked to an increased risk of death and heart arrhythmias among people severely ill in hospital with coronavirus.

The claims of the paper, published in the Lancet medical journal, prompted the World Health Organisation to temporarily pause the hydroxychloroquine arm of its Solidarity drug trials as a precaution to allow safety data to be reviewed.

However, the paper’s authors later apologised and retracted the study after concerns were raised about the veracity of data and analyses used, leading them to seek an independent audit.

Published: 30/06/2020 by Radio NewsHub

On today’s Sports Chat from Radio News Hub, Jon Francis is joined by Scott Wilson, Chief Sports Writer at the Northern Echo, Jacqueline Howard, Sports journalist at ABC News in Australia and Richard Shaw Wright, broadcast journalist from the Forty20 podcast. Our news partners, Radio News Hub, are now producing a programmes discussing the sport of […]

Downing Street criticised over Sedwill ousting
Downing Street is being accused of making Cabinet Secretary Sir Mark Sedwill the “fall guy” for mistakes made in the handling of the Covid-19 crisis.
It's after he confirmed his resignation

Sir Mark, the most powerful official in Government, announced on Sunday he had agreed to pack his bags and stand down from his role as both Cabinet Secretary and the UK’s national security adviser.

In a letter to Boris Johnson, the 54-year-old said: “We have agreed that I will stand down and leave government service at the end of September.”

Bob Kerslake, a former head of the Civil Service, along with the civil servants’ union accused Number 10 “or those around it” of working to “undermine” the ex-diplomat.

Speaking to the Guardian, Lord Kerslake said: “I fear from some of the press briefing that had obviously gone on that the Civil Service is being made the fall guy for mistakes made in the handling of the pandemic.”

Dave Penman, general secretary of the FDA, which represents public officials, said: “No 10, or those around it, has sought to undermine Sir Mark and the leadership of the civil service, with a series of anonymous briefings against him over many months.”

He blasted the tactics as “corrosive and cowardly” and said the Government would be “weaker as a result” of the departure.

Opposition MPs also pointed the finger at the Prime Minister’s chief aide Dominic Cummings, suggesting he played a role in the former Afghanistan ambassador being forced out as head of the Civil Service.

Mr Cummings is rumoured to have a difficult relationship with Sir Mark, who was appointed Cabinet Secretary in 2018 by Theresa May, with the former PM allowing him to unite the role with his national security adviser job.

Labour’s shadow housing secretary Thangam Debbonaire, referencing reports of a shake-up of the Civil Service, said on BBC Radio 4’s Westminster Hour: “Why have Dominic Cummings and Boris Johnson decided that now is the time for a hard rain to fall on our loyal civil servants?”

Acting leader of the Liberal Democrats, Sir Ed Davey, said: “Boris Johnson is clearly ready to grant Cummings his every wish when it comes to politicising the Civil Service and sweeping out those who may try to hold his Government to account.”

The Prime Minister made quick work in promoting his Europe adviser David Frost to the role of national security adviser (NSA).

The move raised eyebrows given Mr Frost’s lack of experience in the field and the fact he will continue to lead the UK’s trade negotiations with the European Union.

Mr Johnson will split the roles of cabinet secretary and NSA, with Downing Street confirming the process for recruiting a new head of civil service will start shortly, with applications to be invited from existing and former permanent secretaries.

Simon Case, appointed No 10 permanent secretary in May and favoured over Sir Mark to lead the review into the two metre social distancing restrictions – has been heavily tipped to take the top position.

According to the Telegraph, Mr Johnson is keen to have a Brexiteer in the role.

The report comes after Michael Gove, the Minister for the Cabinet Office who has been tasked with overhauling Whitehall structures, used a speech on Saturday to call for the Government to “be less southern, less middle class” and “closer to the 52% who voted to Leave and more understanding of why”.

Sir Mark’s exit follows on from a number of changes at the top of the Civil Service in recent months.

The Foreign Office’s most senior civil servant Sir Simon McDonald – seen as a Brexit critic – was told this month he had to step down before it was merged with the Department for International Development (DfID).

Meanwhile, Sir Philip Rutnam, who was the Home Office’s permanent secretary, quit earlier this year after accusing Home Secretary Priti Patel of a “vicious and orchestrated briefing campaign” against him.

As part of agreeing to depart in September, Mr Johnson has nominated his outgoing Cabinet Secretary for a life peerage, and has also asked Sir Mark to lead a new G7 panel on global economic security as the UK prepares to assume the presidency next year.

Mr Frost has also been nominated by the PM for a life peerage in the House of Lords.

Published: 29/06/2020 by Radio NewsHub

Leicester Covid-19 cases under scrutiny after spike
Coronavirus testing data will be discussed at a meeting between Leicester’s mayor and Government officials
It's amid suggestions a local lockdown could be imposed on the city.

City mayor Sir Peter Soulsby and the council’s director of public health Ivan Browne will be present to examine the data behind a local surge in Covid-19 cases in recent weeks.

Sir Peter said the council was only provided with detailed testing information for the first time on Thursday – a week after Health Secretary Matt Hancock announced that there was a local outbreak in the city.

It comes as restrictions are being eased elsewhere in the UK, with parks and shops with outdoor entrances able to reopen in Scotland, and schools in Wales welcoming more pupils.

The Welsh Government said schools will operate with staggered starts and breaks for “check in, catch up and prepare” sessions starting on Monday.

According to Public Health England data, almost 3,000 Covid-19 cases have been confirmed in Leicester since the start of the coronavirus epidemic.

Of these, 866 cases were reported in the last two weeks.

The rise in cases was linked to reports that Leicester could be made subject to Britain’s first local lockdown, a potential move Home Secretary Priti Patel appeared to confirm over the weekend.

Asked if the Leicester reports were accurate on the BBC’s Andrew Marr show, Ms Patel said: “Well, that is correct.”

She added: “There will be support going into Leicester and in fact the Health Secretary was in touch with many of us over the weekend explaining some of the measures, the support on testing, resources that will go into the local authority as well.”

Sir Peter later insisted more testing data was needed before deciding whether to implement a local lockdown in Leicester.

He argued the information was “key to determining what intervention is needed” to respond to the recent surge in Covid-19 cases.

“If it is decided that a local lockdown is needed the city council currently has no powers to implement this, and there would need to be extensive discussion around the area to be locked down, including whether this extends beyond the city boundaries,” he added.

The Department of Health and Social Care (DHSC) acknowledged the city was an area of concern as it urged residents to be vigilant against the virus.

The focus on Leicester’s future came as a leading scientist warned the country remains “on a knife edge” ahead of lockdown measures being further relaxed next month.

Sir Jeremy Farrar, director of the Wellcome Trust, said he was worried about a possible spike in infections ahead of the reopening of pubs, restaurants and hairdressers from July 4.

Speaking on the BBC’s Andrew Marr show, he warned of the possibility of a “very nasty rebound” of coronavirus in the winter if the UK does not use the next few months “sensibly”.

Asked if that meant more people losing their lives, he said: “It could do.”

DHSC said 43,550 people had died in hospitals, care homes and the wider community after testing positive for coronavirus in the UK as of 5pm on Saturday, up by 36 from the day before.

The Government figures do not include all deaths involving Covid-19 across the UK, which are thought to have passed 54,000.

Meanwhile, police in London spent the weekend dispersing hundreds of people from unlicensed music events.

Scotland Yard said such gatherings were “illegal, dangerous and often linked to anti-social behaviour and violence”.

Officers were sent to break up gatherings in the areas of Clapham Common, Tooting Bec Common, Burgess Park and Wembley, largely without confrontation.

Ms Patel said the rise in mass gatherings and protests was “unacceptable” and warned it risked a second deadly spike of coronavirus.

Meanwhile, the Home Secretary said the UK’s borders could be reopened in the coming days now international and domestic coronavirus transmission rates were continuing to fall.

Ministers are expected to confirm which countries will no longer have a 14 day quarantine requirement imposed on travellers returning from them to the UK.

A traffic light system will see the blanket quarantine rule lifted, with nations instead sorted into green, amber and red categories according to their prevalence of coronavirus.

The list of quarantine-free countries is due to be published on Wednesday, with restrictions lifted as soon as July 6.

Published: 29/06/2020 by Radio NewsHub

While they can often be stressful, working environments are central to personal growth. Crucially, despite their frantic nature, it’s possible to find time to work on yourself.
In modern-day society, it’s integral that those in business stay at the top of their games. However, because of the pressures of the working world, this isn’t always easy. That being said, there are many ways that people can improve and develop their skills during the working day. So, let’s take a look at some ways to keep your business brain sharp.

Make Schedules and Prioritise

Given the busy and competitive nature of business in the 21st century, it’s integral that those employed within a professional environment work on their time-management skills. Fundamentally, because of the financial implications of business, possessing refined organisational skills could play a pivotal role in maximising profits. It’s because of this that being able to effectively manage time is of utmost importance.

This is due to the fact that developing and sticking to a well-thought-out schedule heightens the possibility of accomplishing more in shorter periods of time. Moreover, according to a blog post by AppointmentPlus, enhanced organisation can be the catalyst for improved decision making and stress reduction.

Furthermore, as well as the above, scheduling can be instrumental in developing a system that is based on the prioritisation of various tasks. Although it may not seem like it, all responsibilities involved in business aren’t equally necessary as some will likely require far more urgency.

Through adopting this approach, it enables your business brain to stay sharp by eradicating the feeling of being continually hampered by strict deadlines. Additionally, prioritising helps minimise the prospect of becoming sidetracked through providing a clear task-orientated focus.

Allow Yourself to Have Several Breaks During the Day

While, as showcased above, many office-based alterations can be made to ensure that your business brain stays sharp, it’s also beneficial to allow time to step away from work throughout the day. Regardless of the industry, there are few jobs where performance won’t improve through taking short, regular intervals during a shift. Crucially, the primary reason that this is often advised is because it helps to combat boredom.

Interestingly, however, depending on how you choose to fill your breaks, that time away from work can prove advantageous regarding improving personal skills. For example, some people may opt to spend five or ten minutes working on something that stimulates their brain and enhances their critical thinking in addition to being an escape from the professional business world, such as a jigsaw or Rubik’s Cube.

Source: Unsplash

Along with the above options, video games could also be beneficial during intervals as they can, according to ScienceDaily, increase the size and efficiency of brain regions related to visuospatial skills. Following the rise of digitalisation and the emergence of mobile gaming, accessing contemporary titles is undoubtedly more convenient than ever before.

This is evident within the iGaming sector, as the games at the platforms listed at BonusFinder are easy and fast to access. Intriguingly, smartphone-friendly operators, like PartyCasino, offer sign-up bonuses, along with free spins, on a wide array of traditional casino variants, including poker. Fundamentally, because of the tactical nature of the table-based game, it can help to sharpen personal abilities related to decision-making processes in various aspects of business.

You Can Always Keep Your Brain Sharp

Ultimately, because of the advanced society that we find ourselves in, there are always convenient developments that can help to keep business brains on top form. Although each person will find that some approaches may be more beneficial than others, the above suggestions will help to take your mind off work while also keeping it active.

Source: Unsplash

Along with the above options, video games could also be beneficial during intervals as they can, according to ScienceDaily, increase the size and efficiency of brain regions related to visuospatial skills. Following the rise of digitalisation and the emergence of mobile gaming, accessing contemporary titles is undoubtedly more convenient than ever before.

This is evident within the iGaming sector, as the games at the platforms listed at BonusFinder are easy and fast to access. Intriguingly, smartphone-friendly operators, like PartyCasino, offer sign-up bonuses, along with free spins, on a wide array of traditional casino variants, including poker. Fundamentally, because of the tactical nature of the table-based game, it can help to sharpen personal abilities related to decision-making processes in various aspects of business.

You Can Always Keep Your Brain Sharp

Ultimately, because of the advanced society that we find ourselves in, there are always convenient developments that can help to keep business brains on top form. Although each person will find that some approaches may be more beneficial than others, the above suggestions will help to take your mind off work while also keeping it active.

Published: 29/06/2020 by Radio NewsHub

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