WHITES REFRIGERATION : REFRIGERATED TRUCKING SERVICES.
- the process of cooling or freezing (e.g., food) for preservative purposes
- deliberately lowering the body's temperature for therapeutic purposes; "refrigeration by immersing the patient's body in a cold bath"
- (refrigerant) any substance used to provide cooling (as in a refrigerator)
- (white) being of the achromatic color of maximum lightness; having little or no hue owing to reflection of almost all incident light; "as white as fresh snow"; "a bride's white dress"
- (white) a member of the Caucasoid race
- whiten: turn white; "This detergent will whiten your laundry"
- Paint or turn (something) white
whites refrigeration - Whites -
Whites - Season 1 ( Whites - Season One ) [ NON-USA FORMAT, PAL, Reg.2 Import - United Kingdom ]
United Kingdom released, PAL/Region 2 DVD: it WILL NOT play on standard US DVD player. You need multi-region PAL/NTSC DVD player to view it in USA/Canada: LANGUAGES: English ( Dolby Digital Stereo ), English ( Subtitles ), WIDESCREEN (1.78:1), SPECIAL FEATURES: Cast/Crew Interview(s), Deleted Scenes, Interactive Menu, Scene Access, SYNOPSIS: Deep in the Hertfordshire countryside Thaxted Manor Hotel is home to The White House restaurant and it's resident head chef Roland White (Alan Davies). A former leading light of the London restaurant scene Roland is now a terminal slacker who relies on best friend and put upon sous chef Bib (Darren Boyd) to do all the hard work for him. With his brigade of staff including restaurant manager Caroline (Katherine Parkinson), dippy waitress Kiki (Isy Suttie), new apprentice Skoose (Stephen White) and hotel owner Celia (Maggie Steed) Roland is facing a difficult choice; to finally go for it and earn that first elusive Michelin star or just hide in his office and settle for the easy life.
Old nunnery in the city of Antigua in Guatemala
In the spring of 2006 Mel and I had the opportunity to travel with a group of grade 12 students from Faith Academy High School to the country of Guatemala. This would be the first of our annual mission trips with the students of Faith Academy. We traveled to a small village out side of the tourist city of Antigua. Our days were very full; each morning we took Spanish classes with the ladies in the village who were practicing to be Spanish teachers for tourists and each afternoon we either worked on a construction project or organized kids’ activities. The construction projects were done for an individual family who had suffered a great deal of hardships in the month leading to our arrival. What we did was create a terraced garden for the family as a food source as well as a source of income. We also built a water purification system, new smoke free stove, and a new set of stairs to their home in the hills of the village. The highlight of the trip for many on our team was the relationships we built while living with our different host families. During the time with our host families we learned about the local community and saw what daily life was truly like. We experienced daily water and power outages, lack of personal space (with bathroom doors being nothing more than shower curtains located in the kitchen of the home), food preparation without refrigeration, and some of the worst roads I have ever seen. It was a unique experience for our team to see what life is like without the majority of conveniences that we take for granted in Canada. Because this was our first trip of this type, Guatemala will always hold a special place in my heart.
The dimension of power is energy divided by time. The SI unit of power is the watt (W), which is equal to one joule per second. Non-SI units of power include ergs per second (erg/s), horsepower (hp), metric horsepower (Pferdestarke (PS) or cheval vapeur, CV), and foot-pounds per minute. One horsepower is equivalent to 33,000 foot-pounds per minute, or the power required to lift 550 pounds by one foot in one second, and is equivalent to about 746 watts. Other units include dBm, a relative logarithmic measure with 1 milliwatt as reference; (food) calories per hour (often referred to as kilocalories per hour); Btu per hour (Btu/h); and tons of refrigeration (12,000 Btu/h).
From executive producers Johnny Knoxville and Jeff Tremaine (Jackass) comes a shocking and outlandish year-in-the-life documentary about the White Family of Boone County, West Virginia's most notorious and surly family.
Shoot-outs, robberies, gas-huffing, drug dealing, pill popping, murders and tap dancing. Nestled deep in the Appalachian Mountains, the White family lives an existence more like something from the Wild West than modern-day suburbified America. The legendary family is as known for their wild, excessive criminal ways as they are for their famous mountain dancing members, including Jesco White, the star of the cult classic documentary Dancing Outlaw. The film follows the Whites over the course of one tumultuous year, as they deal with a stabbing, criminal sentencing, attempted murder, death and birth. Never dull, THE WILD AND WONDERFUL WHITES OF WEST VIRGINIA are 'the Hatfields and McCoys all rolled into one' (New York Magazine).
It's easy to see why executive producers Johnny Knoxville and Jeff Tremaine of the rude and rowdy show Jackass took interest in this ridiculously tragicomic reality drama, The Wild and Wonderful Whites of West Virginia. Riffing off of the original and rare documentary "Dancing Outlaw," about tap dancer Jesco White and his dancing dad, director Julien Nitzberg headed down to the coal-mining heart of West Virginia to further exploit this drug-addled family for some film footage that's fairly unbelievable. Launching right into some current family drama between Sue Bob's son, Brandon, having landed in prison after shooting his uncle, among others, this documentary then goes back to trace hooligan behavior to the originators of the family, dancer and coal miner D. Ray and his tough-cookie wife Bertie Mae. Daughters and cousins Sue Bob, Mousie, and Kirk dominate the film, snorting coke in trashy bar bathroom stalls and getting tanked in cars while driving around with less-than-savory boyfriends and ex-husbands. Occasionally, interviews with the town's district attorney provide some background information on this infamous regional family. One of the main plot thrusts here surrounds Kirk and her confiscated newborn, which prompts her to attend rehab while her other son, Tylor, rooms temporarily with his father. Will she get clean and sober, and will she get her baby back? One waits on tenterhooks to find out. Another subplot entails Grandma Mamie's antics as bad influence on the new generation of kids ushered into this mess. This family's action is so trashy, it's a wonder they all seem so content to be filmed. But then again, they're outlaws; throughout the film they own that title with what little pride they have. By the time the viewer is escorted to the family graveyard by the conflicted son of D. Ray, Jesco, to see D. Ray's defaced tombstone, one can imagine why D. Ray's name was scratched off the rock. For his kids to be this confused, he must have been a maniac. One comes away laughing and cringing simultaneously, and hoping that some Whites in addition to Poney, the cousin who fled with his clan to Minnesota, will escape the family for a wider, more optimistic view of life. While this film sounds like it would be a bad influence on kids, it actually may have a "scared straight" effect. The substance abuse is so raw, it's hard to imagine not taking this as warning. --Trinie Dalton