Tina Henrie (right) presents a donation to Scottie Draper from ETV News for the No Grave Goes Unadorned project.Many people have come to know Tina Henrie throughout the years through the local hospitality and tourism industry. Most recently, Henrie secured a spot as the face of the Carbon County Office of Tourism, serving as the specialist for the county.Throughout her career, Henrie has nurtured her love of people and meaningful relationships, which prompted her to create a business that she operates after her traditional workday is done.Over one year ago, Henrie began work as an Independent Scentsy Consultant. Early on, she knew she wanted to give back any chance that she could.“One important motto attached to Scentsy and its consultants is to ‘give back more than you take,’” Henrie said. “With this idea in mind, I am able to donate to groups or individuals that I feel strongly about.”In October, she donated over $200 to a local breast cancer resident who was traveling daily for treatments. Recently, she raised over $170 for the American Heart Association, a very personal fundraiser since her mother passed way a short time ago from heart disease. Her desire to give back has grown from there.“After reading an article online about the No Grave Goes Unadorned program, I knew I wanted to do something to help,” Henrie said. “I contacted Scottie Draper with ETV News and told her I wanted to do a fundraiser to help raise money for the program.”Each month, Henrie offers a personal special to her customers where they can get a personalized scent crate. With her recent scent crate, she donated 20% of her commissions to the No Grave Goes Unadorned program. She was able to raise $140 for the project, which will help purchase supplies to ensure each grave is adorned with a handmade flower this Memorial Day.Already looking to give back again, Henrie is currently organizing fundraiser to benefit Wellington Pioneer Days. If you or your organization are interested in a fundraiser and would like more information, please contact Tina Henrie at (435) 630-1670.
He said: “I’m very gamekeeper, because the Royal Collection generally doesn’t borrow, we lend, whereas the Royal Academy is almost entirely poacher, so we sort of understand it from both points of view.”My presence there reminds colleagues in other institutions that the Royal Collection has in the past been a generous lender. “No institution would do a reciprocal arrangement, but we have in the past been very generous, for which these institutions are very grateful.” Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings. Many of the pieces were regained by Charles II following the restoration of the monarchy in 1660, but some of them have never come back to England. Some of the most celebrated pieces include four Mortlake tapestries of Raphael’s Acts of the Apostles which have been kept in the Mobilier National in Paris.Two Titian pieces have also been retrieved, the Supper at Emmaus, from the Louvre in Paris, and Charles V with a Dog, from the Museo del Prado in Madrid. Desmond Shawe-Taylor, Surveyor Of The Queen’s Pictures, said he and Per Rumberg, curator of the RAA, had not had any trouble persuading the foreign curators to give up the paintings.He said: “The key thing in any negotiation is really to remember that the person making the decision is also a curator, and is therefore as enthusiastic about curatorial projects as the person asking for the loan.”All the curators that we spoke to were fascinated by the subject and therefore found themselves personally as scholars inclining toward the loan.”He added that the Royal Collection’s previous generosity had persuaded some museums to relent. Queen Henrietta Maria with Sir Jeffrey Hudson, 1633, by Sir Anthony van Dyck, which is in the new exhibition Charles I: King and CollectorCredit:Anthony van Dyck/Royal Academy of Arts/PA Wire He had been a prolific collector of art, amassing 2,000 pieces including 1,500 paintings and 500 sculptures, dating from the fifteenth to the seventeenth century. But just months after his execution, the King’s collection had been scattered across Europe by his successor Cromwell, offered for sale and as diplomatic gifts to foreign states. The exhibition will run in tandem with a display of the arts bought and commissioned by Charles II, at the Queen’s Gallery, in Buckingham Palace, which will run from December to May. The BBC is also planning a four-part TV series to be broadcast on BBC Four and presented by Andrew Graham-Dixon, examining the Royal Collection. Among the pieces examined by the art historian will be 4,000 prints and photographs of Raphael frescoes commissioned by Prince Albert in the 19th century. They were confiscated by Oliver Cromwell and scattered all over the world. But some of the most famous pieces in King Charles I’s art collection are set to be reunited for the first time since the 17th century in an exhibition at the Royal Academy of Arts. Curators from the Queen’s Gallery, based at Buckingham Palace, and the Royal Academy, have spent two years travelling Europe to persuade some of its most distinguished galleries to let their art travel back to England. The pieces which are set to return for the exhibition from January until April next year include an image of the King with his horse, which will be shown alongside two other equestrian portraits of Charles I. Van Dyck’s Charles I (Le Roi a la Chasse) which came from the Louvre and will be in England for the first time since the 17th century, is the Dutch artist’s most celebrated portait of the King. Around 20 of the 150 works in the Charles I exhibition are from foreign museums and haven’t been back to the UK since the 17th century when they were sold or sent abroad by Oliver Cromwell. Following defeat in the English Civil War, Charles I was deposed in 1649 and sentenced to death by Parliament on 27 January.
Share this:Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)RelatedMunro, Sodhi and New Zealand top T20I rankingsJanuary 4, 2018In “Sports”Santner, Babar rise to the top of T20I rankingsJanuary 30, 2018In “latest news”India knocks West Indies off the perch as top T20I team – Kohli remains world’s number-one ranked T20 batsmanFebruary 1, 2016In “Sports” Pakistan’s left-arm spinning allrounder Imad Wasim has risen to the top of the ICC’s T20I rankings for bowlers. Imad displaced South Africa’s Imran Tahir, who dropped two positions to third following a poor performance in his side’s series defeat to England. The legspinner had claimed the No. 1 ranking in January but leaking 75 runs in his last seven overs, for only one wicket, has not helped his cause.Imad Wasim has maintained an economy rate of under six after 19 matches in his T20I career (Photo: Getty Images)As a result, Imad, enjoyed his first spell at the top of the T20I bowlers rankings. India’s Jasprit Bumrah occupied second place. Among the other big movers were Tahir’s South Africa team-mate Chris Morris, who jumped up 32 places to the 29th spot, and England’s Liam Plunkett, who rose 26 places to No. 38.England, who had begun their series against South Africa, ranked No. 2 along with Pakistan, now have sole ownership of that position. New Zealand remain the top-ranked team in T20Is.AB de Villiers, who topped the batting charts in the England series with 146 runs, returned to the top 20 in the batsman’s rankings, climbing up 12 places. England opener Jason Roy, who put behind a disappointing Champions Trophy with 103 runs in three T20Is, was rewarded with a career-best 25th position. Virat Kohli continues to be the No. 1-ranked batsman, followed by Aaron Finch and Kane Williamson.England gained two points after their 2-1 victory over South Africa, allowing them to take control of the second spot on the team rankings. Although they had held the same position earlier, it had been together with Pakistan, who have now dropped to No. 3.