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SKU18158869
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$85,000 - Price Reduction

MLS: 29663780 Type: Land County: Cameron City: Los Fresnos Neighborhood: Parker Zip: 78566

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http://www.arnoldcelis.com/property/171-29663780-30943-Hwy-100-Land-Los-Fresnos-TX-78566

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Property vs Zip Code Avg (78566)

Price 85K Avg 266K

Acres 0.73 Avg 37.2

Visits 13 Avg 48

Days on Site 74 Avg 304

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About Arnold Celis Realty, LLC

Arnold Celis has a Bachelor of Business Administration degree from the University of Texas at Brownsville. He was previously a school administrator at Harlingen CISD And before that he proudly served his country in the United States Air Force. Arnold started his career in Real Esate in 1998. Arnold's passion is succeeding through helping others. There is no greater joy than the satisfaction of helping one accomplish the "American Dream" of home ownership. Texas Real Estate Commission Consumer Protection Notice

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For similar reasons, one of the things I enjoyed about Issa Rae’s new HBO show, "Insecure,"is how it roots itself in historically Black neighborhoods in South L.A. such as Inglewood, Leimert Park, and Crenshaw (especially in contrast to the decades when Compton was made to stand in for the entirety of the area). Whether it’s shooting inside the storied Crenshaw club, Maverick’s Flat, or the constant flashes to the stucco apartment building where Issa and her beau live in Inglewood, 'Insecure ' feels nestled in its local-ness without needing to make a grand gesture over it.

Issa (Issa Rae) in HBO's "Insecure" lives in The Dunes, atwo-story stucco apartment in Inglewood.

That said, even these shows still have familiar blind spots when it comes to the region’s demographic diversity. Over 60 percentof Los Angeles county is either Latino or Asian, but you’d never guess that from watching most productions set in L.A.: be it "Insecure," the second season of "True Detective " or "La La Land." This may not undermine their narrative or aesthetic pleasures, but it continues to highlight the distance between the Los Angeles of Hollywood imagination vs. the city people actually live in. Perhaps we’re headed in some promising new directions, especially as Los Angeles increasingly plays itself . Maybe there’s a script floating out there set in Altadena or Cudahy or San Pedro that could make use of each of those place’s unique landscape and characters. After all, if there’s anything Hollywood is uniquely equipped to do is to pluck things out of obscurity and give them a star turn, people and places alike. As I drove through Chinatown the other day, I noticed the marquee below the Royal Pagoda Motel had changed: “LA LA LAND WAS FILMED HERE.”

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Oliver Wang is a professor of sociology at California State University, Long Beach. He’s contributed to KCET since 2012 and also writes about arts and music for NPR, KPCC, the Los Angeles Times and Los Angeles Review of Books. He is the creator and writer for the audioblog, Soul-Sides.com and the creator, producer and co-host of the album podcast, Heat Rocks.

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Horses tested by competitive ELISA for on index ranch of equine piroplasmosis outbreak in southern Texas, USA, 2009
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*Division A contained all younger stock. Infection rates among younger animals were lower. The other 3 divisions contained mostly horses used for working cattle.

Ticks collected from horses on the index ranch were shipped alive to NVSL. Identifications were made by using morphologic characteristics, geographic distribution, biologic characteristics, and host associations ( 5 9 ). NVSL received ticks from 228 horses; >1 species was present on 41 animals. The dominant tick, Amblyomma cajennense , was collected from 180 (78.9%) horses ( Table 2 ).

Tick species found on horses at index ranch of equine piroplasmosis outbreak in southern Texas, USA, 2009
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*Of 228 horses sampled, 41 had >1 species of tick present.

All ticks were identified and sent to the Agricultural Research Service, Animal Disease Research Unit, USDA (Pullman, WA, USA) for transmission studies. Live males and partially fed females were pooled by species and held at 25°C and a relative humidity of 98% until they were allowed to reattach and feed on uninfected horses.

A total of 104 A. cajennense ticks (45 male and 79 female) were placed on a horse on October 30, 31, and November 2, 2009. These ticks had been removed from 73 horses on the index ranch, of which 68 (93.2%) were seropositive for T. equi . Females were allowed to reattach and feed until repletion; males were removed when all females were replete. All ticks were removed by November 18, 2009. Twenty-four fully engorged females and 3 live males were recovered. The horse had a fever (>39°C) 14 days after the ticks were first applied. Parasitized erythrocytes on a stained blood smear peaked at 0.3% on day 17. No other clinical signs of infection were evident. Serologic analysis and PCR ( 10 ) confirmed T. equi infection.

Twenty-nine D. variabilis ticks (12 male and 17 female) were placed on a second uninfected horse on October 30 and 31 and November 2 and 12, 2009. These ticks had been removed from 17 horses, of which 11 were seropositive and 1 was seronegative for T. equi ; 5 had an unknown infection status. All ticks were removed by November 24, 2009. Six fully engorged females and 7 live males were recovered. This horse had a slight fever (39°C) 15 days after tick attachment but otherwise showed no clinical signs. No organisms were found in blood smears, but this horse was positive for T. equi by PCR 42 days after the first ticks were attached and by competitive ELISA 87 days after tick attachment.

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