A Crabwood Creek, Region Six (East Berbice-Corentyne) saw miller has invested millions of dollars to assist residents of Hururu Village along the Berbice River in Region 10 (Upper Demerara-Berbice).Ameer BacchusA mortuary is among the projects built by the businessman for the community.The mortuary was handed over to the village council. According to saw miller Ameer Bacchus, this will see the phasing out of the old village practice of having to dig a hole in the ground into which the deceased and ice were placed until the funeral.The $4.5 million mortuary will also benefit the neighbouring villages of Aroaima, Wikki-Culcuni, Tacama, Ituni, and Waruni and many other villages along the Upper Berbice River.According to Bacchus, the nearest mortuary is situated at Kwakwani, which is some distance away.He said electricity was provided to the facility but while it does not have a freezer, facilities are in place to preserve the bodies until the families decide on the final resting place.Hururu has 700 residents. It is the community to where Bacchus brings out his logs to ship them down river.The Hururu Village MortuaryBacchus said the initiative was part of his social responsibility to the people of Hururu Village since he has a logging concession in the community and has invested millions of dollars as well as offered employment to persons there.According to the businessman, he has also invested in ensuring that the children and adults are educated and has donated books to the village library also.In addition, three bridges have also been constructed by Bacchus in the area to benefit schoolchildren.“Last month, I build three bridges in the Village to assist with crossing over the creeks. The ones that they had had been destroyed and crossing was very difficult and during the rainy season some children could not get to school,” Bacchus told Guyana Times during a visit to the area.“It was bad for the children going to school. They have all kind of things to cross. This one was not here; I know they are glad for that. The two that he build over there were really bad; anything could have fallen down,” 84-year-old Edmund Mittelholzer, a resident of Hururu, told this newspaper.Another resident, Hansul Vandenburg said that Bacchus has contributed immensely to the village and it was good to see people fulfilling their social responsibility.Bacchus, however, said that he was happy to give back to the community and has indicated that his next undertaking would be to build a church for the community. (Andrew Carmichael)
Rare pictures of the first Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru inside a rail engine or the first President Rajendra Prasad walking outside a station in south India provide a glimpse into the 160 years of Indian Railways.Unlocking a treasure trove of archives, the Railways has brought on display over 200 rare black and white and sepia-toned images in an exquisite collection titled ‘160 Years of Indian Railways: An exhibition of selected photographs from the Indian Railways’ that opened up for view recently at the Indira Gandhi National Centre for the Arts. Also Read – ‘Playing Jojo was emotionally exhausting’‘Railways have been so intrinsic to people’s lives in India. And, through this exhibition we wanted to bring its inception and history closer to people’s mind which may be getting lost in the annals of time,’ says Director, Information and Publicity, Indian Railways, Seema Sharma.However, in a departure from a regular commemorative tribute, the exhibition is curated ‘thematically rather than sequentially’ and celebrates the history and heritage, architectural and otherwise, while evoking a liberal feel of nostalgia. Also Read – Leslie doing new comedy special with NetflixSo, pictures of a late 19th century image of Gothic Victoria Terminus (now Chhatrapati Shivaji Terminus) in then Bombay, one of Frontier Mail with its front decked up with British flags, royal guests being received at a makeshift station built in Delhi during the 1911 Durbar, as well as a rare old photo of Ranchi, Bilaspur and Colaba stations built in Victorian style, among others, are on view.Photographs of Nehru, Indira Gandhi and a young Rajiv Gandhi have been captured together at a platform, neon signs of ubiquitous ‘Murphy Radio’ company over Patna Junction and the then Madras Central station buildings and the elegant Egmore station waiting rooms are rare views. One photograph captures a narrow gauge train (Dabhoi to Miyagam) of 1863 which has bullocks pulling it instead of an engine.The collection is divided into several themes like – ‘Station Architecture’, ‘Locomotives and Trains’, ‘Personalities’, ‘Carriages and Wagons’, ‘Men at Work’ among others.‘The ‘Station Architecture’ has a special segment as many stations today look completely different compared to what their look was back in those years. The Ranchi station has changed a lot and the two pictures displayed here show the rare heritage look of the building in the colonial days,’ says Seema.‘But, I believe the part that lends more interest to the exhibition is the ‘Men at Work’ section whereby one actually sees the ‘hands and feet’ of the Indian Railway, the gangmen, the foreman, the light man who used to climb up a stair to light up the lamp in those days, etc are great pictures of human dignity and pride in one’s profession,’ she says.Apart from the Railway archives, the photographs have been sourced from the Press Information Bureau and the Railway museums from the 17 zonal offices throughout the country.Explaining how the exhibition began taking shape over the last five months, Seema says there were ‘no pre-set themes as the themes emerged out of the collection themselves. We had sent out request to different railway zones to contribute from their own archives. And, after we sat sifting through the collection, ranging over 600, hours after hours, themes and patterns began to emerge, say architecture or marketing techniques etc.’
Free Webinar | Sept. 9: The Entrepreneur’s Playbook for Going Global Register Now » Growing a business sometimes requires thinking outside the box. November 23, 2010 10 min read Travel used to be about getting away from it all, but these days even leisure travelers don’t want to leave the Web and their smartphones, tablets, or laptops behind. And staying powered up and connected on business trips is too important to leave to chance.A little bit of advance planning and research can help you stay up and running no matter where you go. Here are our tips for minimizing tech hassles when you’re on the road.Find the Best of EverythingThere’s a reason seasoned travelers want to stay connected, and it isn’t just to manage e-mail. The Web is an incredible resource for researching hotels, restaurants, shopping, and anything else you need to know when visiting a place you’ve never been to before.Try checking the regional boards on Chow.com or Yelp.com to find a good restaurant, for example. Once you’ve chosen a place, use a mapping app to help you get there. Buy tickets online for trains, theatrical productions, or popular museum exhibitions. Location-based apps like Foursquare can even send a timely coupon your way. Staying connected can really help you get away from it all in style.Fly the Tech-Friendly SkiesAirlines in recent years have taken to technology to help cut costs and long lines. Most will let you check in online up to 24 hours before departure and print your own boarding passes. This gives you the opportunity to select seats and, in some cases, get upgrades at a cut rate: Virgin America, for example, offers any unsold business class seats for drastically reduced rates within a day of departure.With some airlines and on some flights, you can even skip the printing part by using a smartphone to access the bar code that is scanned in at the departure gate. If this option is available, the airline will typically let you opt to have the boarding pass sent to your smartphone when you check in online (instead of printing it out). What you’ll get on the phone is a link to a Web page with your unique bar code.This eliminates the risk of losing a printed pass, but be careful: You might run into other problems. What if poor connectivity at the airport prevents you from accessing the page? You could opt to save an image of the page as a screen shot, but now you still have to worry about keeping the phone charged. And we’ve also seen reports of problems trying to scan in an image on a cell phone screen. Still, the technology is coming into wider use and will doubtless improve over time.Airborne InternetSeveral airlines now offer Aircell’s GoGo Wi-Fi-based inflight Internet service (you can find a list of participating airlines on Gogo’s website). And there’s good news for holiday travelers this year: Thanks to a promotion with Google Chrome, GoGo service on the three airlines that have it on all their flights — AirTran, Delta, and Virgin America — will be free between November 20 and January 2.However, no Internet service is available on flights across the Atlantic or Pacific oceans — at least not yet. GoGo connects through Aircell’s network of cell towers on terra firma. A company called Row 44 has launched a satellite-based service — Southwest offers it on a handful of flights — but the verdict is out on how well it works. With a satellite-based service, it wouldn’t matter if the plane were over land or sea (the late lamented Connexion by Boeing was satellite-based).Whether or not you can get online, it’s nice to have electrical power for your notebook or portable DVD player, especially on long-haul flights where work or gaming can really make the time speed by. Sadly, power outlets aren’t very common outside of business class, and on some airlines you need special adapters to plug in.But you can investigate the options in detail on Seat Guru, a great resource for all sorts of information about the amenities on different airlines and airplanes. Start by reading Seat Guru’s guide to in-seat laptop power, which has links to comparison charts showing which airlines and planes have outlets. In many cases some, but not all, seats have easy access to power outlets. So it pays to click through to the seating charts for the airlines and planes you’re considering: Seat Guru shows exactly which seats have outlets and which don’t.Stay ChargedFinding a power outlet at an airport can be a challenge. Fortunately, more are adding charging stations in waiting areas. But what if you find one and it’s already fully occupied? If you carry a multioutlet travel power strip and surge protector with you (for example, the Targus Travel 4-Outlets Surge Suppressor), you can usually talk someone who is connected into letting you hook up the travel strip so that you, that person, and maybe a couple of others can all charge from the single outlet.Because more and more devices come with built-in transformers, you shouldn’t have to worry about whether you’re in a country with AC or DC. But outlets still do vary from country to country, so make sure you have appropriate plug adapters. This is especially tricky if your device uses a three-prong plug, since some adapters accommodate only two prongs and not the third, ground prong. This is something you should check for before you buy plug adapters.A couple of vendors offer configurable plug adapters that you can use in several countries. While they’re rather bulky, buying one can be preferable to having to load up several different adapters if you’re going to be visiting countries that use different types of plugs.That travel power strip mentioned earlier can also save you from having to buy lots of plug adapters: Use one to plug the strip into the wall, and then you can plug in four of your devices without other special gear. The strips can also come in handy in hotel rooms that have skimped on free outlets.Alternatively, you can bring a power extender with you, such as ones made by iGo Charge Anywhere and those from Targus. These are basically like batteries into which you can plug a notebook and maybe one or two other devices. You charge the block by plugging it into a standard wall outlet; extenders typically come with adapters for use in automobile and airline charging ports as well.Extenders can power a wide variety of products: You simply swap out the tip of the charging cable for one that supports your device. Of course, you have to make sure to buy the right tips for the devices you own.Automotive adapters for your smartphone and/or laptop are invaluable aids if you plan to be driving around a lot. Fortunately, these seem to be standardized around the globe, so you don’t need different ones for different countries. If you use a lot of devices that charge via USB cables, you could also buy a car charger with multiple USB ports. Or, if you have several devices that each have their own automobile car charger, you can get a charger that has multiple car charger ports. Magnadyne even sells a car charger that has two USB ports and two automotive ports.Get Online AnywhereHigh-speed Internet access has become fairly ubiquitous in hotels, and not just major chains. You can usually check online to see if an establishment offers Internet access, but your research shouldn’t stop there. Find out if the service is via Wi-Fi or ethernet, and whether it’s included with the room charge or costs extra (some places charge $10 to $20 a day).If you’re traveling with a companion, you might also find out whether there’s any problem with two people from the same room using Wi-Fi. And if you’re stuck with a wired connection, you can probably share it with others by using a travel router to create a hot spot. Several vendors offer small, compact routers that support 802.11g; Trendnet’s TEW-654TR (about $50) is one of the first to back the faster 802.11n standard.Wi-Fi isn’t always available where you need it, however. Today’s 3G and, depending on your location, 4G cell phone data networks offer much better coverage, and a mobile broadband Wi-Fi router lets you (and several friends or colleagues) tap into them with any Wi-Fi device. Novatel Wireless’s MiFi routers are barely larger than a credit card; currently you can get one for $100 with a Verizon Wireless data plan, or $150 for use with Virgin Mobile’s pay-as-you go service.You can also get unlocked MiFi models for use with GSM networks. The latter cost $230, and you have to make your own arrangements for data plans and SIM cards. Unfortunately, you can’t use the same MiFi router in both North America and Europe — each continent’s 3G (HSPA) networks operate on different frequencies, so Novatel Wireless has different models for Europe and for North America.Sprint, meanwhile, has a Sierra Wireless broadband modem that supports both its 3G and 4G services, and several of its new 4G smartphones can also double as hotspots, although using them for that purpose may cut battery life more than you’d like.A company called Cradlepoint makes a Wi-Fi router that’s meant for use with any activated USB Wi-Fi modem. However, not all modems work with the device, so check to see if yours is on the supported list.If you’re a fairly infrequent solo traveler, you might want to investigate pay-as-you-go mobile broadband options such as the aforementioned Virgin Mobile offering. In Europe, Vodafone offers inexpensive USB modems that you can use on Vodafone networks in most countries on a pay-as-you-go basis. The pay-as-you-go service, however, typically runs about $15 to $20 a day and often has bandwidth usage caps.That isn’t cheap, but international roaming with a smartphone can be incredibly expensive. If you do want to use a GSM-based smartphone overseas, look into prepaid international roaming plans. AT&T sells them in various sizes, from $25 for 20MB to $200 for 200MB. Without a plan, you pay $0.0195 per kilobyte, which comes to $19.50 for a single megabyte.Check the Hotel’s Business CenterHotels love to attract business travelers, and more and more of them offer well-equipped business centers as bait. Many let you use computers and printers for free, or for a nominal charge. For Internet junkies, using a business center computer lacks the appeal of being able to fire up a laptop in the comfort of your room. However, if you just want to write a few e-mail messages without having to use a tiny smartphone keyboard, then a computer in the business center or the lobby can be a godsend. Some hotels also have lobby stations that you can use to check in to a flight and print out a boarding pass.But be cautious in using a public PC. Try to find a machine that reboots and cleans up between guests; you don’t want your accounts hacked because you left login information or cookies behind. Ask a manager about security if you’re in doubt. 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Staffordshire Moorlands South Cheshire M6, A500, A50 Stafford Borough, Rugeley, Uttoxeter 1,100 accidents on one stretch of M6 Newcastle Borough Get the biggest Daily stories by emailSubscribeSee our privacy noticeThank you for subscribingSee our privacy noticeCould not subscribe, try again laterInvalid EmailDrivers are being warned to expect traffic and travel delays due to roadworks across North Staffordshire and South Cheshire this coming week. Motorists hitting the roads of Stoke-on-Trent and the surrounding areas on Monday morning can expect a raft of delays and road closures waiting for them – including on major routes such as the M6 motorway, the A500 and the A50. The following roadworks are taking place in North Staffordshire and South Cheshire between Monday November 5 and Sunday November 11. This list contains only the roadworks considered to be most likely to cause delays on key routes as well as those involving road closures and temporary traffic lights. It is not exhaustive and does not feature some minor or emergency repairs that come up after publication. Other roadworks may finish or start before schedule or be cancelled altogether. The list is broken down by local authority area (Stoke-on-Trent, Newcastle Borough, Staffordshire Moorlands and Stafford Borough) – with the M6 , A500 and A50 separate because they fall under the remit of Highways England), and a section on roadworks near Uttoxeter for anyone who lives or works in the East Staffordshire town. If you only want information about roadworks in a particular area click the links below, or scroll down for the full lists. All information from Highways England, local authorities and utility companies. Read MoreRoadworks from November 5 until November 11 Stoke-on-Trent Full list M6 (from Junction 19 to Junction 12, listings north to south): The M6 northbound entry slip at junction J19: Two lanes closed. From 22:00 on 4 November 2018 to 06:00 on 5 November 2018 The M6 northbound exit slip at junction J19: Two lanes closed. From 22:00 on 3 November 2018 to 06:00 on 4 November 2018 The M6 southbound entry slip at junction J19: Two lanes closed. Expect disruption everyday between 22:00 and 06:00 from 5 November 2018 to 17 November 2018 The M6 southbound between junctions J19 and J18: Three lanes closed. Expect disruption everyday between 22:00 and 06:00 from 5 November 2018 to 17 November 2018 The M6 southbound exit slip at Knutsford Services. One lane closed. Expect disruption everyday between 22:00 and 06:00 from 5 November 2018 to 17 November 2018 The M6 southbound entry slip at Knutsford Services: One lane closed. Expect disruption everyday between 22:00 and 06:00 from 5 November 2018 to 17 November 2018 The M6 northbound between junctions J18 and J19: Three lanes closed. From 22:00 on 3 November 2018 to 06:00 on 4 November 2018 The M6 southbound exit slip at junction J18: Two lanes closed. Expect disruption everyday between 22:00 and 06:00 from 5 November 2018 to 17 November 2018 The M6 northbound exit slip at junction J17: Two lanes closed. Expect disruption everyday between 22:00 and 06:00 from 9 November 2018 to 11 November 2018 The M6 southbound exit slip at junction J15: One lane closed. Expect disruption everyday between 21:00 and 06:00 from 5 November 2018 to 7 November 2018 The M6 southbound exit slip at junction J14: One lane closed. From 21:00 on 5 November 2018 to 06:00 on 6 November 2018 Read More24-hour petrol station and shop to close for ten days from tonight for conversion A500 (from junction with J16 of the M6 to junction 15 of the M6, listings north to south): There are currently no reports of planned closures on the A500. A50 (from Sideway Roundabout/A500 to junction with the A38 (Toyota Island) in Derbyshire, listings west to east): The A50 eastbound exit slip to the A522: One lane closed. Expect disruption everyday between 09:45 and 16:00 from 5 November 2018 to 9 November 2018 The A50 eastbound entry slip from the A522: One lane closed. Expect disruption everyday between 09:45 and 16:00 from 5 November 2018 to 9 November 2018 Read MoreMan arrested in investigation into ‘racist abuse’ at supermarket Stoke-on-Trent: Abbey Hulton: Carriageway incursion on Leek Road from November 2 until November 6 Bentilee: Multi-way traffic signals on Dividy Road between number 101 and number 171 from September 7 until December 7 Birches Head: Roadworks and road closure on Derek Drive from October 28 until November 9 Blurton: Roadworks and road closure on A5035 Trentham Road in Blurton on November 5 Burslem: Two way traffic lights on Waterloo Road from November 4 until November 11 Cobridge: Carriageway on Leek New Road from November 1 until November 5 Dresden: Two way traffic signals on Cocknage Road near Chaplin Road from October 12 until November 8 Goldenhill: Give and take traffic control on High Street at Newark Grove from November 5 until November 25 Hanford: Two way traffic signals on Queen Mary Road near junction with Wilson Road from October 29 until November 9 Hanford: Roadworks and road closure on Wilson Road from the junction of Richmond Road from October 29 until November 9 Hanley: Multi-way signals on Waterloo Street from November 1 until November 7 Hartshill: Multi-way traffic signals on Victoria Street and Lansdown Road from November 6 until November 12 Heron Cross: Carriageway incursion on Heron Street from November 2 until November 9 Longton: Roadworks and road closures on Market Street, Sutherland Road, Anchor Road and Commerce Street from June 5 until November 30 Longton: Carriageway incursion on A5007 The Strand from November 5 until November 7 Meir: Road closure at the level crossing on Caverswall Lane in Meir from November 7 until November 9 Middleport: Pidduck Street and Milvale Street closed from November 6 until November 7 Mount Pleasant: Give and take traffic control on Grove Road from November 6 until November 8 Norton: Roadworks and some road closures on Bellerton Lane from October 18 until November 9 Shelton: Ashford Street closed until November 10 Shelton: Roadworks, traffic control and lane closures on Shelton New Road, Shearer Street, Bedford Road, Bedford Street, Lower Bedford Street, Davis Street and Lomas Street from October 19 until November 26 Sneyd Green: Two way traffic signals on Berwick Road from October 22 until December 21 Sneyd Green: Roadworks and road closures on Moxley Avenue, Raymond Avenue, Langdale Crescent and Melrose Avenue from November 5 until November 16 Stoke: Give and take traffic control on Church Street from November 5 until November 7 Stoke: Carriageway incursion on Hartshill Road in Stoke from November 2 until November 9 Trentham: Roadworks and road closures on Trentley Road between Allerton Road and Malvern Close from October 29 until November 9. Tunstall: Multi-way traffic lights on Harewood Street from September 25 until January 14 2019 Tunstall: Roadworks and road closures on Lascelles Street from September 10 until November 5 Tunstall: Roadworks and road closures on Queens Avenue from November 5 until November 23 Read MoreCan you give a forever home to these pets from Iris’s Cats In Need? Newcastle Borough: Audley: Two way signals on Wereton Road on November 7 Ashley: Multi-way signals on Boons Bank from November 1 until November 5 Baldwins Gate: Two way signals on A53 Newcastle Road between Wharmadine Lane and Holly Bush Lane from November 8 until November 9 Balterley: Multi-way signals on Post Office Lane from November 2 until November 6 Bradwell: Two way traffic lights along Bradwell Lane until November 30 Butt Lane: Two way traffic lights on A34 Congleton Road on November 6 Chapel Chorlton: Roadworks and road closure on Haddon Lane near Redgates from October 31 until November 5 Chesterton: Two way traffic signals on Sandford Street from November 1 until November 7 Keele: Two way signals on Keele Road in Keele from November 8 until November 9 Kidsgrove: Stop/go boards on Woodhill Road near the junction with St Andrews Drive from November 5 until November 7 Mow Cop: Roadworks/road closure on Mow Cop Road, Mow Cop from the junction of Mow Cop Road from September 17 until December 4 Newcastle: Multi-way traffic lights on junction of Higherland and Drayton Street from October 26 until November 8 Newcastle: Roadworks and road closure on A53 King Street near the Borough Arms hotel from October 12 until November 15. Newcastle: Carriageway incursion on Knutton Lane near Prospect Terrace and performing arts centre from October 31 and November 6 Newcastle: Carriageway incursion on B5368 Lower Milehouse Lane from November 2 until November 6 Newcastle Borough: Two way signals on B5500 Nantwich Road in Newcastle from November 1 until November 5 Seabridge: Two way signals on A53 Whitmore Road from November 1 until November 5 Silverdale: Roadworks and Road closure on Hollywood Lane until March 20 2019 Silverdale: Two way signals on Park Road from junction with Racecourse to junction with High Street from November 1 until December 12 Silverdale: Roadworks and road closures on B5044 Sneyd Terrace, Church Street and Newcastle Street from October 29 until December 7. Wrinehill: Two way traffic signals on Mill Lane near Main Road from November 5 until November 8 Wrinehill: Two way signals on Checkley Lane from November 5 until November 8 Read MorePolice praise young people for tidying town after youths damaged flower beds Staffordshire Moorlands: Biddulph: Multi-way traffic signals on Congleton Road from November 5 until November 7 Biddulph: Two way signals on Halls Road from November 8 until November 12 Biddulph: Two way traffic signals on Woodhouse Lane from October 31 until November 6 Bottomhouse/Ipstones: Two way signals on B5053 Bottom Lane near Little Blakelow Farm on November 5 Bradnop: Give and take traffic control on A523 Ashbourne Road near junction with Porters Lane from November 2 until November 6 Cheadle: Give and take traffic control on Tape Street from November 6 until November 8 Cheddleton: Two way traffic signals on Harrison Way near the junction with Station Road from October 29 until November 5 Forsbrook: Two way signals on Draycott Old Road from September 26 until November 16 Hollington: Two way traffic signals on Main Road outside the Old Smithy from March 14 until December 4. Hollington: Roadworks and road closure on Rocester Road from November 5 until November 9 (near the junction with Main Road) Kingsley Moor: Two way signals on Leek Road from November 8 until November 12 Leek: Carriageway incursion on Ashbourne Road near Lowther Place from November 8 until November 15 Leek: Roadworks and road closures on Brunswick Street from October 8 until October 29 Leek: Roadworks at junction of Buxton Road and Prince Street until November 7 Leek: Multi-way traffic signals at junction of Carlton Terrace near junction with Prince Street from October 12 until November 8 Leek: Two way signals on A523 Macclesfield Road near Bridge End garage from November 5 until November 7 Longnor: Two way signals on B5053 Buxton Road from November 10 until November 11 Rushton Spencer: Two way traffic signals on A523 Macclesfield Road near Smithy Cottage from October 29 until November 16 Stockton Brook: Roadworks and road closures at the junction of Heather Hills and Moss Hill from October 26 until November 8 Read MorePolice disperse groups of youths travelling between towns on railway Stafford Borough: Aston-by-Stone: Lane closure on A34 Stafford Road Southbound on November 7 Adbaston: Roadworks and road closure on Main Road near Marsh Meadow from October 22 until November 23 Cold Meece: Two way traffic controls on Yarnfield Road outside landfill site from November 1 until November 9 Cotwalton, near Oulton: Two way signals on A520 Hayes Bank from November 8 until November 12 Derrington: Roadworks and road closures on Church Lane and Mount Pleasant from November 5 until January 30 2019 Eccleshall: Roadworks and road closure on Green Lane from October 15 until November 9 Eccleshall: Carriageway incursion on B5026 High Street until November 6 Eccleshall: Two way traffic signals on Stafford Street near mini-roundabout between A519 and A5013 from November 5 until November 7 Enson: Roadworks and road closure on Enson Lane at the junction with Marston Lane from November 5 until November 7 Garshall Green: Roadworks and road closures on Garshall Green Lane from November 8 until November 14 Haughton: Multi-way traffic lights on Newport Road near Oak Tree Farm from November 6 until November 10 Meir Heath: Two way traffic signals on B5066 Hilderstone Road from November 2 until November 6 Milwich: Roadworks and road closures on B5027 Uttoxeter Road near Calton Farm from November 5 until November 9 Stafford: Roadworks and road closure on Baswich Lane near the canal bridge from September 10 until December 14 Stafford: Temporary traffic lights and roadworks on Beaconside until April 2019 Stafford: Carriageway incursion on Bridge Street outside number 11 from November 5 until November 7 Stafford: Multi-way traffic signals on Drummond Road from October 15 until November 30 Stafford: Roadworks and road closure on Eastgate Sreeet from November 8 until November 9 Stafford: Two way traffic signals on A5013 Eccleshall Road from October 22 until November 9 Stafford: Give and take traffic control on Marston Road from November 1 until November 5 Stafford: Carriageway incursion on Market Street near Lloyds Bank from November 5 until November 11 Stafford: Carriageway incursion on Newport Road from November 8 until November 13 outside Egremont Stafford: Give and take traffic control on Riverway near junction with Lichfield Road from November 5 until November 7 Stafford: Multi-way lights on School Lane and Hillfarm Close from November 1 until November 5 Stafford: Two way signals on Shackleton Way from October 24 until November 6 Stafford: Roadworks and road closures on Shakespeare Road, Coleridge Drive, Tennyson Road and Somerset Road from August 6 until November 9 Stafford: Carriageway incursion on B5066 South Walls on November 7 – near Nationwide Building Society Stafford: Roadworks and road closure on Thorneyfields Lane in Castle Bank over M6 until April 2019 Stone: Roadworks and some overnight closures at Aston Roundabout from August 20 until November 16 Read More20 years ago: Puppies, redundancies and dresses Rugeley: Rugeley: Lane closure on Main Road near junction with Bates Way from November 7 until November 9 Rugeley: Two way traffic signals on Setterfield Way from November 7 until November 13 Rugeley: Two way signals on Sitting Mill Road from November 9 until November 13 Uttoxeter and surrounding areas: Denstone: Roadworks and road closure on Stubwood Lane from November 5 until November 6 Doveridge: Give and take traffic control on Marston Lane from November 5 until November 7 Fole: Roadworks and road closure on Fole Lane between Folebank Barns and Godley Farm from October 31 until November 9. Uttoxeter: Roadworks and road closure on B5030 Ashbourne Road from November 1 until November 7 Uttoxeter: Give and take traffic control on Stafford Road on November 11 Uttoxeter: Multi-way traffic signals from the junction with the A522 New Road and Bentley Road to the access into JCB World Parts Centre until November 18. Uttoxeter: Roadworks and road closure on A522 from October 4 until January 18 2019. Withington: Roadworks and road closures on Nobut Road from November 5 until November 7 Read MoreTwo arrested for drink-driving on M6 – with one almost four times legal limit South Cheshire: Alsager: Road closure on Chancery Lane on November 5 Alsager: Multi-way signals on B5078 Chells Hill in Betchon at the junction of Sandbach Road from October 22 until November 9 Alsager: Two way signals on B5077 Crewe Road near Plough Inn from November 1 until November 9 Alsager: Multi-way signals on Hellyar Brook Road from November 5 until November 9 Alsager: Two way traffic lights on Sandbach Road South near Homeshire House from November 5 until November 9 Arclid: Two way signals on Congleton Road (A534) on November 11 Arclid: Stop go boards near Parish boundary Steam Bridge on A50 Newcastle Road on November 7 Betchton: Roughwood Lane closed until 2020 Blakenhall: Stop/go boards on Mill Lane near Dean Lane from November 7 until November 10 Bosley: Roadworks and road closure on A54 Buxton Road from Brooks Lane to Smithy Lane from November 10 until November 12 Bosley: Two way traffic lights on Tunstall Road near Bosley Wood Treatment until February 2019. Church Lawton: Multi-way signals on A50 Liverpool Road East near Red Bull Juncyion on November 9 Congleton: Multi-way signals on A54 Brook Street, at junction with Davenport Drive, from November 5 until November 9 Congleton: Roadworks and road closure on Congleton Edge Road from October 30 until November 5 Congleton: Roadworks on Mill Street from November 7 until November 9 Congleton: Traffic lights on A527 Park Lane from November 5 until November 7 near number 42 Crewe: Roadworks and road closures on Catherine Street, Frances Street and Chambers Street from November 5 until November 7 Crewe: Ongoing roadworks at Crewe Green Roundabout until December 1 Crewe: Carriageway incursion on A534 Crewe Green Road near Springfield Road from November 7 until November 9 Crewe: Two way traffic signals on A5078 Dunwoody Way from Dunwoody Way roundabout from October 22 until November 16 Crewe: Two way signals on A5078 Edleston Road near Derrington Avenue on November 7 Crewe: Multi-way traffic lights at junction of Hightown, A532 West Street and Broad Street on November 7 Crewe: Carriageway incursions and road closures on Mablins Lane near Sunnyside Place until November 6 Crewe: Roadworks on A530 Middlewich Road at New access road to Leighton Orange Barn from October 29 until December 14. Two way lights manned at peak 7:30-9:30 and 15:30-19:00 Crewe: Roadworks on A530 Middlewich Road, including multi-way lights near the junction with Wistaston Green Road from November 5 until November 30 Crewe: Two way signals on A5019 Mill Street near Union Street on November 7 Crewe: Two way traffic signals on A534 Nantwich Road near Crewe Station from November 8 until November 9 Crewe: Roadworks and road clousre on Stewart Street near junction with Victoria Avenue from November 10 until November 30 Crewe: Sydney Road and Lime Tree Avenue closed around railway bridge until May 2019 Crewe: Carriageway incursion on A532 West Street in Crewe from November 2 until November 12 Crewe: Roadworks and road closure around the railway bridge on Wistaston Road from September 20 until November 11 Eaton: Roadworks and multi-way traffic lights on A536 Macclesfield Road from November 5 until November 16 at junction with Moss Lane, road closures on Moss Lane until November 16 Hough: Two way traffic signals on Cobbs Lane near Ellesmere Farm until November 5 Nantwich: Road closure on A529 Broad Lane near 30a on November 6 Nantwich: Two way traffic signals on A529 Broad Lane in Batherton from November 7 until November 13 Nantwich: Stop/go boards on Cronkinson Avenue, Blankey Avenue and Cronkinson Oak from November 5 until November 9 Nantwich: Stop/go boards on Edmund Wright Way from September 28 until November 16 Nantwich: Give and take traffic control on Queens Drive from November 5 until November 6 Rode Heath: Two way signals on A533 Sandbach Road from November 2 until November 6 Sandbach: Give and take traffic control on Abbey Road from November 1 until November 5 Sandbach: Carriageway incursion on A534 Congleton Road near number 17 from November 7 until November 9 Scholar Green: Carriageway incursion on A34 Congleton Road North until November 8 Shavington: Stop/go boards on Ashcroft Avenue near Greenfield Avenue from November 2 until November 5 Shavington: Two way traffic signals on Rope Lane from October 29 until November 5 Shavington-Cum-Gresty: Two way signals on Gresty Lane from November 1 until November 7 Spen Green: Stop/go boards on Childs Lane near Trap house on November 6 Walgherton: Two way signals on Back Lane from November 8 until November 10 Walgherton: Two way signals on B5071 Wybunbury from November 8 until November 10 Wells Green: Road closure on Gresty Lane on November 11 Wells Green: Multi-way signals on Rope Lane near junction with Crewe Road from November 6 until November 8 Wildboarclough: A54 Buxton Road closed in both directions until November 4. Willaston: Carriageway incursion on Cheerbrook Road from November 5 until November 16 Willaston: Roadworks and lane closures on A543 Crewe Road/A51 Nantwich bypass from October 8 until November 7 Winterley: Two way signals near on Crewe Road Yew Tree Barn from October 30 until November 5 Wistaston: Two way signals on Church Lane near new building site from November 9 until November 13 Wistaston: Carriageway incursions on A534 Crewe Road outside number 441 from November 7 until November 9 Wrinehill: Two way signals on Checkley Lane from November 5 until November 8 Want to keep up to date with the latest traffic and travel news?Each day Stoke-on-Trent Live journalists bring you the latest news on the roads and railways across Stoke-on-Trent, North Staffordshire, South Cheshire and further afield to help keep you on the move. For the very latest updates on roads including the M6, A500, A50 and more, visit our dedicated traffic and travel news channel here. 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