Hudson - Litchfield News 8 - June 3, 2011
Your Child’s First Visit First times, for any
experience, are full of uncertainty. This is what a child
faces when the first visit to a dentist
lies ahead. As a parent, you can do a lot to ease your child's entry into the unknown land of the dentist's office. It's all a matter of
preparation. Most of your efforts will be preventative. First, don't talk up the visit ahead of time; this only gives your child an opportunity to hear about the experiences of friends. Usually they will be exaggerated, alarming accounts that can only cause uncertainty and fear. You can avoid this by not mentioning the dental visit until the night before, that way there's no time for a lively
imagination to go to work on a routine subject.
Don't make a special event out of the visit. Don't promise rewards; they only tell your child that something unusual is going to happen. That's a sure way to trigger anxiety. Your best attitude is to have no attitude. You want to convey that the dentist is another friend, like those who come to your home and show they care about your child. You want to make the visit to the dentist seem like one more typical childhood experience. Be prepared for questions,
children are full of them. Be factual in answering them. The dentist wants to know what's happening in your mouth. He'll shine lights and has a tiny mirror. He'll let you become acquainted with the instruments he uses in your mouth. Most difficult rule to follow: Stay out of the treatment room. In your child's eyes you're the protector, the guardian. Your presence signals danger. There is none. Your trust becomes a model for your child.
Sobriety Checkpoint - continued from front page breathalyzer test, and was then
charged with failure to obey a police officer and failure to stop. When asked by Hudson police as to why he did not respond, he stated, “I couldn’t hear you over the Jimi Hendrix playing on my radio.” He was taken to the Hudson Police Department for further processing. The goal of each sobriety
traffic stop was to minimize the incontinence of the driver and have the driver on their way within two minutes. Surveys were issued to every driver who was stopped, asking them for their opinion as to the driving delay, if the checkpoints deter some people from driving while impaired, and if they approve of the sobriety checkpoint. When stopped, one lone, young
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Hawkers and Peddlers to Receive HPD Background Check
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by Doug Robinson Since Hudson Police Chief Jason Lavoie has assumed the position as Chief of Hudson Police Department (HPD), he has been frustrated with the written laws as to how he could protect Hudson residents from the Hawkers and Peddlers who go door to door in an attempt to raise monies for whatever cause they represent. Until the recent Hudson Board of Selectmen’s (BOS) meeting, Lavoie was powerless to run criminal background checks on those who requested a Hawkers and Peddlers license from the HPD as local ordinances prohibited him from inquiring on a person’s background who was seeking to obtain a license to go door to door within Hudson.
Under the new law adopted by the Hudson BOS, “the application shall include a State and Federal Record Check provided to the Town of Hudson. The fee associated with the said record check is determined by the New Hampshire State Police and this expense is the responsibility of the applicant.”
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In addition, the Town of Hudson will follow the guidelines established by the RSA, titled “Background Checks for Certain Vendors,” and if the applicant has provides a record check to another city/town, a copy of said record check is to be given to the town of Hudson. This ordinance does not apply to school groups
who wish to go door to door to fundraise for their specific school organizations.
driver stated that he had not been drinking and that he was just driving home. When asked by police officers, “What’s that smell coming from your car? Are you trying to cover up the smell of alcohol?” The driver stated that he was “wearing his new cologne, Tutti-Frutti. Do you like it?” to the police officer. The officer handed him back his license and let him pass through the checkpoint. The Sobriety Checkpoint took place in south Hudson, near the entrance to Wal-Mart. The checkpoints were conducted during Memorial Day weekend on the nights of Friday and Saturday from 10 p.m. to 3 a.m. During the past years, this annual event has removed dozens of those who choose to
Te owner of the white truck, which ran the sobriety checkpoint, was arrested for “failure to obey a police officer and failure to stop” and was taken to the Hudson Police Department for further processing. At the police station, he refused to take the breathalyzer and undergo blood and urine tests. As a result, according to NH law, he will lose his license automatically for 30 days, and have to appear before a judge to look at the future of his driving. If found guilty, he could lose his license for an extended period of time
drive under the influence (DUI) off the road. The expense of the Sobriety
Checkpoint was totally offset by a NH State Grant, written expressly for the purpose of conducting a Sobriety Checkpoint. The State of New Hampshire Highway Safety Agency has approved the use of Federal Funds for Highway Safety, entitled “Hudson DWI Patrols.” The value of the Highway Safety
Grant is in the amount of $5,625. “This grant will allow us to put more officers out to keep Hudson safer during the time frame of May 1 through September 15, 2011,” commented Hudson Police Chief
Jason Lavoie. The two-day results of the sobriety
checkpoints reflect: • 408 motor vehicles were stopped • Seven charged for Driving while Intoxicated
• One charged with Driving while Intoxicated, second offense
• One Charged with Possession of Heroin and Possession of Drug Paraphernalia
• Two Charged with having an Open Container
• One charged with Operating after Suspension
• 28 individuals were given Field Sobriety Tests and Passed
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MEET THE NEW DOCTOR IN HUDSON
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