Minnesota Job Creation Fund Gets EDAM Economic Development Initiative Award

The Economic Development Association of Minnesota (EDAM) picked the Minnesota Job Creation Fund as the winner of its Economic Development Initiative Award this year.

The Economic Development Initiative Award is meant to recognize a creative new approach to meeting business or community needs in terms of workforce development, technology, housing or community facilities.

The Minnesota Job Creation Fund was proposed by Governor Mark Dayton to encourage job creation and capital investment by new or expanding businesses in the state.

In order to participate in this program, businesses need to be approved and designated by the Minnesota Department of Employment and Economic Development (DEED).

A business has to invest at least $500,000 in real property improvements within a year of being designated as a JCF business by DEED, and must create at least 10 new full-time permanent jobs with two years of the designation. The business has to work with the local government where the business is or will be located.

Since its launch in Jan 2014, the Minnesota Job Creation Fund has awarded $13.3 million to 26 companies in the state. These companies are investing more than $251 million and creating over 1,356 new full-time jobs.

DEED Commissioner Katie Clark Sieben said in a release announcing the EDAM award that they are truly honored to receive this award from EDAM that recognizes their innovative, pay-for-performance approach to economic development.

The award for the Minnesota Economic Development Department is one of several EDAM awards that were announced at the group’s Winter Conference.

Here’s the full list of the Excellence in Economic Development Award winners in all the categories:-

Business Retention and Expansion Award – Forest Lake, MN for the Teamvantage headquarters project;

Business Recruitment Initiative Award – Eagan, MN for landing the DataBank project as a result of its Access Eagan fiber network;

Economic Development Initiative Award – MN DEED for the Minnesota Job Creation Fund;

Economic Development Marketing Award – Greater St. Cloud Development Corp for the Job Spot Talent Portal;

Redevelopment Project Award – Oakdale, MN for the Tartan Crossing Project

Partnership Award – Burnsville, MN for Real World Ready Career Day

The Economic Development Association of Minnesota is a statewide organization that was originally established in 1967 as the Minnesota Industrial Development Association to serve as a forum for development professionals to exchange information and stay abreast with current economic development strategies and practices.

Arkansas Economic Development Incentives Help Hanesbrands Reshore Operations to Clarksville

Hanesbrands Inc. (NYSE:HBI), a socially responsible marketer of everyday basic apparel, announced plans to expand its Clarksville, AR plant.

Hanes

Hanes (photo – PetroleumJelliffe/flickr)

The Hanesbrands Clarksville plant is already one of the world’s largest hosiery knitting facilities with 450 employees.

The company is now investing around $1.5 million and creating 120 new jobs at this plant to add finishing and packaging of hosiery made to be sold in department stores.

This work was previously done offshore for the company by a contractor in Honduras. This reshoring is part of their effort to bring manufacturing of department store and fashion hosiery back to the United States. The finishing and packaging of hosiery which Hanesbrands does for mass retailers like Walmart is already being done at the Clarksville plant.

Hanes worked with the Johnson County Economic Development Corporation and Arkansas Economic Development Commission to reshore the packaging and finishing operations to Clarksville. The two agencies are offering the company a total of $900,000 in local and state incentives for job creation and workforce training support.

The 120 new jobs being created in Clarksville and Johnson County will offer an average annual wage of $39,000, boosting the local economy with a $4.7 million annual economic impact.

Arkansas Governor Asa Hutchinson, making his first economic development announcement after taking office, thanked HanesBrands for its decision to make this significant expansion in Arkansas.

Gov. Hutchinson said in the release that “As companies continue to bring manufacturing jobs back to the U.S., we are committed to making Arkansas a leader in job creation and manufacturing.”

The Hanes Clarksville plant is also a stable provider of jobs for the community, and an asset in terms of being a green and socially responsible company. More than 85 percent of the plant’s existing workers have been working with the company for at least 10 years.

Winston-Salem, NC-based Hanesbrands Inc. has approximately 55,900 employees spread across operations in more than 35 countries. The company is an EPA Energy Star partner and a member of the U.S. Green Building Council. Hanesbrands was also ranked in Newsweek’s list of the top 500 greenest companies in the U.S.

Clarksville Mayor Mark Simpson said in the release that HanesBrands has been an outstanding corporate citizen in the community for many years, and this expansion will help the well-being of the community and contribute to continued long-term growth.

Travis Stephens, CEO and chief economic development officer for the Clarksville-Johnson County Regional Chamber of Commerce, said that they appreciate the company’s confidence in the local workforce and their substantial commitment to continued growth in the community.

Stephens said they’re also excited because this project was their first opportunity to utilize local economic development funds for incentives and partner with the state to help attract more jobs to Clarksville.

Oregon Economic Development Agency Helping Swanson Group Restart Burned Down Mill

Oregon Governor John Kitzhaber announced state assistance to help rebuild and reopen a fire-ravaged plywood and veneer mill in the City of Springfield, OR.

City of Springfield, OR

City of Springfield, OR (photo – Slideshow Bruce/flickr)

The Swanson Group Manufacturing plywood mill in Springfield was destroyed by a fire last year in July.

The company is now rebuilding the mill with funding and support provided by Oregon economic development agency Business Oregon.

No one was injured in the fire at the mill, but the 250 workers employed at the facility got laid off.

Around 43 of these workers have since found jobs at the company’s Glendale, OR plywood mill and their other mills in the state. Swanson will furthermore employ up to 190 people at the Springfield mill after it reopens.

Swanson Group Inc. is a family-owned forest products company that was founded in Oregon in 1951. All their raw material is purchased from environmentally responsible sources and the company has been certified by the Sustainable Forestry Initiative.

The SFI stamp in fiber sourcing means that the company in question is buying raw materials from environmentally and sustainably conscious timberland owners.

After the mill was closed due to the fire, local leaders and the Governor’s Regional Solutions Team immediately offered assistance to help the company rebuild it.

The Regional Solutions Team made sure that permitting issues for rebuilding the mill were quickly resolved. Business Oregon is offering the company $400,000 in funding for the project in the form of a forgivable loan. The loan will be forgiven once Swanson meets specific job creation goals at the facility.

Gov. Kitzhaber, who visited the Swanson mill along with Springfield Mayor Christine Lundberg, said in a release announcing the state assistance for the project that this announcement was a collaborative affair between local, state and private entities with a singular goal to keep Oregonians working.

Mayor Lundberg said in the release that they are very excited that the Swanson Group has chosen to rebuild their mill in Springfield. The Mayor added that they look forward to working with the owners as they begin to rebuild and bring much needed jobs back to their community.

Swanson Group Inc. President and CEO Steve Swanson said that the fire that destroyed the mill last summer has been a huge loss for their company, but they’re very happy to be able to reinvest into Springfield and create good jobs for the community.

Business Oregon Director Sean Robbins noted that Oregon competes on the global stage and companies have the choice to do business anywhere, and added that they are thrilled that Swanson has chosen to rebuild right there at home in Oregon.

 

NYC Economic Development Corp Announces Fashion Manufacturing Initiative Grant Winners

The Council of Fashion Designers of America and the New York City Economic Development Corporation announced the winners of the second round of the Fashion Manufacturing Initiative.

NYC Fashion District

NYC Fashion District (photo – danxoneil/flickr)

FMI is a $3 million public-private grant program established to support and revive fashion manufacturing in NYC and promote the growth of the City’s fashion sector.

CDFA and the NYC Economic Development Corp also announced new supporters for the program alongside Ralph Lauren, Theory, the City of New York and others.

The Coach Foundation will be a Premier Underwriter and has pledged $500,000 to FMI, matching commitments already made by Ralph Lauren and FMI Program Chair Andrew Rosen’s Theory. Google also joined the list of corporate supporters of the program with a $25,000 commitment.

The seven winners chosen in the second round will receive grants ranging from $25,000 to $150,000, to be used for equipment and infrastructure upgrades and workforce training for increasing business capacity, generating economic growth and creating and retaining jobs in the City’s fashion industry.

Through the first two rounds of grant awards, FMI has now provided $1.1 million in funding for 13 production facilities that are a part of the NYC fashion industry.

NYC Deputy Mayor for Housing and Economic Development Alicia Glen said in a release announcing the awards that they are making a holistic commitment to the City’s fashion industry with investments that support and grow each element of this critically important sector, including helping manufacturers adopt new technologies and stay competitive in the face of global disruption.

NYCEDC President Kyle Kimball likewise noted that the ability to adapt to the disruptions of technology and globalization is imperative for modern businesses, specifically in the fashion industry. Kimball added that the seven winners of the Fashion Manufacturing Initiative will use their grants for doing just that.

The seven FMI grant winners, selected from a pool of 37 applicants by a panel of industry experts, include the Design Incubator, Dye-Namix, Dynotex, New York Embroidery Studio, Oomaru Seisakusho 2, Rainbow Leather, and Sunrise Studio.

Each FMI grant award is required to be matched by the recipient with an investment of the same amount. FMI also provides mentoring and educational sessions to help the winners generate growth, as well as resources to help connect designers at all levels to local manufacturers.

The City’s fashion industry employs 180,000 New Yorkers, pays $11 billion in wages and generates nearly $2 billion in tax revenue annually. The industry garners over $18 billion in retail sales, plus $72 billion in wholesale sales and $8 billion in manufacturing sales annually.

More than 500,000 visitors come to New York City every year for the fashion shows, trade shows and to visit the showrooms. The semi-annual Fashion Week shows alone draw approximately 232,000 attendees and generate an economic impact of $887 million.

 

Nevada Approves Economic Development Incentives For 13 Projects

At its latest meeting, the Board of the Nevada Governor’s Office of Economic Development approved incentives supporting 13 projects.

Nevada

Nevada (photo – wikimedia/Tobias Müller (Twam), www.twam.info

These projects are making investments totaling $108 million into the Nevada economy, and are expected to create 543 contract jobs.

Contract jobs here refers to the number of jobs an applicant seeking incentives commits to create in the first year of the agreement. The actual number of jobs that each project will create in total over the longer duration adds up to approximately 1,300. The average wage for these companies is $26.87.

In a release announcing the approval of these companies, Governor Brian Sandoval said that he would like to thank Steve Hill and the Governor’s Office of Economic Development for “their dedication to introducing a diverse portfolio of companies to Nevada and finding the best ways to maintain our competitive edge in economic development.”

GOED Director Steve Hill said in the release that Nevada economic development is off to a strong start this year with industry-leading companies such as Scientific Games and Clear Capital investing in the Silver State and creating high-quality jobs.

Hill added that economic development in Nevada is working because of the statewide commitment at all levels of the government to create and maintain a stable and growing economy into the future.

One of the companies approved to receive tax abatements and Catalyst Fund incentives is Scientific Games Corporation (NASDAQ: SGMS). The company is creating 202 jobs in Clark County with an average hourly wage of $23.44 and making a capital investment of $4,850,000.

With their recent acquisition of WMS and Bally, SG now has a large presence in Nevada that includes more than 1,500 employees. The company is ensuring availability of state incentives as part of the site selection process for its corporate headquarters and a manufacturing facility. Nevada is under consideration for these projects. Scientific Games is currently headquartered in New York City.

Scientific Games applied to GOED for approval of approximately $1,958,500 in incentives, including $1,400,000 through the Catalyst Fund and the rest as tax abatements.

Scientific Games Production likewise applied for tax abatements totalling $571,500 for the creation of 10 jobs and a capital investment of $7,600,000.

Clear Capital.com, Inc. is relocating from Truckee, CA to Reno, NV, as a result of which the company is creating 100 contract jobs and investing $1,240,100 in Nevada. Over a five year period, the company plans to hire 400 full-time employees at an hourly wage exceeding $30, plus health insurance and other benefits.

Clear Capital applied to GOED for more than $1.22 million in incentives, including $1 million through the Catalyst Fund, and the rest as tax abatements.

The other projects that received GOED approval include Petco Animal Supplies, Inc.; Parker Plastics Nevada, LLC; Bently Heritage, LLC; BlackRidge Technology; Burgess Information Systems, Inc. dba ProCare Rx; Chelten House Products, Inc.; Clearwater Paper Corporation; Creel Printing & Publishing Co., Inc.; ECO Waste Conversion Las Vegas, LLC; and Vineburg Machining, Inc.

Santa Rosa Economic Development Lands Project Airwolf in Milton, Florida

Aerosync Support, Inc., an on-site labor support provider for Bell and Sikorsky helicopter products, is opening a new facility at the Santa Rosa Industrial Park in Milton, FL.

Aerosync

Aerosync (photo – santarosa.fl.gov)

The company has purchased the former West Coat Metal Roofing Building in the industrial park, and will be investing $1.75 million at this facility.

Aerosync expects to create 25 new jobs at the facility over the next three years with an average annual wage of $60,000. This is more than 150 percent of the prevailing average annual wage in Santa Rosa County.

Greg Bartlett, president of Aerosync, said in a release announcing the project that many factors brought them to Santa Rosa County.

Bartlett said there is a large aerospace market in both the commercial and military sectors that are in need of the services they offer, and added that Milton and the Santa Rosa Industrial Park is a great location for them with room for expansion as future demand increases.

Aerosync Support is a subsidiary of Aerosync Engineering and Consulting Inc. The new Milton facility will be their third location, joining their existing facilities in Wichita, KS and Bogota, Colombia.

Santa Rosa County and Florida secured the Aerosync Support project, referred to county documents as Project Airwolf, through a partnership effort involving the Santa Rosa Economic Development Office, Santa Rosa Board of County Commissioners, Enterprise Florida, and the Florida Department of Economic Opportunity.

The Aerosync project has been approved to receive $100,000 in State of Florida and Santa Rosa economic development incentives through the Qualified Target Industry Tax Refund program. The Santa Rosa Board of County Commission has already approved the 20 percent QTI match of $20,000 which the county is expected to pay.

Secretary of Commerce and Enterprise Florida Inc. President and CEO Gray Swoope said in the release that he is excited for Aerosync Support’s establishment in Florida, and added that he looks forward to seeing the company’s growth in the panhandle.

Swoope added that Northwest Florida is one of the top regions in the nation for aviation and aerospace companies, and this project will not only boost that industry but the manufacturing sector in the area as well.

Aerosync not only provides helicopter repairs, modifications and upgrades, but also designs and builds precision tooling and aircraft support equipment needed in the aerospace market.

Florida is already home to more than 2,000 aerospace and aviation companies, including one of the largest MRO (maintenance, repair and overhaul) clusters in the nation.

Alabama Working on Economic Development Legislation to Overhaul Incentive Programs

The State of Alabama’s incentive programs for business recruitment may soon get a comprehensive makeover through a package of bills that is currently being put together.

Alabama State Capitol

Alabama State Capitol (photo – jimbowen0306/flickr)

The Accelerate Alabama Jobs Incentives Package is comprised of six bills that will introduce, among other things, a new job creation credit.

The legislative updates will focus on reducing reliance on debt to fund incentive programs and sourcing it instead from the tax revenue generated by new projects.

The new job credit allows companies making new investments to collect cash rebates for ten years, with each year’s rebate equivalent to three percent of their gross payroll for the previous year.

Another credit of 1.5 percent would be made available against qualified capital investment expenses by projects that meet designated guidelines, also available as an annual credit for 10 years. This credit can be used to reduce income tax, taxes on utility services, and business privilege taxes.

Projects will have to create jobs and the tax paid in by the company will have to exceed the incentives they apply for. The package will also require all incentive agreements to include clawbacks that allow the state to seek reimbursements if a project fails to meet its commitments.

Additional incentives are included in the package for companies that choose to locate their projects in the state’s most rural counties and also for those who hire Alabama’s military veterans.

These and other details of the legislative package were outlined by Governor Robert Bentley and Alabama Secretary of Commerce Greg Canfield at the Economic Development Association of Alabama’s (EDAA) winter conference in Montgomery, AL.

The package is named after the Alabama economic development growth plan named Accelerate Alabama.

Sec. Canfield said in a Dept. of Commerce release that work on the incentives update has been a collaborative effort with feedback sought from legislative leaders, site selectors, the state’s senior economic development recruiters, the Economic Development Partnership of Alabama, EDAA and others.

An analysis by CBRE Economic Incentives Group showed that Alabama is not as aggressive about available incentives for projects as compared to neighboring Southern states.

“We need to make our incentives more competitive, especially as they relate to job creation,” said Secretary Canfield, adding that Alabama needs a new approach that is sustainable and has a pay-as-you-go feature that reduces reliance on debt.

CCAM, Fiber Optic Network Help Bring Advanced Manufacturing Project From UK to Henry County, VA

Advanced surface coatings manufacturer Hardide Coatings, Inc. has selected Martinsville-Henry County, VA as the location for a new facility in the United States.

Henry County, VA

Henry County, VA (photo – MarmadukePercy/wikimedia)

Hardide Coatings will invest $7.25 million into the project and plans to create 29 new jobs. These will be jobs with an average annual salary of $50,000.

The company, which is headquartered in Bicester, Oxfordshire, U.K., is a leading provider of advanced tungsten carbide-based coatings for metal parts.

Hardide’s innovative technology that significantly increases the lifespan of coated components is based on university research done by scientists at Moscow State University in Russia, and the company has customers all over the world in the aerospace, automotive, oil and gas, defense and other sectors.

In a release announcing the project, Governor Terry McAuliffe said he is thrilled to announce these new jobs, which pay well above the average prevailing wage for the region. The Governor met with Hardide company officials in person in the U.K. to discuss this project during the Farnborough International Airshow last year.

Hardide Coatings CEO Philip Kirkham said in the release that they chose Martinsville-Henry County after a long and detailed evaluation of numerous locations in different states, adding that they believe the county made a compelling economic and business case.

Sites in Texas and Oklahoma were also in contention for this project. The Virginia Economic Development Partnership worked with a range of local, regional and state partners to secure this project.

Partners involved in the project include the Martinsville-Henry County Economic Development Corporation, Commonwealth Center for Advanced Manufacturing (CCAM), and the Mid-Atlantic Broadband Communities Corporation.

The Hardide Coatings project is getting a package of incentives that includes $170,000 from the Virginia Tobacco Commission and another $150,000 from the Governor’s Opportunity Fund meant to assist Henry County with the project.

The company is also eligible to receive additional incentives under the Virginia Enterprise Zone Program, plus sales and use tax exemptions on manufacturing equipment, and workforce training support and funding through the Virginia Jobs Investment Program.

CCAM President and Executive Director Joseph Moody said they worked for two years with the Commonwealth to secure this investment, and added that they are excited that Hardide selected Virginia over other locations. Moody also said they are looking forward to working with the company for exploring potential collaborative surface coating research and development projects at CCAM.

CCAM is a collaborative applied research center that bridges the gap between fundamental university research and the product development work routinely done by companies. It is the only such collaboration of its kind in North America, and aims to accelerate commercialization of research projects by pooling the resources of member companies and sharing results.

Mid-Atlantic Broadband Communities Corporation President and CEO Tad Deriso said they’re delighted that their open-access fiber optic network played an important role in this announcement. Deriso added that Hardide will be able to connect their new location in Martinsville-Henry County to their network provider in the U.K.

Deloitte Report – Facebook Has Global Economic Impact of $227 Billion and 4.5 Million Jobs

A Deloitte report that looks at how Facebook stimulates economic impact says that the social network’s marketing, platform and connectivity effects had a global economic impact of $227 billion and 4.5 million jobs last year.

Facebook

Planet Facebook (photo – dullhunk/flickr)

The study, “Facebook’s Global Economic Impact,” was commissioned by Facebook and excludes the economic impact of the company’s own operations.

The $227 billion economic impact and 4.5 million jobs are attributed to third parties that operate within Facebook’s ecosystem.

The report goes on to provide a breakup of the data based on regions and countries for each of the three parts of the Facebook economy – tools for marketers, app development platform, and connectivity.

Facebook Marketing Tools – The Facebook marketing effect enabled $148 billion of economic impact and 2.3 million jobs globally. North America accounts for nearly half ($81 billion and 870,000 jobs) of this impact. Within North America, the U.S. alone accounts for $77.6 billion and 816,000 jobs.

Facebook App Economy – The Facebook app economy is mostly about the developer platform Facebook has created that provides the tools developers need to build, promote and monetize their apps within and outside Facebook.

This platform effect enabled $29 billion of economic impact and 660,000 jobs around the world. North America accounts for $9 billion and 140,000 jobs, out of which the U.S. gets $8.2 billion and 126,000 jobs.

Connectivity Effects – Economic impact attributed to connectivity effects here refers to Internet usage and purchase of devices motivated by Facebook usage. This generates $50 billion in economic impact and 1.6 million jobs around the world. North America accounts for $14 billion and 150,000 jobs, out of which the U.S. gets $13.8 billion and 135,000 jobs.

Facebook Chief Operating Officer Sheryl Sandberg said in a release announcing the report data that across the world there is a greater urgency about creating jobs, and the good news is that the tech industry is powering the economy and creating jobs within and beyond its own campuses.

“Every day, businesses of all sizes, sectors, and skill sets are using the Facebook platform to grow and expand,” said Sandberg.

Jolyon Barker, Deloitte Global Managing Director for Technology, Media and Telecommunications, said in the release that their study finds that Facebook enables significant global economic activity by helping unlock new opportunities through connecting people and businesses, stimulating innovation, and lowering barriers to marketing.

Facebook’s Global Economic Impact – Deloitte Report (pdf)

Virginia Beach Economic Development Dept Announces Four Expansion Projects

The Virginia Beach Economic Development Department announced four different projects by existing companies in the area that are considering expansions and relocations.

Virginia Beach

Virginia Beach (photo – Jo Naylor/flickr)

One of these projects is a major expansion by Expert Global Solutions, Inc. (EGS) that will create 175 new jobs.

Plano, TX-based EGS is a holding company that provides customer care and financial care services through its NCO and APAC divisions for a large number of Fortune 500 companies in the United States, along with other leading global companies.

The company has 40,000 employees at over 100 locations around the world, including 245 at a 30,000-square-foot office in Virginia Beach that will grow by 175 over the next year.

Warren D. Harris, director of Virginia Beach Economic Development, said in a release announcing the project that they competed nationally with other EGS locations for this expansion, and added that they’re fortunate to have a company of this caliber show its confidence to expand in Virginia Beach.

Melody Cespedes, site director of the EGS Virginia Beach location, said they are thrilled to be expanding and partnering with the Virginia Beach Economic Development team. Cespedes added that the investments made by both organizations show their combined commitment to the area and to bringing good jobs for members of the community.

EGS is investing $600,000 to expand its operations in Virginia Beach, and has been awarded a $50,000 Economic Development Investment Program (EDIP) grant by the Virginia Beach Economic Development Authority as support for workforce training. The company is also eligible for additional incentives under the Virginia Major Business Facility Job Tax Credit Program.

The other three expansions that were announced include relocation projects by Tidewater Valve and Fitting, Inc. and the Chesapeake Bay Distillery, and a consolidation project by VT Milcom, Inc.

Tidewater Valve and Fitting, a woman-owned small business currently housed in a leased property, is under contract to purchase a 2.94-acre site in Virginia Beach on which it plans to build a facility that will comprise nearly 10,000 square feet when complete. The EDA awarded Tidewater a $40,000 EDIP grant for the company’s capital investment of $1,124,371.

Chesapeake Bay Distillery, which makes Blue Ridge Vodka, Beach Vodka and Chicks Beach Rum, is relocating to a larger facility in ViBe, a newly designated arts district. This project is expected to help attract other creative businesses to the arts district. The company is getting a $15,000 EDIP grant for its capital investment of $1,218,000.

VT Milcom, Inc. is a subsidiary of VT Group, which delivers technology and business solutions to government and commercial customers. The company is consolidating several facilities in Chesapeake and Virginia Beach into an 89,445-square-foot industrial building on a 14-acre site with sufficient space to accommodate future expansions.

VT Milcom has been awarded an EDIP grant of $110,000 for its capital investment of $6,527,000 on this project.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 147 148 149 150 151 152 153 154 155 156 157 158 159 160 161 162 163 164 165 166 167 168 169 170 171 172 173 174 175 176 177 178 179 180 181 182 183 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 198 199 200 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 246 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254 255 256 257 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 266 267 268 269 270 271 272 273 274 275 276 277 278 279 280 281 282 283 284 285 286 287 288 289 290 291 292 293 294 295 296 297 298 299 300 301 302 303  Scroll to top