The 40-year-old model is keen to tie knots in one day, but insists that she is not “high” on her list.
When talking about the possibility of saying “I do,” she said: “Maybe we will have a wedding within a year because we are allowed to get married again. We might think,’Let’s go to a party!’ I Would love to get married at some point, but it is not high.
“I hope to have children at some point. I am happy now, so I don’t think this will fill any gaps. I am very happy to settle with my partner and we are living a good life.”
The couple-who have been together for five years-have a dog together, but she insists that this is definitely the “opposite” of giving birth, because you can’t be alone.
She told OK! Magazine: “I think we had the idea of seeing that dog, but thought we couldn’t do it! On the contrary. You can leave this dog for a few hours, but you cannot leave the baby.”
At the same time, Kelly revealed two years ago that when they were on vacation in Antigua, she posed this question to her lover because she believed that the rebuilt military monitor Shirley Shirley Heights is an ideal place for engagement, but he treats her proposal as a joke.
She said at the time: “When we were in Antigua and the sunset, we were in Shirley Heights, I said to Jeremy,’Will you marry me?’ He said, “Be quiet, there are people around! “So I tried to make suggestions, but he said it was too busy, let me be quiet! I have asked him, but it is not private enough…not serious. We are happy at the moment, I think it is for us It doesn’t matter, we just let the flow happen. We are happy to travel and do our things. This may put pressure on us and let us not really need it.”
An earthquake that occurs slowly and quietly deep beneath the North Island can be the key to predicting future earthquakes and tsunamis generated by our biggest fault.
A million dollar, three-year project will increase scientists’ understanding of Earthquakes “slow” along the Hikurangi Subduction Zone.
Scientists believe the subduction zone, which runs along the east coast of the North Island, could produce “megathrust” earthquakes larger than the scale of 8, such as the one that created the tsunamis that devastated Indonesia in 2004 and Japan in 2011.
The worst case scenario of a major Hikurangi event could include thousands of deaths and injuries, and billions of dollars worth of property losses.
But slow-slip earthquakes – where plate boundary faults release slowly buried tension over days to months instead of seconds in a typical earthquake – can help us better gauge threats.
Their discovery 20 years ago has revolutionized seismology and our understanding of fault mechanics.
Even though it happens off the east coast every few years, no one feels it when it happens – and the driving force remains unclear.
The new project, led by GNS Science, is designed to detect subtle physical changes in a fault before a slow-slip earthquake occurs, to uncover the mechanisms that regulate its timing.
“It will clarify if there is an observable physical change in the fault that could allow the development of a more accurate estimate of when the fault might fail, either in a slow earthquake or, possibly, a fast earthquake,” said project leader Dr Laura Wallace.
Tantalizing evidence has emerged in recent years that increased water pressure near the fault exerts great control over New Zealand’s slow-slip earthquakes.
GNS seismologist Dr Emily Warren-Smith said if this build-up affects slip times, then monitoring water accumulation in the fault could allow better forecasts for slow and possibly fast earthquakes in the future.
But it is possible that the change in fluid pressure within the fault may be a symptom of a slow earthquake rather than a direct cause, said Wallace.
Alternatively, there may be other processes such as a steady increase in stress from tectonic plate motion that controls the tempo of a slow slip earthquake.
The project aims to resolve this dichotomy by installing large-scale submarine and land monitoring instruments in the southern Hawke’s Bay and Wairarapa.
It will monitor changes before, during and after the regularly expected recurring slow slip events offshore in this region in the next two years.
Wallace said the project would establish new ground in seabed geodesy and help put New Zealand at the forefront of global efforts to monitor offshore faults that can produce large earthquakes and tsunamis.
The team departed this weekend aboard the Niwa research vessel Tangaroa to carry out the first set of seabed sensor deployments.
“This project will generate new evidence-based information that will aid significantly in planning and preparedness and make New Zealand safer and more capable of recovering from a major earthquake.”
A separate voyage to the Hikurangi subduction zone – where the Pacific Plate is plunging downward, or “plunging” below the North Island’s east coast – has just finished.
US scientists recently dropped their own specialized equipment onto the ocean floor to visualize subsurface structures, and investigated how fluid is distributed within the sediments.
Program leader Dr Jess Hillman, from GNS Science, said this will allow scientists to better understand how fluid movement is related to activity in our largest offshore faults and the generation of gases beneath the ocean floor.
Shipping specialist Dr Peter Kannberg, from the Scripps Institution of Oceanography in the US, said earthquakes, the stability of the seabed slopes and the release of seabed gases were all regulated in part by the presence of fluids.
“Our instrumentation can detect where this fluid is on Earth, enabling us to better understand the role of fluids in regulating these natural hazards.”
The new three-year project is supported by a $ 960,000 grant from the Marsden Fund.
GREEN BAY, Wis. (WBAY) – There are no fans at Lambeau Field for Monday’s game, and if you were in the Stadium District you might have noticed that things were a little calmer than usual.
Local health officials have warned about the growing number of positive cases of COVID-19, but the warnings have not stopped some fans from gathering together to watch the match.
While some fans wouldn’t stay home for the match, the majority of them dared do so without wearing masks.
“Let’s put it this way, I just came all the way from Florida, so I’m going to enjoy this, plain and simple. So that’s all I have to say about it, yes, packers, ”said fan Seth Togerson.
Others strolling near Lambeau Square are tempted, but decide to return home instead.
“You walk into this bar and they are basically shoulder to shoulder at the bar, and the reality is this, you have to maintain social distancing and no bar looks like they are pushing it. So the reality is, we’re not going to stay here and watch the game, “said fellow fan Ron Lawins.
“We see this group event really driving up the number of cases in our community,” said Doug Gieryn, director and Health Officer of the Winnebago County Public Health Department. “You know if people are crammed into confined spaces, they scream, there are lots of respiratory particles being pushed out there in confined spaces and so this is a really high risk environment.”
Several people working inside the bar told Action 2 News that the crowd was also down as it’s a delayed Monday night game, and a lot of people have to work on Tuesdays.