Did Prince Harry turn chef to serve pasta to school children?

first_imgBe it on trips across the globe or his charity work back home, Prince Harry has always been known for being his adorable self around kids.A glimpse of this was seen once again, when Prince Harry made a solo trip to Roundwood Youth Centre in North West London, to interact with school children.Also Read:Ed Sheeran might perform at Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s weddingAt the centre, Prince Harry rolled up his sleeves to serve food to children, as part of the Fit and Fed campaign, an initiative which provides access to free lunches and activities to kids, during school breaks. Prince Harry serving lunch to school kids. Picture courtesy: Instagram/whenharrymetmeghanThe redhead prince took his place behind the counter to serve helpings of pasta to the kids, reported People.Prince Harry also participated in a handball activity, run by StreetGames’ Training Academy, which trains young lovers of sports. Picture courtesy: Twitter/streetgamesukHere’s a sneak-peek into his fun-filled interaction with the children at the centre.After handing out lunches, Prince Harry met children playing outside in the games area. pic.twitter.com/a02oD9hDF5Kensington Palace (@KensingtonRoyal) February 15, 2018The visit was reportedly one of the several made by Prince Harry to sporting and community organisations, to encourage groups to work together for pooling resources.last_img read more

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Bucks inch closer to NBA finals with dominant Game 2 win over Raptors

first_imgShare on Facebook US sports Read more Share on WhatsApp Curry soars as Warriors rally from 15-point deficit to Trail Blazers in Game 2 Share on Twitter … we have a small favour to ask. More people are reading and supporting The Guardian’s independent, investigative journalism than ever before. And unlike many new organisations, we have chosen an approach that allows us to keep our journalism accessible to all, regardless of where they live or what they can afford. But we need your ongoing support to keep working as we do.The Guardian will engage with the most critical issues of our time – from the escalating climate catastrophe to widespread inequality to the influence of big tech on our lives. At a time when factual information is a necessity, we believe that each of us, around the world, deserves access to accurate reporting with integrity at its heart.Our editorial independence means we set our own agenda and voice our own opinions. Guardian journalism is free from commercial and political bias and not influenced by billionaire owners or shareholders. This means we can give a voice to those less heard, explore where others turn away, and rigorously challenge those in power.We need your support to keep delivering quality journalism, to maintain our openness and to protect our precious independence. Every reader contribution, big or small, is so valuable. Support The Guardian from as little as $1 – and it only takes a minute. Thank you. Topics The Eastern Conference doesn’t belong to Antetokounmpo and the Milwaukee Bucks – yet. But they’re two wins away, after Antetokounmpo had 30 points and 17 rebounds, Ersan Ilyasova came off the bench to add 17 points and the Bucks never trailed on the way to a 125-103 victory over the Toronto Raptors on Friday night and a 2-0 lead in the East finals.“He plays so hard, he lays it all on the line, every time,” Bucks coach Mike Budenholzer said. “It was a great start for us. I think everybody fed off of Giannis and how he started the game.”How he finished, too.Antetokounmpo scored 11 points in the fourth for the Bucks, who wound up with six players in double figures – three of them reserves. Nikola Mirotic scored 15, Malcolm Brogdon had 14, George Hill 13 and Khris Middleton 12.“We really rely on each other … especially the bench,” Ilyasova said. “The starting five set the tone.”Kawhi Leonard scored 31 points for Toronto, which gave up the game’s first nine points, never led and trailed by double digits for the final 39 minutes. Kyle Lowry scored 15 and Norman Powell had 14 for the Raptors.“We didn’t do much well tonight, obviously,” Raptors coach Nick Nurse said.Game 3 is Sunday in Toronto.“We get to go back home and protect our home court, like they did these last two games,” Lowry said. “We’ve got a chance to go home, protect home court and do what we’re supposed to do.”Milwaukee, an NBA-best 60-22 record during the regular season, became the 16th team to start a postseason with at least 10 victories in its first 11 games. Only three teams – the 1989 Los Angeles Lakers, the 2001 Lakers and the 2017 Golden State Warriors – opened the playoffs 11-0.The Bucks led by as many as 28, before Toronto did just enough chipping away to keep some semblance of hope.Eventually, Antetokounmpo decided enough was enough.With 5:51 left to play Antetokounmpo backed Leonard down on the block, spun back toward the center of the lane, scored while getting hit and starting a three-point play. He yelled to the crowd and punched the air. The knockout blow was landed, and the Bucks are two wins from their first NBA Finals berth in 45 years.“At times, I forget that I have to stay aggressive,” Antetokounmpo said.Not in that moment, he didn’t.Aggression wasn’t an issue for the Bucks at any point.Milwaukee’s lead was 35-21 after the first, 64-39 at the half. It was the first time Toronto had been outscored by 10 or more points in each of a game’s first two quarters since May 25, 2016, against Cleveland and the 25-point halftime hole was, by far, the Raptors’ worst of the season. They trailed Houston 55-37 on March 5.“The beginning kind of set us in a real bad spot,” Gasol said. “We couldn’t get a grip of the game early on.”Toronto was down 21 when Lowry got his third foul with 1:27 left until the break. The Raptors left Lowry in; he wound up getting his fourth foul while battling Mirotic for a rebound 24 seconds later and let the referees have an earful as he headed to the bench. Another roll of the dice didn’t pay off, either: Raptors forward Pascal Siakam got his fourth shortly after halftime, then got his fifth with 9:26 left in the third.“Give them credit,” Siakam said. “They came with a lot of intensity.”Antetokounmpo started the second half with a three-point play, pushing the lead to 28.That’s when Toronto found a bit of a groove.The Raptors outscored Milwaukee 31-16 over the next nine minutes, getting within 83-70 on a 3-pointer by Fred VanVleet. But a quick flurry by the Bucks restored order – Brogdon rebounded his own miss and scored, then set up George Hill for a score in transition, and Hill scored again off a Raptors turnover a few seconds later.Just like that, the lead was back up to 19, and it was 95-78 going into the fourth.“We came out, had a couple defensive stops that led to some transition baskets,” Hill said. “And we ran from there.” NBA Share on Messenger Toronto Raptors Since you’re here… Support The Guardian Share via Email Share on LinkedIn Milwaukee Bucks Basketball Giannis Antetokounmpo started the game with an emphatic dunk. The next possession, a sprawling block to deny Marc Gasol. The next possession, another dunk.The tone was set.And it never changed. Share on Pinterest Reuse this contentlast_img read more

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