This video isn’t real estate-related, but one I’ll never forget. I’m not sure what happened, but I haven’t found anything reported in the news, which is probably good for the people involved:
Klinge Realty Group
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I'm Jim Klinge, local broker affiliated with Compass. Most tweets are from my blog https://t.co/L9m2r9DMMM regarding North San Diego coastal market. CA DRE #00873197
SDSU assistant Chris Acker just made us aware on @JonAndJim that over 50 former Aztecs that played for Steve Fisher and Brian Dutcher will be at the Final Four on Saturday. What an incredible bond.
Because few people service a mortgage for all 30 years (they get divorced, refinance, move or die), mortgage rates are compared to the 10-Year Treasury Note.
While Treasury yields have fallen, mortgage rates are stuck in the mid-6% area.
Huge spread vs. 10-year = 304bps.
New post (Inventory Watch - Under $3,000,000) has been published on http://bubbleinfo.com - https://www.bubbleinfo.com/2023/03/27/inventory-watch-under-3000000/
“Hole in the fence” aka Terramar. My favourite right in the whole of Carlsbad. Before the stairwell was built by a very wealthy General it was a treacherous walk down to the surf, especially after the rains.
There is a blue house besides you Jim that was the pad of my dreams.
Hope to see a vid of whatever you are doing.
I live across the street from a 30ft ocean cliff. Chopper action happens 2 to 4 times a year – people get stuck down there or drownings. Only the drownings make the news or paper.
A woman who jumped off a cliff at a Carlsbad beach had to be lifted to safety by a helicopter Tuesday afternoon, officials said.
The 19-year-old woman attempted at about 4:30 p.m. to jump into the water from a 10-foot-high bluff on a stretch of beach between Cannon and Palomar Airport roads, officials said.
She missed the water and landed feet-first on the sand instead, lifeguard Erik Burgan said. He said she appeared to have suffered moderate injuries to her lower back.
The woman was taken by helicopter to a hospital, Burgan said.
post #3 came from the northcounty times
(This comment was apparently too short for the blog software.)
HI Jim, This is just a note to you, not for the blog. My son worked for five years at Yosemite as a Heli-Rappell-er (helicopter rappell) for the National Parks Service, rescuing people who were badly hurt. He is now a Specialty Trauma RN in the Sierra Nevadas, still doing rescue work. He told me many stories ranging from Stupid Tourists who insist on having their picture taken on the Other Side of the guardrail; being peeled off Half Dome, or ferried out after being struck by lightening or having a stroke on the trail. He is a very compassionate, focused man- someone I’d definitely want with me in an emergency. And we the public are so lucky to have so many dedicated such people.~Best-
She missed the water and landed feet-first on the sand instead
I hope they send her the bill?
Thanks for the story North County reader, and agreed!
yes, she should get a bill…however, she’ll probably sue the city/state for unsafe conditions and not disclosing (in english & spanish, etc) that the water ebbs & flows.
lol @ clearfund
No ice-cream truck? Oh, the humanity.
clearfund: don’t forget she’ll sue the responders too b/c of her back injuries from landing in the sand…she’ll claim that responders exacerbated her injuries by they way they secured a harness or lifted her from the heli.
One wonders about having the helicopters on the payroll. Do they need to be “rolled out” periodically to justify their high cost of ownership? Doing a bit of research will reveal that there are an inordinate number of fatal crashes of these things as the local rural Kansas FD (hypothetical) flies it into a power line. Arguably, they are a very expensive way to provide emergency services in this time of massive budget deficits.
But, any cost to save a life! Well, perhaps…but all of health care is an economic decision isn’t it? So, these dramatic chopper “rescues” make for riveting viewing, but is it the best approach?
I wonder what the response would have been in, e.g. 1955. A lone Carlsbad black and white would have showed up. The officer would have looked at the situation and perhaps radioed one fire truck or ambulance. They would have perhaps gotten the job done in the same amount of time given they weren’t jockeying an airborne platform around powerlines, and at a fraction of the cost. They would have done this because they didn’t have the expensive toy to justify in the first place.
I’m just sayin’…..
Now that we know that she jumped 10 feet and was on the sand, couldn’t they have hauled her up the nearby steps?
My husband did the same thing years ago in Encinitas before we married. He was drunk and fell down the cliff, broke one foot, fractured the other, then fell back and cracked the back of his head. As it was the middle of the night, he had to walk back up the cliff by HIMSELF. Maybe they should’ve let her do the same? I guarantee she’d learn her lesson!
Compassionate bunch, eh?