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What We're Working OnSubmitted: 04/24/2018
- Tonight on Newswatch 12:

We'll take you on a trip to Washington DC with more than 88 northcentral Wisconsin veterans on the Never Forgotten Honor Flight where the veterans visit memorials in their honor, and we'll bring you some of their reaction to the once in a lifetime experience for a lot of those veterans.

We'll show you a unique way that the Three Lakes School District is teaching students how to deal with life and stressful situations.

And we'll take you live to the new Oneida County Humane Society site where a major reconstruction project is under way.

We'll bring you all this and more tonight on Newswatch 12 - news from where you live.





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WASHINGTON D.C. - 33 Korean War Era veterans, 50 Vietnam Era veterans, and 5 World War II Era veterans boarded the 31st Never Forgotten Honor Flight Monday morning. 

"[It's] unbelievable what's going on," said one veteran. 

Flight #8651 left Central Wisconsin Airport Monday morning for Reagan National Airport. From there, police escorts led buses filled with veterans from around north central Wisconsin to visit memorials in Washington D.C. They visited Korean, Vietnam, and Lincoln Memorials.

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RHINELANDER - Dave Daniels loves classical music.

He loves sharing it with people even more.

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SUGAR CAMP - Students in the Three Lakes District practice a new form of discipline. Instead of punishments students learn how to calm down by practicing the art of mindfulness. 

"When you're mindful you're in the present moment," said eight- year-old Brooke Neumann.
 
Students from Pre- K to 6th grade in the Three Lakes School District took a few time outs from life this month. 

"[They're] learning how to accept life and take life as it comes and enjoy the present moments," said Sugar Camp third grade teacher Ali Pichowski.

This time out isn't a punishment. It gives students time to reflect on themselves.
The schools wanted a new and effective way to keep kids focused so it brought Mindfulness Practitioner Janele Dupuis in twice a week for four weeks.

"They'll share with me, 'my little sister was just bothering me this weekend and I remembered to use my breath'," said Dupuis. 

Dupuis uses breathing exercises and meditation to show kids different tools to deal with life. 

"They're in control of how they react or respond to something," said Dupuis. 

The project goes beyond the classroom.

"I was able to get angry easily," said Neumann. 

It's also helped Neumann deal with nagging siblings.

"Now I try breathing," said Neumann.  

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WAUSAU - A t-shirt's unique design starts somewhere.

For one Wausau woman, it is right in her basement home studio.

It's all handwork and a green machine press for self-taught screen printer Britnie Remer and her business, Wicked Good Vibes.

Intrigue got Britnie started back in 2015.

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RHINELANDER - Lined with shotguns and rifles while deer mounts dot the wall above, the north wall of Mel's Trading Post in Rhinelander shows how important deer hunting is to owner Mitch Mode, part of his business that could take a hit after last week.

"It pretty much puts it right in your face and you've gotta deal with it," Mode said.

April 20, the DNR reported the first positive test of Chronic Wasting Disease in a wild deer in Oneida County, specifically in the town of Crescent, within ten miles of a positive CWD test in a wild deer in Lincoln County from January.  Mode hunts on land not far from the positive test.

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MOSINEE - From here on out, Mosinee's Kevin Osterbrink will plow snow with a Stormy Kromer hat on his head--and a Stormy Kromer pattern on his plow.

Osterbrink entered his wife, Kayla Cisler-Osterbrink, in a prize drawing from Stormy Kromer and BOSS Snowplow. Her entry won, and BOSS delivered the red plaid patterned snowplow on Friday in Mosinee.

"I was tapping maple trees, and my wife showed up and said I had some homework to do because she won the plow," Osterbrink said, remembering how he found out they won.

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RHINELANDER - Oneida County needs more foster care homes. Right now, there are nine licensed foster homes in the area, most of which are full according to the county's social services department. 

Foster Care Coordinator Rachel Nelson says that in Oneida County there are 24 children currently living in foster homes. The department participated in a statewide foster care recruitment project last fall, and discovered just how great the need is. 

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