Business Briefs for March 4, 2006
On Thursday, March 30, the Eccles Center will host a fundraiser for The People’s Health Clinic.
The clinic provides medical care to uninsured residents in Summit and Wasatch counties and keeps translators on hand to ensure the most accurate medical attention. The clinic treats health care needs ranging from allergies and rashes to seizures and advanced diabetes. It also provides medical consultations, prescription medications, and free vitamins.
The show, which will feature talent from all ages, will begin at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets can be purchased at the Eccles Center or reserved over the phone at (435) 655-3114. Prices are $5 for students and $10 for adults.
Tax returns due date extended
April 15 falls on a Saturday this year, making the tax deadline for 2006 April 17.
Forms must be postmarked on or before the due date. With the extension, the new deadline for filing returns will be Oct. 16, 2006.
Note also that before 2006, an extension filed by April 15 was good for four months.
U.S. citizens or resident aliens living and working outside the U.S. and Puerto Rico, file Form 1040 and pay any tax, interest and penalties due by June 15.
Park City Mountain Resort selects new IT backup
Park City Mountain Resort of Powder Corporation has hired Idealstor to provide all of their IT backup and recovery needs. The company has signed a deal to use Idealstor’s FrankeNAS appliance and Ibac data protection software to store all data for the entire family of Powder Corp. resorts.
Powder Corp. resorts include Park City Mountain Resort, Boreal Ridge and Alpine Meadows in California, and Mt. Bachelor in Oregon.
According to Kenny Lents, IT director at PCMR, large amounts of data are managed at the Park City location and Idealstor’s FrankeNAS and Ibac software provides the company with the speed and dependability to handle offsite backup.
Idealstor is a leading manufacturer of removable disk-to-disk backup solutions. The Idealstor Backup Appliance is a disk-to disk-backup that allows users to backup disks and remove the disks offsite.
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Bill White shut down his restaurants in the spring when the pandemic hit. They’re back up and running, but the challenges brought on by COVID-19 remain: “[I]t seems we collectively are taking one step forward and two steps backwards.”