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Aberdeen Proving Ground, MD Debt Consolidation in Maryland

There’s no need to struggle with the high interest rates of credit cards any longer!  Whatever your reason for falling into debt, Somerset can help get you back on your feet.  Our debt consolidation specialists can help you:


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Aberdeen Proving Ground, Maryland residents benefit from the ease of paying just one low monthly payment while quickly eliminating your debt.


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Somerset Mortgage Lenders offers some of the lowest mortgage interest rates in Aberdeen Proving Ground, MD.  Combine your high interest credit cards, personal loans, retail cards, home improvement loans, time shares, and boat loans into a single low interest debt consolidation loan.  Even if you have bad credit, Somerset’s debt consolidation specialist can get you on the right track.


Consolidate Mortgages

Take advantage of lower interest rates by consolidating all your mortgages into a single mortgage with a low interest rate.


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A debt consolidation loan can save you money on taxes!  Unlike credit cards, mortgage interest is usually tax deductible.  Consult a tax professional or one of our debt consolidation specialists to get the facts.


Still deciding if debt consolidation is right for you?  There’s never any fee or obligation to speak to our debt consolidation specialists.  They can work with you to determine just how a debt consolidation loan will benefit you.

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Aberdeen Proving Ground, Maryland News
Union At Aberdeen Continues Negotiations

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Scientists Discover New Virus Invading US Honeybees

ABERDEEN PROVING GROUND, Md. -- Scientists at the Edgewood Chemical Biological Center , located in Edgewood, MD, working with scientists at the University of Montana and industry partners Bee Alert Technology, ...

Lawmakers demand fort transfer information

The Shore area congressional delegation is requesting that Secretary of Defense Robert Gates provide information on the transfer of Fort Monmouth's mission, according to a letter sent Thursday.

Fort Monmouth: New hearing sought in effort to keep base open

FORT MONMOUTH -- Bolstered by a federal agency's determination that the Department of Defense failed to explain how closing Fort Monmouth will not adversely affect the global war on terrorism, the Shore area's ...

Chemical weapon depots look to weapon-less future

During the Cold War, the Pine Bluff Arsenal held the secrets of the nation's stockpile chemical and biological weapons against prying Soviet eyes.

2. Hiring shortfalls risk disrupting military mission at Aberdeen

Army officials will need to hire thousands of new workers to ensure that closing Fort Monmouth , N.J. , and transferring its functions to Aberdeen Proving Ground won't disrupt the services the bases provide to ...

Reporter's Notebook: Military Intelligence - Change of command

Saturday, Col. Charles Whittington Jr. assumed command of the Maryland Army National Guard's 58th Infantry Brigade Combat Team from Col.

$72.7B bill passes ensuring veterans' medical care

A $72.7 billion bill funding military construction and veterans' benefits has passed the U.S. House of Representatives, giving the Defense Department marching orders to plan for the continued medical care for ...

Group says rewriting Harford County development laws would ruin quality of life

The arrival of 19,000 new residents by 2015 because of the expansion of Aberdeen Proving Ground could change the physical landscape of Harford.

Golf course owners bet on base growth to reverse slump

A top Aberdeen golf course will close by year's end and be redeveloped into housing, as its owners seek to capture some of the 7,000 new households predicted to follow military growth at Aberdeen Proving Ground ...

Train riders rail against parking

Ridership has increased on the MARC train's Penn Line from Perryman to Washington by nearly 25 percent this year.

Preserving Deer Creek Valley

On the wall maps in the county's land preservation office, the color green marks the nearly 45,000 acres that are permanently safeguarded from development.

Navy base cash OK'd by Senate committee

Naval Support Facility Indian Head may receive almost $26 million in federal aid for sewage treatment plant upgrades and construction of the base's Energetics Lab Complex, Sen.

Navy base cash OK'd by Senate committee

Naval Support Facility Indian Head may receive almost $26 million in federal aid for sewage treatment plant upgrades and construction of the base's Energetics Lab Complex, Sen.

Iraq troop trash fuels innovation

Wars have given us the Jeep, the computer and even the microwave. Will the war in Iraq give us the Tiger? Military scientists at Edgewood Chemical Biological Center at Aberdeen Proving Ground hope so.

Parent at war, coping at home

For Cody Caudill, it "wasn't that big of a deal" when his dad went to Bosnia in 2001 with the Maryland National Guard.

BRAC may create new jobs for poor

With thousands of defense-related jobs coming to Maryland in the next few years, local social services officials see a golden opportunity for poor people to get better jobs, especially in high-priced suburbs in Howard, Anne Arundel and Harford counties near the targeted bases.

The Aberdeen Proving Ground area is expected to get 27,000 new jobs in the next decade, said Rick Walker, Harford County's assistant director of social services. Officials in Howard and Anne Arundel counties expect the first 5,300 jobs coming directly to Fort Meade will be followed in five or six years by two or three times more private defense and support jobs. Those are the positions social services officials hope their clients can get access to.

Legal motion to protect 263-year-old Harford house fails

Construction of a $1.2 million bridge across Cranberry Run in Aberdeen will continue after legal efforts to halt the project failed today when a Harford County judge ruled that the local court had no ...

Young campers learn to play it safe

On his second day at Play It Safe Camp, 8-year-old David Bell of Port Deposit easily identified potential hazards in the replica of a child's bedroom - the towel tossed over a lampshade, the wire running under a rug and the space heater left in the middle of the floor. When the room filled with fake smoke, David knew that he had to jump out the window. 'You have to get out the quickest way you can,' said fellow camper and jumper Allie Frick, 8, of Havre de Grace. Not to worry. No injuries resulted from the mock fire incident. David and Allie landed on a cushy pad and raced to the flag pole with other campers. The possible dangers were built into the Aberdeen Proving Ground Fire Department's Safety House, a traveling exhibit that helps teach children fire safety. The $60,000 trailer, with its re-created kitchen and child's bedroom, both filled with numerous possible fire sources, came to the 15th annual Play It Safe Camp at Level Volunteer Fire Co. last week. 'We can simulate a house fire or a natural disaster to help prepare children how to act in an emergency,' said Inspector Chris Starling of the APG department. 'We teach them not to hide in a fire but to leave right away. This is hands-on, and it can be frightening. But it is an effective learning tool.' After going through the house, Kyle Cameron, 8, of Havre de Grace said, 'I learned when there is smoke, you stay low to the floor and check the door for heat with the back of your hand, and then get out. And I learned you don't hide from a fire in your house because it will find you.' For the three-day camp, about 120 elementary school-age children rode on a firetruck, blew sirens and handled the hoses. 'We try to get them to experience what firefighters do,' said volunteer Ashtin Jackson. The children practiced escaping from a smoke-filled building, learned how to prepare for a weather emergency and heard why they should avoid playing near train tracks. Nearly 50 volunteers helped put together the company's popular camp and kept it focused on accident prevention. 'It is really good to get them young,' said Rhonda Polk, the camp organizer. 'They are like sponges and can absorb a lot. We give them a fun way to learn without lecturing them.' Volunteer Dawn Workman's four children attended the camp, and three of them are now emergency medical technicians for the fire company. 'This camp is the best thing, with so much hands-on learning for kids,' she said. 'They will carry these lessons on in their lives.' Nearly half the campers are repeaters who participate every year, Polk said. 'They come back every year, until they are too old, and even then, they come back as helpers,' Polk said. Brandon Standiford, 11, volunteered this year after several stints as a camper. He repeatedly set up cones, which were the targets of hoses aimed by young campers. 'I came back so the little kids can have fun and learn something here,' Brandon said. 'I remember a lot of things from camp.' The camp added a railroad-safety program this year, a timely inclusion given the many trains in the area, said Art Lawson, community resource officer for Amtrak. He led the campers through several activities that demonstrated the speed, power and danger of trains. 'The idea is to keep kids away from train tracks,' Lawson said. 'They don't realize how fast a train goes, how quiet it can be and how it can come out of nowhere.' Devin Morse, 8, of Havre de Grace, who assured Lawson he could run really fast even down a railroad track, volunteered for an exercise in train safety. When the camper audience yelled, 'Go,' Devin took off at his best speed, only to run right into Lawson, who played the role of the train. 'You can't play around the tracks,' Lawson said. 'The first rule is, trains can be on any track at any time, even when you think you know the schedule.' No camper rivaled Matthew Saylor, 6, for enthusiasm. He arrived in full turnout gear, from helmet to boots. The outfit served him well and kept him dry as he tried to handle a hefty hose and aim it at a target. 'He lives in that gear,' Polk said of her nephew, whose father is a firefighter in Baltimore. 'My son was the same way at that age. He's 16 now and a volunteer here.' Polk generally limits camp to 100 children. But she had many more applications this year and allowed 120. 'I didn't have the heart to turn anyone away,' she said. 'Who knows? We might miss the one kid who really needs these lessons.'

Maryland officials question federal funding to teach children of service members

Jul 11, 2008 12:00 AM by Jason Flanagan , The Examiner A military pact promises more federal funding to educate children of military service members, but Maryland school officials question the availability of ...

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