OCENSID, California – Nearly a dozen masked men stood in front of the glass of a gym in Southern California on Thursday that was reopened by its owner despite being arrested last week for violating medical cannabis laws that closed the gym.
Lou Uridel – dressed in a purple, white and starry gown and surrounded by the term “justice for all” – has promised to open the doors of the Metroflex Gym in the Oceanside suburb north of San Diego.
But he warned his customers that on the Sabbath they could manipulate and pull.
“There are some members who find it embarrassing and there are some members who said, you know, if they accept me and put a burden on me to perform it, they can continue,” Eurydale said.
The first uridell may be built in California for hygiene violations by reopening despite a growing number of others.
Tesla officials reopened the plant against Elon Musk’s Alameda County Health Act and posted Monday that he was ready for arrest. He was not and received praise from President Donald Trump.
Musk and local officials finally reached an agreement to resume production of the car next week.
Elders who are afraid to be accountable use caution to comply with local business. Forcing someone to close their door and name their owner is rare, and arrests seem to be the last resort.
Sheriff Chad Bianco told detectives in the nearby Riverside County area last week that medical marijuana laws would not be enforced as a result of criminal action against law enforcement businessmen and other criminals.
The government is allowing some low-risk numbers to give green light to some businesses so that they can reopen faster than others. But gymnasts are not allowed to reopen anywhere because they are considered a dangerous business because people stay at home, share weapons and rest easily during practice.
Coughing, rubbing and even talking are the ways in which the virus is spread through saliva.
O’Reilly should be selected every day because the gym is open, said Bonnie Staffer, a spokesman for the Ocean Police Department. Police are working with the San Diego County District Attorney’s Office to verify their options, he said.
“I’m not sure what others can do right now,” he said.
Penalties for violating California health care laws can be as high as $ 1,000 per day or 90 days in jail.
Uridel was arrested by police an hour before his release on Sunday. San Diego County District Attorney’s Office spokeswoman Tania Sierra said she had been charged with abuse and would be tried within 90 days, although an investigation into the arrests was ongoing.
With the help of a city councilor, Eurydale said he hoped the opposition would drop the case. The Texas Supreme Court ordered the release of Shelley Luther, a Dallas hair salon earlier this month, after she was arrested for continuing her business despite a state order.
Eurydale said he could not decide to start the gym again.
“We’ve lost a third of our members who took a year and a half to recover,” Eurydale said. “If we wait, the bill goes up, we can’t get better.”
Euridel said he did everything carefully to keep his customers comfortable.
Large handwritten signs warn people that if they have a cough or other symptoms they are not allowed to enter and everyone should sign to the waiter that they are not sick. They say all rules, including any gym bag or bath in the gym, will be provided and members should wear regular masks and shirts.
Each should have a space of about 1.8 meters between each other, wipe the equipment if used and wash their hands before entering and leaving the gym.
Eurydale said he shuts down the gym every 90 minutes to get clean and tidy.
Eurydale was first opened on Friday and was closed until Wednesday after the arrest. He said he had about 120 people come in every day and he was suffering for 12 hours.
Police descended on Thursday when about a dozen people dressed in armchairs after armchairs attached to the gymnasium, were behind the cord attached to police tape to indicate the need to close the business. Officers contacted Uridale about his security arrangements and then left. No name
Joseph Noland, 40, reportedly returned to the gym when he heard about the reopening. Homeowners say getting rid of stress was important, especially with the rise of the virus. And they feel safe in the gym.
Noland said, “When you go to the gym, everyone starts washing their hands, which you don’t see in grocery stores.” This place is being cleaned regularly. “