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Get ready Orlando! Light Up UCF is coming back for its 10th year of Music, Lights, and Ice! Opening date is November 17th!

Light Up UCF, one of Orlando's most anticipated holiday attractions, provides Central Florida families and residents with an affordable, family friendly winter wonderland outside the CFE Arena.

Central Florida’s Premier Holiday event features holiday light shows, outdoor ice skating, an ice slide, holiday movies under the stars and carnival rides & attractions.Celebrating 10 years of music, light, & ice Light Up UCF will open Friday, November 17th and run through Sunday, December 31st.

For more information and pricing details CLICK HERE

To get detailed directions to UCF and the CFE Arena, CLICK HERE

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The Latest Headlines You Need To Know

  • Have you ever felt rushed during a doctor’s visit? Most physicians don’t give their patients adequate time to explain the reason for their visit, according to a new study.  >> Read more trending news Researchers from the University of Florida, Gainesville, recently conducted a study, published in the Journal of General Internal Medicine, to explore clinical encounters between doctors and their patients. To do so, they assessed the initial few minutes of consultations between 112 patients and their medical practitioners between 2008 and 2015. The encounters they reviewed were videotaped in various clinics in the United States. >> Heart attack sufferers more likely to survive if doctor is away, study says The scientists observed whether doctors invited patients to set the agenda with questions such as “What can I do for you?” They also took notes on whether patients were interrupted while answering questions and in what manner. After analyzing the results, they found that 36 percent of patients were able to set the agenda. However, they were interrupted 11 seconds on average after beginning their statements. Those who were not interrupted finished speaking after about six seconds.  >> Medical errors kill almost as many as heart disease, doctors say They said primary care doctors allowed more time than specialists as specialists generally know the purpose of a visit.  “If done respectfully and with the patient’s best interest in mind, interruptions to the patient’s discourse may clarify or focus the conversation, and thus benefit patients,” co-author Singh Ospina said in a statement. “Yet, it seems rather unlikely that an interruption, even to clarify or focus, could be beneficial at the early stage in the encounter.” >> Doctor burnout can cause major medical errors, study finds While they are unclear why doctors don’t allow patients to speak longer, they believe time constraints, not enough training on how to communicate with patients and burnout may be factors.  The scientists now hope to further explore their investigations on the ultimate experience of doctor visits and the outcomes.  “Our results suggest that we are far from achieving patient-centered care,” she says. 
  • A 32-year veteran of the Dallas Police Department died early Saturday after he was hit by a suspected drunken driver during a funeral escort, authorities said. >> Read more trending news Senior Cpl. Earl “Jamie” Givens died early Saturday while he and other officers were escorting the body of Senior Cpl. Tyrone Andrews from Laurel Land Funeral Home to East Texas, police said. Andrews died of cancer, The Dallas Morning News reported. Givens was stopped Saturday morning with his motorcycle’s emergency lights on when he was struck by a fast-moving Kia Sportage, authorities said. Givens, who was assigned to DPD’s traffic unit in 2012, was blocking traffic to an Interstate 20 on-ramp when he was hit, according to police.  Givens’ fellow officers rendered aid to him before the Dallas Fire-Rescue Department arrived at the scene. However, police said, he was pronounced dead after he was taken to the Baylor University Medical Center. The driver of the Kia Sportage, whose name was not released, struck a concrete divider and stopped, according to officials. The 25-year-old man was arrested on suspicion of driving while intoxicated. Authorities continue to investigate the incident. Dallas police Chief Renee Hall asked for the public’s prayers Saturday during a news conference. “Keep the Givens family in your prayers,” she said. “Keep the Dallas Police Department in your prayers. Keep the city of Dallas in your prayers.”
  • Police are searching for a person of interest in an assault at a Georgia Walmart where a man said he was sucker-punched. >> Read more trending news The shopper said the person of interest approached him in an aisle at the Covington Walmart and asked if he was “looking for something with sugar” before striking him from behind, according to the police incident report obtained by The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. The person of interest allegedly struck the shopper a few more times before leaving the store along with another man, the report said. Covington police released a picture of the man on their Facebook page, along with a photo of someone described as the person of interest’s friend. The person of interest wore a white shirt, and the “friend” had on a red shirt. The two were seen leaving in a blue Chrysler 300 about midnight July 13, police said.
  • Two men are facing charges of stealing or damaging more than $8 million in rare books and materials from the Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh over more than two decades. >> Read more trending news Investigators on Friday charged Greg Priore and John Schulman with the crimes, alleging the two men worked together to remove the items from the Oliver Room.  According to the criminal complaint, Priore worked as the manager and sole archivist of the library's Oliver Room, which houses rare books and items, for 25 years before being fired in June 2017. Schulman is the co-owner of Caliban Book Shop in Oakland, which specializes in rare books. >> On WPXI.com: Oakland library investigating multimillion-dollar theft of rare collection The Oliver Room closed more than a year ago once authorities discovered the thefts. Priore first contacted Schulman about the scheme in the late 1990s, according to the criminal complaint. Priore allegedly told police he made between $500 and $3,000 for items he stole and gave to Schulman to sell. At one point, Priore allegedly told investigators, 'I should have never done this. I loved that room, my whole working life, and greed came over me. I did it, but Schulman spurred me on.' Carnegie Library spokesperson Suzanne Thinnes released a statement to WPXI news reporter Aaron Martin:  We are grateful the investigation into the Oliver Room theft has resulted in arrests, however we are deeply disappointed that at the center of this case are two people who had close, long standing relationships with the Library. We look forward to the appropriate individuals being held accountable to the fullest extent of the law. We will continue to cooperate with the DA’s office and deeply appreciate their efforts to recover the stolen materials. The District Attorney will release information as appropriate as the case progresses through legal proceedings. We would like to thank our community for their support throughout this lengthy and complex investigation. We have been asked not to comment further until legal proceedings are complete.  Both Priore and Schulman are facing numerous charges including theft and conspiracy.
  • An Orlando man was arrested after troopers said he allegedly fled a traffic stop on foot Friday night, according to the Florida Highway Patrol. Andre Fairley, 41, faces charges of driving without a license and using an expired tag that wasn’t registered to his car, according to an arrest report.  Troopers said they pulled Fairley over for using the bicycle lane to pass other cars to make a right onto Pine Hills Road at the intersection of Colonial around 8:30 p.m.  Fairley allegedly gave the trooper who pulled him over a fake name and social security number before getting out of his car and running away.  A trooper ran after Fairley and tackled him while he was trying to jump a fence, according to the arrest report.