There are a number of ways to subscribe to the site. It all depends on your preferences.
You can subscribe via email to new posts and comments. You can subscribe to new posts (Articles):
And you can also subscribe to new Comments on the site:
Just enter your email address and click the Subscribe button.
A new browser window will appear:
Type in the code that is presented. This keeps you safe because the system knows it’s a person and not Spam. Once you press the subscription request button an email will be sent to your email account. You have to activate the feed by clicking on the link in that email. After you activate your account (by clicking on the link) you will be subscribed. You will only get an email when there is a new post, you will not get any spam from GESC, and you can always cancel your email subscription.
Another great way to subscribe is in your Web Browser or Newsreader. Just click on the subscribe link by the top of the page as shown below:
If you click on posts you will subscribe to posts, if you click on comments you will subscribe to comments. Pretty simple right?
Select live bookmarks (or Safari, if you use it) to get a subscription in your browser. Then pick where you want you bookmark to live. I like it on my toolbar. If you use iGoogle as your home page you can get a really cool feed by pressing the add to google homepage button:
Then GESC will be on your homepage and always updated with the latest posts and comments (if you subscribe to both). Here is what it looks like on my home page:
It’s super cool and you can edit the settings very easily:
You can also follow us on twitter to keep up to date with the happenings in our community. If you have a twitter account follow GESCNews.
Subscribing is a great way to keep up to date with your neighborhood without needing to check the site on a regular basis. It will keep you informed with the latest events and issues surrounding our community and will help us stay organized as a community.
The emerging Caltrain business plan is broaching the issue of grade separations, a decadal process that has been underway, well, for decades. We're already 63% of the way there today, with another dozen new grade separation projects in various stages of planning or construction. Achieving a reasonable level of grade separation for the peninsula corridor is […]
One way to measure the progress of a large and complex construction program like the Peninsula Corridor Electrification Program is to count how many foundations have been completed. This is a revealing metric, since foundation construction is currently the top risk on the program due to surprises when digging holes along the right of way. It's […]
The configuration of the new EMU bike cars is controversial because seating and bikes are not currently planned to be located together on the same level, which prevents riders from keeping an eye on their bikes and increases the risk of theft. A workshop is planned to resolve this eyes-on-bikes controversy.Bike Capacity ShenanigansClouding the issue […]
A packed bike car(photo: Steve Wilhelm)Bikes Onboard, an advocacy group for Caltrain's globally-unique system of carrying thousands of bicycles on board crowded rush hour trains, is lobbying for more bicycle storage space on Caltrain's new EMUs. The argument goes that creating more space for bikes encourages people to leave their car at home, resulting in […]
The Dumbarton water tunnel TBM,being assembled for the start of itsfive-mile drive under the Bay in 2011.Boring a new tunnel under the Dumbarton corridor, through muddy soils right under a sensitive national wildlife refuge, seems like an impossibly difficult, risky and expensive undertaking in this day and age. But here's a little-known fact: it's already […]
The Half Moon Bay City Council directed city staff to move forward with three renter protection measures about six months after the topic was last discussed, and it also provided direction as to how the city’s affordable housing fund should…
While Sacramento’s legislative gears grind, transform and halt many bills proposed to combat the state’s affordable housing crisis, a Bay Area lawmaker’s initiatives have established increasing momentum.