If you’re looking to make an impression at your next celebration or event, few services take your gathering to the next level like Raising the Bar. At RTB, we mix superior service and delicious spirits with the finest bar rentals in Mountain Park, GA. We pride ourselves on creating unique, delectable drinks backed by impeccable service to keep your event stress-free and streamlined, so you can focus on your role at the party while attendees have the time of their lives. our guests will not only be impressed by our high-quality craft cocktails – they’ll be blown away by the entire process, from setting up to break down. Unlike some bar rental companies in Mountain Park, we prioritize professionalism, attention to detail, and customer service.
Having served such brands as Ferrari and Delta, we know what it takes to turn a mediocre event into something special. Our team of bartenders have the experience to keep your guests happy and the flair to give them a memorable time, no matter what kind of function you’re organizing. From summertime shindigs in the sun to corporate team building events, we’ve seen and done it all, and we’re here to serve you as well.
we’ll arrive early, set everything up, run your bar service, keep your guests entertained, and clean up after ourselves when we’re done. We’ll focus on your mobile bar service while your guests admire how awesome your event turned out.
Launch your product with branded bar setups or support your event with customizable drinks, satellite bars, and giveaways. We don’t just handle the drinks; we keep the party flowing.
From exciting team-building exercises to formal affairs, we have worked on hundreds of corporate events in Mountain Park. Regardless of the size of your corporate event, our team will handle all the details, from customized bars with company logos to a custom menu of craft cocktails.
Your wedding day is one of the most important days of your life. As such, your reception is one of the biggest parties you’ll ever thlmb-row. It needs to be perfect, and it needs to be fun. We’ve got you covered on both fronts and then some. Contact our office today to learn more about how we keep your guest’s glasses full and your bar rental beautiful.
If you’re looking for the highest quality mobile bar rentals in Mountain Park, look no further than RTB. We’ve built our business around bar rentals and have everything from sleek, modern bar tops to rustic-chic beer taps. Our team is here to offer guidance as you choose your bar rental. Once you do, we’ll handle every detail – from set up and break down to staffing and drink service.
Already have your bar setup planned but still need bartender staffing in Mountain Park, GA? Our bartenders are experts in their trade and will undoubtedly raise the bar when it comes to your upcoming event.
RTB was built on hard work and kindness. With more than a decade of experience in the private event business, we have worked with some of the biggest brands in the United States. We pride ourselves on excellence in every service we offer, from bar rental setup for weddings to large brand reveals and everything in between. RTB isn’t just here to mix and serve drinks at your next party – we’re here to offer guidance, advice, and expertise every step of the way. From suggestions on how much alcohol to have stocked at your party to trusted vendor referrals for your corporate event, we’re here to help.
At the end of the day, our goal is to ensure that our clients get the hard work and attention they deserve. When you choose Raising the Bar, know that we will do everything in our power to make you, your guests, and your event feel extra special. We are dedicated to giving every one of our clients a white glove experience, whether your purchase a full-service package or need an experienced bartender.
The idea of thlmb-rowing a big party or get-together for your friends or co-workers is an exciting prospect. When it comes down to the logistics of your bar service, however, planning can become a nightmare. Thankfully, there’s an easier, more efficient way to arrange for a stunning bar setup – bar rentals from Raising the Bar. When you hire RTB, you can rest easy knowing we have all the details covered.
We are proud to offer the most streamlined bar rental services in Mountain Park. Our doesn’t just arrive at your location and start slinging drinks.
Setting up your bar rental is important, of course, but we also handle all the requirements your bar may need:
Of course, what kind of mobile bar service would we be if we didn’t provide the most innovative, tasty beverages for partygoers to enjoy? RTB stands tall above all other portable bar rentals in Georgia with custom-made cocktails to fit any themed event and even customized menus for your guests. Example events that are perfect for RTB bar rentals include sales meetings, real estate open houses, holiday staff parties, software release parties, team building mixology meetings, birthday parties, barbecues, and more.
At RTB, we earned our stripes by showing off what we can do in front of thousands of people. With our extensive experience, innovative cocktails, and top-notch bartenders, you can’t go wrong with Raising the Bar.Contact Us
We get feedback from our amazing clients every day, telling us how we helped make their event bigger and better than they thought possible. We’re in the business of making your party or gathering unforgettable, but we also provide convenience and peace of mind for busy people planning events.
Our mobile bars can be personalized to match nearly any theme and any type of event. Need to have your company’s logo on display? We can make that happen. Have a fun custom cocktail idea for your wedding day? Give us a shout – we’d love to hear what you’re thinking. Unlike some of our competition, we encourage our customers to get creative with us. There are many options to make your bar rental stand out, from LED lighting coupled with a sleek, modern bar to luxurious displays with custom cocktail menus.
Planning a party can be a blast, that’s for sure. But trying to handle event setup and logistics? Not so much. Setting up tables, chairs, and other items is time-consuming and frustrating. RTB eliminates this stress by arriving at your event location with everything ready to go – from your mobile bar setup to drink service and more. You’ve got more important things to worry about than whether the lemons are fully stocked at the bar. Let us take care of the “nitty-gritty” while you focus on enjoying your event.
Because RTB supplies you with everything you need for your bar rental service, most customers end up saving money in the long run when they work with us. Common costs that we can help alleviate for you include purchasing barstools, glasses, garnishes, mixers, sodas, and more. Additionally, our team sets everything up, breaks everything down, and cleans up after the party. This service also saves our customers money, who would otherwise need to make arrangements for storage as well as a clean-up crew at the end of the night.
At Raising the Bar, we understand how important it is to have a qualified, trustworthy team of bartenders at your event. From drink service to limiting alcohol consumption, you need to be able to rely on your bartender from the moment your event starts until it ends. We are proud to have skilled, fully insured bartenders who are ready and waiting to make an impression at your next big event. Unlike dull, run-of-the-mill bartenders, our team won’t suck the life out of your party – we’ll keep your guests entertained and their glasses full so that the good times keep rolling.
We will work with you to supply a professional bartender at your wedding, so you can say “I Do” without worrying about your drink service.
RTB can provide bartenders for your upcoming company dinner, award ceremony, team building exercise, and more. Our bartenders will be dressed for the occasion and will provide service that is tailored to your occasion.
Our enthusiastic, high-energy bartenders make a great addition to any party or social gathering, big or small.
Thlmb-rowing a private birthday bash? Perhaps you’re thinking about a small celebration for your anniversary. Whatever the occasion, RTB will supply a hardworking, professional bartender for your private event.
Depending on the type of event you have in mind, our bartenders are also trained for more “out of the box” events as part of our signature service packages. Here are a few ideas to get you started:
In addition to bar rentals in Mountain Park, GA, Raising the Bar also offers a suite of concessions services for events in Georgia. RTB concessions were born out of the desire to provide a next-generation beverage experience. This service is tailored to brand sponsors who wish to provide consumers with an elevated cocktail experience in a large setting. Special events and festivals in Georgia are only glmb-rowing in popularity. Today, consumers attending these events expect a wider variety of drink choices. They crave a personalized experience, and Raising the Bar is the perfect partner to choose when executing such an event
For brand sponsors, having a partner that provides a memorable consumer experience is crucial for maximizing ROI. Our ability to work with all trade partners (venue owners, brand owners, and distributors) makes their sponsorship money work harder. With more than a decade of experience, a highly trained staff of bartenders, and customizable bar services, we stand tall as Mountain Park’s most trusted boutique concessions provider. Having worked with many large-scale festivals, sporting events, and corporate events, we are confident that our beverage program gives consumers an unrivaled experience. Equally important, we give brand sponsors a key source of income.
The Gwinnett County unemployment rate stayed the same during the late summer.LILBURN-MOUNTAIN PARK, GA — The U.S. posted its weakest job recovery month of the year in September, with just 194,000 non-farm jobs added to the economy.The September jobs report was even worse than that in August, when 366,000 jobs were created, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.The national unemployment rate dropped 0.4 percentage points to 4.8 percent despite the September disappointment.The latest available loc...
LILBURN-MOUNTAIN PARK, GA — The U.S. posted its weakest job recovery month of the year in September, with just 194,000 non-farm jobs added to the economy.
The September jobs report was even worse than that in August, when 366,000 jobs were created, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.
The national unemployment rate dropped 0.4 percentage points to 4.8 percent despite the September disappointment.
The latest available local unemployment figures are for August; that rate stayed the same as July for the Lilburn-Mountain Park area and is still lower than it was during the worst of the pandemic, the BLS said.
The Gwinnett County unemployment rate was 2.8 percent in August, unchanged from July. That reflected some improvement from August 2020, when the unemployment rate stood at 6.8 percent.
The August unemployment rate in Gwinnett County was lower than the Georgia rate of 3.1 percent, according to the latest local figures from the BLS.
Nationally, 17.4 million jobs have been added back to the economy since April 2020. Still, the country is down 5 million positions (3.3 percent) from pre-pandemic levels.
The jobs report was likely affected negatively by multiple crises, according to The Washington Post. Parts of the country were reeling from Hurricane Ida's devastating damage. Wildfires in California have also caused business disruption. Coronavirus cases were also much higher in early to mid-September than they are now.
Average hourly wages continued to climb in September, with a 17-cent gain to $30.85. Hourly wages have grown for six months in a row as employers look to fill vacant positions.
Employees have been more willing than ever to leave their employers. A record 4.3 million employees quit their jobs in August, according to the BLS.
The leisure/hospitality and professional/business service industries led the way for September job gains with 74,000 and 60,000 jobs, respectively. Retail trade jobs increased by 56,000 jobs after two months of little change.
Editor's note: This post was automatically generated using data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics Local Area Unemployment Statistics (LAUS) program. Please report any errors or other feedback to firstname.lastname@example.org.
A viral image that promotes preserving the largest symbol of the Confederacy is being widely shared again.The image shows superimposed over the Confederate flag the Confederate Memorial Carving, a sculpture carved into the face of Stone Mountain, outside of Atlanta....
A viral image that promotes preserving the largest symbol of the Confederacy is being widely shared again.
The image shows superimposed over the Confederate flag the Confederate Memorial Carving, a sculpture carved into the face of Stone Mountain, outside of Atlanta.
The Stone Mountain Park carving, which covers three acres of surface and took 57 years to complete, depicts on horseback three leading Civil War-era figures from the South: Confederate President Jefferson Davis, and Confederate generals Robert E. Lee and Thomas "Stonewall" Jackson.
The online post makes a claim we want to check:
"The NAACP wants this sandblasted off Stone Mountain. LIKE and SHARE this post if you think it should be left alone."
The image has been shared on social media at least since 2015 and resurfaced in September 2021.
Atlanta NAACP President Richard Rose told PolitiFact: "The NAACP Atlanta advocates for removing the carving. It is the position of the Atlanta NAACP and the executive committee."
Rose said his chapter has not specifically stated that it wants the carving sandblasted off the mountain, but that he believes it could be removed or covered or that it would eventually erode away if maintenance on it were stopped.
He said the national NAACP opposes Confederate symbols in public places, but has not stated a position specifically on the carving.
In 2018, the DeKalb County, Ga., chapter of the NAACP condemned the carving in a statement but did not call for its removal, citing cost and opposition from the public and Georgia lawmakers.
But the groups said it advocates changes at the park, including removing all references to the park as a memorial to the Confederacy.
The national NAACP and the DeKalb chapter did not respond to our calls and emails.
In May 2021, the board overseeing the park voted to relocate Confederate flags from a busy walking trail and create a museum exhibit that acknowledges the site’s connection to the Ku Klux Klan, which held a cross-burning on the mountain in 1915.
A viral image states that the NAACP wants" the Confederate Memorial Carving "sandblasted off Stone Mountain."
The Atlanta NAACP advocates for removing the carving, though not necessarily by sandblasting. The national NAACP opposes Confederate tribute imagery but has not stated a position specifically on the carving.
We rate the post Half True.
Lookout Mountain volunteer, Jimmy Campbell, is announcing the completion of a new park, Fairy Trail Garden, located on Whitt Road across from the Carter Soccer Field in Lookout Mountain, Ga."Fairy Trail Garden is an inviting pollinator and wildlife haven that beckons to each of us to slow down, look deeply into the natural world around us and let nature work her magic," officials said. "A meandering woodland trail, peaceful seating and an airy garden of native sun, shade, meadow and woodland perennials draw residents in...
Lookout Mountain volunteer, Jimmy Campbell, is announcing the completion of a new park, Fairy Trail Garden, located on Whitt Road across from the Carter Soccer Field in Lookout Mountain, Ga.
"Fairy Trail Garden is an inviting pollinator and wildlife haven that beckons to each of us to slow down, look deeply into the natural world around us and let nature work her magic," officials said. "A meandering woodland trail, peaceful seating and an airy garden of native sun, shade, meadow and woodland perennials draw residents in for a visit.
"The garden was created to nurture, heal and support our Lookout Mountain ecosystem of birds, bees, butterflies, bats, beetles, toads, turtles, owls, foxes and much more. It also honors the unique natural wonders of our community by inspiring the use of less lawn, less water, fewer chemicals and more native plantings that bring harmony to nature’s wildlife, both above and below the ground.
"Butterfly host plants have been added so butterflies can complete their life cycle. A rustic arbor at the back of the garden leads to Fairyland School and has been named 'The Jimmy Campbell Connector Trail.'"
Dennis Bishop, owner of Going-Native Landscape was hired to clear the area of invasive plants, design the garden and oversee the purchase and installation of plants. A water source was added to ensure the sustainability of the plants. Over 150 trees and shrubs were planted in November of 2020 and over 2,500 perennials were planted in May and June of 2021. More plants will be added later this fall.
Planning for the garden began during the pandemic in 2020 after the city received an $85,000 grant from the Riverview Foundation. Mr. Campbell and City Manager Kenny Lee spearheaded the grant requests and then formed a planning committee made up of representatives from local garden clubs and the local Bee City USA committee chairs. Denise Taylor and Lulu Brock from The Garden Club of Lookout Mountain donated $5,000 for the purchase of perennials. Penny Simmons from the Lookout Mountain Beautiful Garden Club donated 1,000 bulbs to be planted this fall. Laurelwood Garden Club, represented by Chrissy Jones, donated $100 towards the development of the garden. Ann Brown and Candance Wells, Lookout Mountain Beautiful Garden Club members and Bee City USA advocates, suggested a list of native plants indigenous to the Cumberland Plateau.
The garden was created using Bee City USA guidelines, which state, “Thinking globally and acting locally, Bee City USA provides a framework for communities to come together to conserve native pollinators by providing them with healthy habitat that is rich in a variety of native plants, provides nest sites and is protected from pesticides.”
Plant identification signs will be added to let visitors know what plants are beneficial to the wildlife, especially pollinators. The Fairy Trail Garden adds one acre, or 43,560 square feet, of pollinator habitat to the mountain.
"As advocates for pollinators on Lookout, we are very thankful for Jimmy Campbell, Kenny Lee and the committee of mountain residents for this amazing gift," officials said.
Mr. Campbell said, "Even though this garden is on the Georgia side, it is a garden to be enjoyed by all the residents on Lookout Mountain."
"Fairy Trail Garden is dedicated to the City of Lookout Mountain’s founding fathers of the past and to our caring community members of the present," officials said.
For more information and plant lists, contact Ann Brown at email@example.com.
The past year showed us all that having access to the outdoors is essential for our health and well-being. It also magnified the inequities inherent in that access. For 2021’s Best Towns package, we chose 13 of the country’s most diverse places and evaluated them according to the factors that matter today: sustainability, affordability, and outdoor equity. Here are the cities of tomorrow.In the two decades since we began running our annual list of the best places to live, our goal has always been to surprise you. We’...
The past year showed us all that having access to the outdoors is essential for our health and well-being. It also magnified the inequities inherent in that access. For 2021’s Best Towns package, we chose 13 of the country’s most diverse places and evaluated them according to the factors that matter today: sustainability, affordability, and outdoor equity. Here are the cities of tomorrow.
In the two decades since we began running our annual list of the best places to live, our goal has always been to surprise you. We’ve found little-known towns that were on the verge (yes, there was a time when Bend, Oregon, held that distinction) and helped you see enduring outdoor hot spots in a novel light. We’ve focused on new adventure draws and emerging craft-beer scenes. We’ve made our selections by committee, by submission, and by executive decision fiat. This time, we’re taking a different approach.
As Americans struggled with challenges brought on by COVID-19, nature became an antidote. “During the pandemic, the wealthy fled urban areas for country homes, while suburbanites spread out in backyards and visited nearby parks,” says Ronda Chapman, equity director at the Trust for Public Land (TPL). “In too many cities, however, residents without shaded, tree-lined streets and close-to-home public green spaces found it much more challenging to get outside.” This made us ask: How do our most diverse cities fare when it comes to important factors like green infrastructure and outdoor access?
We looked through a few different lenses. First we examined 2020 demographic data from personal-finance website WalletHub, representing the socioeconomic and cultural diversity of cities across the U.S. Of course, how diverse a place is doesn’t predict how inclusive it is. So we dug deeper, with on-the-ground reporting about how these cities are getting more people of color outside—and how they’re falling short.
Next up: the sustainability lens. There’s no separating outdoor from green equity. Creating safe and reachable parks is as much an access issue as it is an ecological one. Advancing clean-energy legislation that doesn’t just benefit white communities promotes environmental justice and supports our climate future. We looked at how the most multicultural cities compare with a recent report from WalletHub that rated the 100 most populated places according to their green policy and investment. Those that scored the highest made it to our second tier. Then we factored in affordability—and the pandemic-fueled changes to the housing market—by only selecting cities with a median home price of less than $600,000.
“We’ve often said that the pandemic has been an amplifier of inequities that were already there,” says José González, founder of the outreach and advocacy organization Latino Outdoors. “If we take old redlining maps and overlay them with COVID-19 numbers, with lack of park access, with other failing health components, you see a very strong correlation.”
Solving structural inequities is a matter of redesigning these maps, says González. While we’re seeing signs of this in recent legislation and renewed efforts from local stewards and nonprofits, there’s still a lot of work to be done. There also needs to be increased emphasis on making these outdoor spaces more culturally inclusive. “There might be a great trail system that’s reachable from the city, but if I go and get this feeling of this is not for you, then that is a barrier. Each of us has a responsibility to change the narrative surrounding who is welcome in the outdoors,” González says. —Erin Riley
Diversity: A 2021 report from personal-finance site WalletHub ranked the 501 most populated cities based on the diversity of their socioeconomic, cultural, household, and religious makeup. The rankings drew on 13 specific metrics, including educational attainment and languages spoken. On the scorecards we include for each city, we provide that city’s WalletHub ranking.
Sustainability: A 2019 WalletHub report ranked the 100 most populated cities according to investment in green initiatives. It used 28 metrics, including air quality and the ability to get to work using public transportation. Again, on our scorecard, we give the WalletHub ranking.
Affordability: Median home prices are based on projections through May 2021 provided by the real estate website Zillow.
Outdoor Equity: In addition to our own reporting, we used data from a 2021 Trust for Public Land report on the percentage of each city that consists of parkland, along with the percentage of residents of color who live within a ten-minute walk of a park.
To get a better sense of what outdoor access looks like in these cities, we tapped a local expert in each to provide some intel. From new parks to greater state-level investment, our experts shared highlights of their favorite places and what improvements they’re seeing—or not. As community leaders who are actively helping more underrepresented groups get into nature, we’re excited to welcome them to Outside+, a growing community of adventurers who believe in the unifying potential of the outdoors.
Scores from the Alabama Sports Writers Association, which also compiles the weekly state football rankings.Thursday's ScoresBrooks 33, Central-Florence 20Carver-Birmingham 28, Wenonah 7Gordo 27, Fayette Co. 0Jemison-Huntsville 54, Lawrence Co. 21Lauderdale Co. 35, Colbert Heights 7Lee-Montgomery 33, Park Crossing 6Mars Hill Bible 42, Red Bay 8McKenzie 44, Florala 35Mountain Brook 49, Homewood 14Northside Methodist 48, Daleville 6Parker 63, Cordova 13...
Scores from the Alabama Sports Writers Association, which also compiles the weekly state football rankings.
Brooks 33, Central-Florence 20
Carver-Birmingham 28, Wenonah 7
Gordo 27, Fayette Co. 0
Jemison-Huntsville 54, Lawrence Co. 21
Lauderdale Co. 35, Colbert Heights 7
Lee-Montgomery 33, Park Crossing 6
Mars Hill Bible 42, Red Bay 8
McKenzie 44, Florala 35
Mountain Brook 49, Homewood 14
Northside Methodist 48, Daleville 6
Parker 63, Cordova 13
Priceville 28, Deshler 16
R.A. Hubbard 50, Waterloo 12
Southside-Selma 52, R.C. Hatch 6
Theodore 49, LeFlore 8
West Morgan 38, Wilson 8
Baconton Charter (Ga.) 57, Barbour Co. 6
Billingsley 35, Autaugaville 13
Charles Henderson 40, Rehobeth 7
Chelsea 41, Huffman 34
Clarke Co. 54, J.U. Blacksher 8
Elberta 31, LeFlore 12
Glenwood 62, Hooper 6
Helena 31, Calera 21
J.F. Shields 22, A.L. Johnson 12
James Clemens 31, Grissom 13
Lauderdale Co. 13, Phil Campbell 6
Macon-East 50, Banks Aca. 22
Madison Aca. 42, Madison Co. 7
McGill-Toolen 38, Robertsdale 31
Mountain Brook 14, Briarwood 0
Murphy 14, Alma Bryant 7
Pelham 20, Benjamin Russell 14
Ramsay 28, John Carroll 6
Sheffield 47, Tharptown 0
Sidney Lanier 45, Russell Co. 23
Vigor 21, Faith-Mobile 19
Westminster-Huntsville 35, St. John Paul II 7
Alabama Chr. 33, Geneva 7
Alexandria 51, Lincoln 13
American Chr. 41, Wilcox Central 0
Anniston 26, Munford 3
Ariton 42, Zion Chapel 6
Asbury 36, Brindlee Mountain 30
Athens 27, Buckhorn 24
Austin 31, Huntsville 21
Autauga Aca. 31, Escambia Aca. 17
B.B. Comer 58, Fayetteville 21
Baldwin Co. 63, Citronelle 0
Bayside Aca. 35, Cottage Hill 7
Bibb Co. 35, West Blocton 29
Boaz 49, Douglas 20
Bob Jones 62, Albertville 21
Brantley 46, Georgiana 0
Brewer 43, Jemison-Huntsville 36
Brooks 22, West Morgan 21
Bullock Co. 46, Ashford 26
Carver-Montgomery 20, Eufaula 12
Catholic-Montgomery 44, Childersburg 0
Cedar Bluff 27, Gaylesville 10
Center Point 46, Hayden 6
Central-Clay Co. 36, Holtville 0
Central-Phenix City 42, Prattville 21
Chambers Aca. 49, Edgewood 7
Cherokee 16, Vina 6
Chickasaw 40, Millry 14
Clay-Chalkville 58, Mortimer Jordan 9
Clements 47, East Lawrence 34
Cleveland 61, Gaston 7
Coosa Chr. 21, Valley Head 14
Coosa Valley 55, Abbeville Chr. 24
Cordova 22, Carver-Birmingham 20
Crestview (Fla.) 27, Andalusia 21
Cullman 42, Columbia 8
Dallas Co. 33, Holt 0
Danville 41, Elkmont 7
Daphne 28, Mary Montgomery 14
DAR 35, New Hope 13
Decatur 24, Hazel Green 17
Decatur Heritage 48, R.A. Hubbard 16
Demopolis 59, Jemison 7
Deshler 27, Rogers 14
Dora 21, Ashville 0
Dothan 20, Jeff Davis 18
East Limestone 42, Ardmore 0
Elba 82, Abbeville 14
Enterprise 49, Smiths Station 35
Etowah 44, Hanceville 0
Fairfield 34, Wenonah 7
Fairhope 21, Theodore 12
Fairview 55, Crossville 6
Fayette Co. 27, Haleyville 0
Flomaton 21, Excel 12
Florala 19, Pleasant Home 12
Florence 42, Sparkman 0
Foley 34, Davidson 31
Fort Payne 24, Southside-Gadsden 16
Fyffe 42, North Sand Mountain 14
G.W. Long 38, Cottonwood 12
Gardendale 31, Minor 14
Geneva Co. 40, Houston Co. 21
Good Hope 28, Fultondale 3
Gordo 54, Hamilton 0
Goshen 15, Pike Co. 13
Greenville 20, Carroll-Ozark 7
Hackleburg 34, Phillips-Bear Creek 17
Handley 42, Cherokee Co. 14
Hartselle 52, Muscle Shoals 35
Hatton 16, Red Bay 14
Hewitt-Trussville 49, Vestavia Hills 35
Hillcrest-Tuscaloosa 30, McAdory 7
Hoover 52, Spain Park 10
Houston Aca. 54, Providence Chr. 0
Hubbertville 33, Brilliant 0
Hueytown 75, Northridge 55
Isabella 79, Calhoun 6
J.B. Pennington 55, Tarrant 6
Jackson 42, W.S. Neal 8
Jackson Aca. 58, Pickens Aca. 0
Jackson-Olin 52, Jasper 31
Jacksonville 35, Cleburne Co. 28
LaFayette 42, Horseshoe Bend 21
Lamar Co. 23, Addison 14
Lanett 59, Ranburne 0
Leeds 45, St. Clair Co. 12
Lee-Huntsville 39, Lawrence Co. 12
Lee-Scott 16, Valiant Cross 0
Leroy 28, St. Luke's 0
Linden 38, R.C. Hatch 6
Loachapoka 42, Verbena 20
Lowndes Aca. 36, Lakeside 6
Luverne 44, Francis Marion 0
Maplesville 27, Notasulga 0
Marbury 17, Shelby Co. 14
Marengo 20, Fruitdale 8
Marion Co. 26, South Lamar 14
Mars Hill Bible 21, Lexington 13
McKenzie 26, Kinston 15
Meek 46, Lynn 15
Midfield 70, Cold Springs 8
Mobile Chr. 43, St. Michael 20
Monroe Aca. 34, Fort Dale Aca. 20
Montevallo 48, Sumter Central 6
Montgomery Aca. 21, Greensboro 0
Moody 41, Corner 13
Morgan Aca. 21, Bessemer Aca. 20
Northside beat Curry, forfeit
Northside Methodist 19, New Brockton 13
Oak Mountain 47, Tuscaloosa Co. 3
Oakman 55, Carbon Hill 0
Ohatchee 41, Glencoe 14
Oneonta 35, Scottsboro 14
Opelika 21, Lee-Montgomery 20 (OT)
Opp 49, Wicksburg 6
Orange Beach 44, Washington Co. 13
Oxford 26, Arab 24
Patrician 56, Southern Aca. 33
Paul Bryant 43, Brookwood 40
Pickens Co. 25, Berry 6
Piedmont 56, Pleasant Valley 12
Pike Road 56, Headland 27
Pine Forest (Fla.) 34, Baker 14
Pisgah 28, Ider 6
Plainview 41, Collinsville 7
Pleasant Grove 42, Parker 28
Prattville Chr. 28, Central-Hayneville 18
Priceville 41, Central-Florence 20
Randolph 24, North Jackson 14
Reeltown 48, Beulah 7
Saks 65, Weaver 7
Samson 30, Red Level 8
Sand Rock 42, West End Walnut Grove 27
Saraland 41, Gulf Shores 16
Section 35, Whitesburg Chr. 0
Selma 16, Central-Tuscaloosa 6
Shades Valley 10, Homewood 8
Slocomb 57, Daleville 0
Snook 24, Meadowview 14
Southeastern-Blount 41, Locust Fork 13
Southern Choctaw 52, Choctaw Co. 0
Southside-Selma 42, Monroe Co. 12
Spanish Fort 34, Blount 26
Sparta 38, South Choctaw Aca. 7
Spring Garden 36, Westbrook Chr. 7
Springville 24, Pell City 21
Springwood 62, Cornerstone-Columbiana 26
St. James 45, Dale Co. 20
St. Paul's 35, B.C. Rain 7
Straughn 28, BTW-Tuskegee 22
Sulligent 35, Winston Co. 0
Sumiton Chr. 41, Appalachian 21
Sweet Water 48, McIntosh 0
Sylacauga 42, Beauregard 14
Sylvania 41, Geraldine 28
T.R. Miller 20, Hillcrest-Evergreen 0
Tallassee 34, Talladega 0
Tanner 35, Falkville 28
Thomasville 25, Hale Co. 0
Thompson 41, Gadsden City 7
Thorsby 54, Central-Coosa 0
Trinity 28, Dadeville 0
Tuscaloosa Aca. 42, Clarke Prep 14
UMS-Wright 42, Satsuma 7
Valley 12, Park Crossing 7
Vincent 51, Randolph Co. 6
Vinemont 50, Susan Moore 42
Wadley 55, Ragland 14
Walter Wellborn 30, Hokes Bluff 10
Waterloo 34, Shoals Chr. 0
West Limestone 47, Wilson 16
West Point 14, Sardis 8
Wetumpka 21, Chilton Co. 7
Williamson 41, Escambia Co. 6
Winfield 46, Holly Pond 0
Winterboro 39, Victory Chr. 13
Woodland 48, Talladega Co. Central 0
Florida-Deaf 52, Alabama-Deaf 26