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VANDERPUMP Rules star Scheana Shay revealed she and boyfriend Brock Davies are holding off trying to conceive.

The couple's decision follows Scheana's tragic miscarriage in June.

6Scheana Shay revealed she and boyfriend Brock Davies are holding off trying to conceive for nowCredit: Getty Images - Getty 6The couple's decision follows Scheana's tragic miscarriage in JuneCredit: Refer to Caption

Scheana said on her podcast, Scheananigans with Scheana Shay, on Friday because so much is "so much up in the air right now" amid the pandemic, she and Brock decide "it's better to just wait a little bit" before trying to get pregnant again.

The Bravolebrity said: "A lot of people have been asking, like, 'Oh, are you going to start trying again?'

"As much as I'm at the point where my doctor has said I am cleared to if I want to and my body is ready, I think we're gonna hold off a bit.

"We're not in a rush, you know. It wasn't planned."

She went on: "It was a beautiful miracle and if it worked out, we would've been over-f--king joyed. But unfortunately, it didn't and right now, we're moving into a new place.

"I mean, what if we hate the area we're living in? What if we don't feel safe? What if you know we do start filming ['Vanderpump Rules'] in, like, a month?"

6Scheana said because so much is 'so much up in the air right now' amid the pandemic, she and Brock decide 'it's better to just wait a little bit' before trying to get pregnant againCredit: Refer to Caption 6Scheana recalled learning she had miscarried in a vlog: 'When we [she and Brock] got home from dinner the first night, I went to the bathroom and there was blood and I got scared and I just felt something was wrong'Credit: YouTube / @Scheana Shay

Scheana recalled learning she had miscarried in a vlog: "When we [she and Brock] got home from dinner the first night, I went to the bathroom and there was blood and I got scared and I just felt something was wrong."

Scheana returned to see her doctor, who was concerned that her progesterone and estrogen levels were low.

When she went to the next appointment, she learned that there was no heartbeat and she had miscarried at six weeks pregnant.

She hoped to be able to pass the remaining cells naturally, Scheana had to have a D&C procedure -which removes tissue from the uterus.

She explained: "It was like a five minute painful pap smear. I cried. It was not fun, but thankfully it was done rather quickly."

6When she went to the next appointment, she learned that there was no heartbeat and she had miscarried at six weeks pregnantCredit: Rex Features 6Scheana said it's not a good time to try and start a family now because of the pandemic and the potential to begin filming VPRCredit: 2019 Bravo Media LLC Most read in CelebritySOMEONE LIKE NEWAdele almost unrecognisable as she shows off weight loss and curly hair‘IT’S PRIVATE’Britney Spears’ dad Jamie says conservatorship is ‘no one else’s business'MR & MRS PENNSean Penn, 59, secretly married much-younger girlfriend Leila George, 28‘TRUE STORY'Lea Thompson agrees it's 'common knowledge' Ellen treats people 'horribly'VictoryNicki Minaj's husband Kenneth will be at child's birth after judge grants requestMTV TRAGEDY True Life star Charlie Balducci 'dead after he was found unresponsive in bed'

Through this difficult time for the couple, Scheana and Brock are trying to stay strong together.

The couple was seen at a restaurant in Santa Monica following their miscarriage news in late June

At one point the couple, who have been together for nine months, stopped to hug each other.

The VPR star carried the book, Zen as F**k, as the couple had their temperature taken before going into the restaurant.

News Source: the-sun.com

Tags: vanderpump rules bravo vanderpump rules she and brock scheana shay went to the

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How a Black PGA club pro from Delaware is trying to make golf more diverse

The 30 best TV shows to watch on UK Netflix right now Despite federal guidance, schools cite privacy laws to withhold info about COVID-19 cases How a Black PGA club pro from Delaware is trying to make golf more diverse

The golf course can be a lonely place for a Black man or woman.

© Provided by Golfweek

“You still often feel like you’re the only one,” said Earl Cooper.

The Wilmington, Delaware resident is exactly that — a solitary figure.

The Professional Golf Association has 29,000 certified pros. Just 165 of them are African-American, including just Cooper, according to the PGA.

“There’s this common thread that we have that brings us all together in loving golf,” Cooper said. “But, at the end of the day, golf has a very racial background. Segregation and exclusivity has definitely been within that sport.’’

In 1961, the PGA actually removed a “Caucasian-only” clause from its bylaws that belatedly opened the doors for minority golfers. Many more opportunities were available by the time Cooper, now 31, became a PGA teaching pro.

Yet, he still inexperienced episodes of unfairness which he attributed to his race. He recalled a tournament in his mid-teens when, after returning home, directors called to say he’d been disqualified for signing an incorrect scorecard. Another golfer said he’d written down a nine when he scored a 10 on a hole.

“If I’m getting nines and 10s I’m not winning,” Cooper said, able to laugh at the memory now. “It hurt because nobody wanted to hear my side of the story.”

As a pro, Cooper was mistaken several times for a caddy, valet or member of the wait staff, he said.

While the PGA has had a diversity and inclusion program aimed at growing the sport, it has long been branded as the domain of affluent and white participants.

Former Wilmington Country Club pro Earl Cooper is now Wilmington mayor Mike Purzycki’s community referral specialist but continues to teach golf.

After George Floyd’s May death and the national outcry for racial justice that followed, Cooper sought to bring the PGA more into the BlackLivesMatter conversation. He found a receptive audience after putting together a video in which he and other PGA pros, Black and white, made “Black Lives Matter” statements. It ended with Cooper asking the PGA of America “to stand with us” and make the same proclamation.

It led to the PGA making a video as part of the “8:46” campaign CBS has launched to raise awareness about racial injustice. Floyd’s death came after a Minneapolis policeman put a knee to his neck for what was initially reported to be 8 minutes and 46 seconds.

The video is airing during telecasts of this weekend’s PGA Championship on ESPN Friday and CBS Saturday and Sunday at TPC Harding Park in San Francisco.

© Provided by Golfweek

Earl Cooper in his youth golf days. (Delaware News Journal)

“When you go through these experiences,” Cooper said in the video, “it’s like, man, I love the game so why are you treating me this way?”

During the video, Cooper is shown in a News Journal article written about him when he was 13 by Matt Zabitka. Cooper had gotten his start age 6 when his dad signed him up for the LPGA Urban Youth Program, which is now the First Tee of Delaware.

In that story, Cooper’s father Earl explained how he wanted his son “to play a sport that wasn’t as violent as football or boxing” and would but him “around good company.” By that time, Cooper was already competing in regional tournaments and winning long-drive competitions.

He graduated from A.I. du Pont High, where he was on the golf team, and then attended Wilmington University before transferring to Morehouse College in Atlanta. In 2010, Cooper helped Morehouse, among the nation’s Historically Black Colleges and Universities, win the PGA Minority Collegiate Golf Championship in Division II.

After graduating with a degree in political science, he worked as an assistant pro at golf courses in Florida and Michigan. Wilmington Country Club head pro Joe Guillebeau then hired him as an assistant pro on his staff in 2015. Guillebeau had gotten to know Cooper when he was in high school and A.I. played home matches at Wilmington.

Cooper later left his Wilmington Country Club position to serve as community referral specialist for Wilmington Mayor Mike Purzycki, focusing, he said, on public/private partnerships. Purzycki had befriended Cooper while playing golf at Wilmington CC, where he is a member.

“I’m very proud of him and I’m not the slightest bit surprised,” Purzycki said. “ . . . I always had the sense that Earl wanted to make a much bigger impact on the world.”

Among Cooper’s accomplishments was putting together last September’s HBCU College Fair at Wilmington’s 76ers Fieldhouse, which featured a live airing of ESPN’s “First Take.”

© Provided by Golfweek

Charma Bell, the program director at the First Tee of Delaware, with Earl Cooper, a certified PGA Professional and former student in the First Tee program. (Delaware News Journal)

“He’s inspirational because of his convictions about things,” said Purzycki, adding that the recent push for racial equality “was made for him.”

Cooper has stayed busy in the sport by operating Earl Cooper Golf, providing instruction, has authored several children’s books and manages his Eastside Golf clothing line.

Charlie Sifford became the first Black to earn a PGA Tour card in 1961. Three years later, Pete Brown’s win at the Waco Turner Open was the first by a Black golfer at a PGA event.

“The struggle is real, the struggle continues,” PGA pro Jeff Dunovant of Atlanta says in the “8:46” video, “and it’s up to us to try and make it easier for everyone else following us.”

The success of Tiger Woods, who won the first of his 15 majors at the 1997 Masters, certainly inched golf closer to the mainstream but not all the way.

“The PGA always says ‘We want our organization to look more like America,’ ” Cooper said. “I think that’s a great statement to have but at this rate it would take 139 years if everything stayed the same.”

Recent breakthroughs are, however, cause for optimism.

“You love the game,” Cooper said, “and you want it to love you back.’’

Contact Kevin Tresolini at ktresolini@delawareonline.com and follow on Twitter @kevintresolini.

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