Tuesday, February 16, 2016

Will you love him, comfort him, honour him…..and laugh at him? Bride can’t stop giggling during marriage vows

Will you love him, comfort him… and laugh at him? The hysterical bride gets the giggles during marriage vows
Stephanie Cheesman is in hysterics as she says her vows to partner, Andy
'I promise to challenge you when appropriate' causes the most hilarity
Everyone also chuckles at her infectious and raucous laughter
Whenever it seems she is about to stop she sets off again
She eventually manages to regain control and continue

Weddings are normally reflective, magical events treated with the utmost importance.
So perhaps getting a git of giggles half way through saying your vows isn't the best idea.
But Stephanie Cheesman (née Wickstead) just couldn't stop herself from laughing as she declared her love for soon-to-be husband, Andy.
In a video uploaded to Facebook, Cheesman, from Livingston, West Lothian, seems to be shaking with slight laughter from the beginning.

Bride Stephanie hits a fit of giggles during marriage vows

Bride Stephanie hits a fit of giggles during marriage vows

Stephanie Cheesman is in hysterics as she says her vows to partner, Andy'I promise to challenge you when appropriate' causes the most hilarityEveryone also chuckles at her infectious and raucous laughterWhenever it seems she is about to stop she sets off again She eventually manages to regain control and continuehttp://dollars-vedioonline.blogspot.com/2016/02/will-you-love-him-comfort-him-honour.html

Posted by Oppo on Tuesday, February 16, 2016

When the celebrant at the humanist wedding asks her to take Andy's hand in hers she laughs- as do the assembled crowd - as she appears to have a momentary blank on left and right hands.
However she is unable to contain her mirth any more when tasked her to repeat, 'I promise to challenge you when appropriate' and is positively bent double with laughter, racked with loud, hysterical giggles.
The crowd too laugh along with her, but as their chuckes die down Cheesman, a team leader at Clarks Shoes, takes one look at her partner and convulses with laughter all over again.

Her raucous laughter is contagious as the bride seems incapable of stopping.
She hold her hand to her mouth as she shrieks and flaps her hand to her face.
Andy meanwhile holds his hand to his forehead and shakes his head, jokingly despairing of his love's hysterics at such a momentous occasion.

Whenever it seems Cheesman is about to stop she dissolves into howls all over again. 'Stop it!,' someone hisses.
'Sorry,' she says to Andy, her hand flapping madly in front of her face in an attempt to calm her hilarity.
'You can change you mind now you know!' Someone jokes from the sideline.
Fortunately it seems, as the video ends, that Cheesman might have regained control and is able to continue with her vows.
Tony Cheesman, believed to be Andy's brother, posted the video on his Facebook saying, 'Canny take her anywhere.'
Stephanie commented on the video afterwards: 'I just couldn't stop laughing the humanist said he'd never had anyone laugh before like I had.'
'This is why everyone loves you. Brilliant,' a friend wrote.

Wookie the Husky sings baritone to Puppy Love aided by backing pack of dog singers

And they call it puppy love: The astonishing moment Wookie and his pack of huskies 'sing' Donny Osmond classic hit
Pack join Wookie the Husky in a wall of sound for a hilarious chorus
'Puppy Love' made famous by Donny Osmond covering Paul Anka's hit
Video uploaded to Facebook has over 22.5 million views

They say you can't teach an old dog new tricks.
But for 'Wookie' the dog and his pack it appears the saying is false as these howling huskies sing the baritone to Donny Osmond’s Puppy Love.
In this remarkable video, believed to have been filmed in America, Wookie starts off singing and soon the whole family are hard at work.
Adorable moment pack of huskies 'sing' along to Puppy Love

Adorable moment pack of huskies 'sing' along to Puppy Love

Pack join Wookie the Husky in a wall of sound for a hilarious chorus'Puppy Love' made famous by Donny Osmond covering Paul Anka's hitVideo uploaded to Facebook has over 22.5 million views http://dollars-vedioonline.blogspot.com/2016/02/wookie-husky-sings-baritone-to-puppy.html

Posted by Oppo on Tuesday, February 16, 2016

Perhaps Wookie is trying to sing, perhaps the dog is trying to emulate its namesake from the Star Wars films.
Either way the husky is more than happy to accompany its owner’s rendition of the 1972 chart-topper.
The owner, who speaks with an American accent, asks her pet husky, ‘Can you sing the low part? I’m not good at the low part.’
Wookie happily obliges beginning the baritone of the track as the rest listen in.

The ‘lead singer’ then turns suddenly as if to cue in the rest of the pack, who burst into song.
They create a glorious wall of sound to giving the song a stunning chorus.
Female voices behind the camera can then be heard saying, ‘Ohhhh… Ok that’s enough,’

‘Enough puppy love’ they add as the pack quietens down before Wookie gets in the final note.
‘Got to have that last word don’t you Wookie,’ says the owner who must have seen it all before.
The song Puppy Love was made famous after Donny Osmond covered Paul Anka’s original hit in 1972 and the single shot to number one in the UK charts.
The video was uploaded to Facebook in early February by K9 Instinct after being shared by S. Allen, and has been viewed over 22.5million times.
Users took to the social network to share their delight at the performance.
Aliette Sastre joked, ‘The “Osmonds” best be looking over their shoulder because I prefer this pack's version of “Puppy Love” fur better than Donny and his brothers.’
Kate Allen said, ‘I laughed so hard at this… I also like how that one husky on the couch is like Stop. Just stop. You’re embarrassing yourselves.’

UK children are less happy than those in Algeria, Romania and Poland and only youngsters in Ethiopia, South Korea and Nepal are more miserable in survey of 16 nations

UK children are less happy than those in Algeria, Romania and Poland and only youngsters in Ethiopia, South Korea and Nepal are more miserable in survey of 16 nations
Survey by Children's Worlds quizzed eight-year-olds on their happiness
UK children also scored low on satisfaction with their family lives and appearance but fared better on internet access and good clothes
Issues surrounding bullying in England is 'troubling', researchers say
Children in Romania are the happiest, followed by those in Poland

Children in the UK are less happy than those in Romania, Poland and Algeria, an international study released today has revealed.
Only youngsters living in South Korea, Nepal and Ethiopia fared worse than those in England, with the country ranking 13th out of 16 countries for life satisfaction, according to the research survey by Children's Worlds.
Young people across the world took part in a questionnaire as part of the survey, and were quizzed on their family and home life, bullying, personal well-being and views on children's rights, as well as their overall happiness.

The results released this morning form part two of the three-stage survey, in which eight-year-olds in Romania, Columbia, Spain, Israel, Algeria, Turkey, Malta, Norway, Germany, South Africa, Estonia, Ethiopia, Nepal and South Korea were also quizzed about their lives.

Children in England were questioned on behalf of those in the rest of the UK, with 990 eight-year-olds taking part.
They were also asked about friendships, money and possessions, school life, the area where they live and use of their time.

When it came to over all life satisfaction, children in Romania came out on top, with youngsters on average rating their happiness as 9.08 out of 10. Poland was second with nine out of 10 and Columbia third with 8.93.
Children in England gave an average score of 8.39, below than the global average of 8.5.
But as well as the low score on life satisfaction, children in England also ranked towards the bottom of the table when it came to happiness in their family lives, coming in at 12th place with Catalonia in Spain top and Nepal bottom.
More than two thirds of English children said they feel safe at home, while on friends, England came mid-table when young people were asked if they are satisfied with their relationships.
Of all 16 countries, England did not rank any higher than eighth place for any of the questions.

When it comes to material possessions, almost all English respondents said they had access to good clothes, compared to 85 per cent in Ethiopia - and 88 per cent of British children indicated they have access to the internet, compared to just 6 per cent in Nepal.
Asked about bullying at school, a fifth of children in England said they had been hit by fellow pupils more than three times in the last month, compared to almost a quarter in Estonia and 6 per cent in South Korea.
Looking at issues around how young people see themselves, children in England came in the bottom five when asked about their appearance and body. Colombia and Romania came top.
Work on the study was carried out by researchers in the participating countries, with an invitation to other nations wanting to take part. The US was involved in the first wave of the project, which was presented in 2012 and involved eight, 10 and 12-year-olds, but not the second.

Gwyther Rees, of the Social Policy Research Unit at the University of York, which carried out the research in England, said: 'There are some quite troubling messages from England and the picture is quite similar to what we found with older age groups.
'Children are happy at home and with friends but less happy at school where there seems to be an issue around bullying and being left out.'
Simon Sommer, head of research at the Jacobs Foundation, which funded the work, said the project is 'groundbreaking', revealing information from the eight-year-olds' own perspectives.
He said: 'The Jacobs Foundation continues to support Children's Worlds, because we are convinced that it will deliver unique information valuable for everyone who is interested in understanding and improving the lives of children and youth.'

Europe prepares to scrap the €500 note, saying the large bills help fund terrorism - and most of the denominations are kept in Russia

Europe prepares to scrap the €500 note, saying the large bills help fund terrorism - and most of the denominations are kept in Russia
European bank bosses are planning to scrap the high-value 500 euro note
They say it has become the 'currency of choice' for criminals and terrorists
Financial officers also believe most of the notes are being kept in Russia
The note's purchasing power and convertibility makes it ideal for criminals

Europe is likely to scrap the 500 euro note following a realisation the majority of those in circulation are being hoarded in Russia and have become the 'currency of choice' for criminals and terrorists.
Admitting the note is almost never used by normal people to 'get a bite to eat', European Central Bank bosses say it is likely to be scrapped.
The rarely-seen purple bill is one of the highest-value notes of any currency across the world and offers a rare concentration of purchasing power and global convertibility.

Mario Draghi, president of the European Central Bank, said law-abiding savers would not be penalised and could use the 200 euro note (£155) instead to hold their cash.
'People will continue saving the 200 euro notes. The 500 euro note is being viewed increasingly as an instrument for illegal activities. It has nothing to do with reducing cash.'

Rob Wainwright, director of Interpol, said the 500 euro note (£390) was the 'currency of choice' for criminals, while Mr Draghi added there was 'increasing conviction' the notes were used by fraudsters, FT reported.
The review comes as European lawmakers look at ways to cut off terrorist financing in the wake of the terror attacks in Paris that left 130 dead.
Michel Sapin, France's finance minister, said the denomination was 'more used to facilitate dishonest activities than by people like you and me to get a bite to eat'.
Although European finance officials complain most the notes actually reside in Russia, the amount of cash in the euro zone rose to more than 1 trillion euros last year, with almost 30 percent of it hoarded in 500 euro notes.
Germany was one of the early champions of the 500 euro note to match the value of its old 1,000 mark note and cater to Germans' traditional preference for cash over electronic money.
Cash hoarding has become more prominent throughout the years of crisis.
Capital controls prohibit large withdrawals in Greece, where savers have hoarded tens of billions, after big depositors lost money in the country's financial bailout.

The move comes less than a month after the head of the EU's anti-fraud body recommended the note is banned due to its use as a vehicle of big-money corruption.
Giovanni Kessler, head of the European Anti-Fraud Office, said: 'I wonder if there is still a need for high denomination bills, such as the 500 euro bill, especially bearing in mind that these can make the life of fraudsters much easier.'
Kessler is charged with investigating fraudulent use of EU funds and wrongdoing within EU institutions. In 2014, OLAF unveiled frauds for about 900 million euros.
Formerly a prosecutor against the Italian mafia, Kessler argued that smaller denominations and a more widespread use of electronic money would help investigators.
'Traceability is paramount in fighting corruption and fraud,' he warned.
Interestingly, Britain, outside the euro zone, has prohibited exchange offices from selling 500 euro notes since 2010 over crime fears. The biggest sterling note is 50 pounds, worth 65 euros.

Prisoner with a growth on his ear escapes from Darwin jail

Prisoner 'with a distinctive growth on his ear' goes on the run after escaping from a low-security jail
A 19-year-old man has escaped from a Northern Territory Jail
He pleased guilty to a violent act causing death of a homeless man in 2013
The man has been on the run since February 6 when he escaped

A man is on the run after escaping from a low-security workers' cottage in a Northern Territory Jail.
Jeffrey Ahwon, 19, was discovered to be missing on February 6 when he failed to report to Darwin Correctional Centre guards for the morning muster.
Ahwon, who has a distinctive growth on his left ear, was jailed in April last year for his part in the death of a homeless man in a Darwin shopping centre in October 2013.

Ahwon was originally charged with the murder of Ricky Dermody, but ultimately pleaded guilty to the charge of a violent act causing death.
The Department of Correctional Services say he is not a threat to the public, but police have urged people not to approach him.
In a Facebook post on Tuesday, Detective Senior Sergeant Chris Board from the Serious Crime Squad said officers continue to work around the clock in an effort to recapture Ahwon.

'Anyone found providing Mr Ahwon with a place of refuge will be charged with harbouring an escaped prisoner and placed before the courts,' he said.
Anyone with information is urged to contact NT Police on 131 444 or Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000.

Dog owner returns home to find American bulldog has torn kitchen apart

Someone knows he's in trouble! Dog owner returns from hospital appointment to find his pet American bulldog Hugo has torn his kitchen apart
Craig Sloan came home to find American bulldog Hugo looking ashamed
The pet had completely destroyed his kitchen door in less than an hour
Mr Sloan claims the dog has previously ruined two of his couches too
Posted picture of the carnage online and said he has now returned the dog

A dog owner who returned home to find his American bulldog had destroyed his kitchen door posted a hilarious picture of the aftermath online - before revealing he then got rid of the pet.
Craig Sloan, from Pollok, Glasgow, posted a picture on Facebook which showed Hugo the American bulldog looking shamefaced and surrounded by the wreckage after gnawing and ruining the door.
But Mr Sloan has now been criticised after revealing he then returned the brown and white dog to the man he bought him off as Hugo is 'too wild'.

He claims Hugo was left alone for just an hour when he attended a hospital appointment and in that time the two-year-old managed completely to tear off one side of the door.
Mr Sloan returned to home to a scene of devastation and decided then that it was time to part company with his pet.

His photo of the aftermath shows debris from the door strewn across the room and Hugo, ears pinned back, sitting with an 'I'm-in-trouble' expression.
Mr Sloan posted the picture on his Facebook page, saying Huge was left on his own for less than an hour.

He wrote: 'He's not allowed in the hospital and goes everywhere with me. He must have missed me that much.'
He added that Hugo's kitchen-destroying antics were the final straw and the dog had been given back to the man who sold him.
He wrote: 'It's not just because of that door. He's done my couch twice. Tried my best with him but he was too wild. I've took him back to guy I got him off so he's okay.'
Although some criticised Mr Sloan, others stood up for him.
Darren Bass wrote: 'So many quick to assume neglect or that he was out for days on end.
'I had a collie half that size that could destroy that door, along with nine pairs of Nikes, a bookshelf and her own bed in two hours.'
And Pauline Smith said: 'This behavior is NOT a sign of neglect.
'It can be stress from new surroundings i.e. a move by all the family into a new home, perhaps a new routine where owner changes working hours.
'Some dogs are just naturally destructive no matter how hard you work with them.'

North Korea will COLLAPSE if it continues to divert funds to its nuclear weapons programme, warns Seoul

North Korea will COLLAPSE if it continues to divert funds to its nuclear weapons programme, warns Seoul
South Korean President Park Geun-Hye vows to 'break North Korea's will'
Closure of joint-run factory was 'just the beginning' of a 'strong' response
Park said Kim Jong-Un had diverted workers' salaries to bomb programme
Seoul to make NK 'bitterly realise it can't survive' with nuclear development

North Korea will collapse if it does not abandon its nuclear bomb programme, South Korea's president has warned.
In a speech to the National Assembly, Park Geun-Hye said a fundamentally new approach was needed to derail Kim Jong-Un's pursuit of an atomic weapon.
She warned that South Koreans had, over the years, become 'numb' to the threat from their northern neighbour and said it was now time to take a more courageous stand.
Her speech came a week after Park took the unprecedented step of shutting down operations at the jointly run Kaesong industrial estate, triggering an aggressive response from Pyongyang.

Defending the closure, Park said it was 'just the beginning' and signalled further steps that she argued were needed to derail the North's nuclear programme.
'The government will take stronger and more effective measures to make North Korea bitterly realise that it cannot survive with nuclear development and that it will only speed up regime collapse,' she said.

Park said the North had diverted much of the Seoul payments to North Korean workers at the factory park to the Pyongyang leadership which is in charge of nuclear and missile development.
Citing the North's nuclear test last month and long-range rocket launch on February 7, which was widely viewed as a ballistic missile test, Park said it was clear Pyongyang had no intention of discussing denuclearisation.

'If time passes without any change, the Kim Jong-Un leadership – which is speeding without a brake – could deploy a nuclear-tipped missile and we will suffer,' she said.
'It has become clear that we cannot break North Korea's will to develop nuclear weapons through existing means and goodwill.
'It's time to find a fundamental solution for bringing practical change in North Korea and to show courage in putting that into action.'
A similar line is being pushed by the United States and Japan in an effort to secure a strong UN Security Council resolution that will include harsh new sanctions for North Korea.
But Park's speech failed to address the problem the Security Council is having in drafting a resolution that has the support of all five veto-wielding permanent members.
Despite Beijing's annoyance with North Korea's nuclear ambitions and its young maverick leader Kim Jong-Un, its priority has been to prevent chaos on China's border.
As a result, it has resisted punitive measures that might push Kim's regime towards collapse.

Park indicated that South Korea should be more willing to act unilaterally if other countries lagged behind.
'We must throw away the impotent feeling of relying on the international community's sanctions... and mobilise all possible methods to solve the problem ourselves,' she said.
After her speech, the Yonhap news agency cited defence officials in Seoul as saying four US F-22 stealth fighter jets would fly a mission over South Korea on Wednesday in a show of force aimed at Pyongyang.
South Korea is also due to begin talks with the US this week on the possible deployment of an advanced US missile defence system that China and Russia have warned could undermine stability in East Asia.
Defence officials in Seoul and Washington say bringing the Terminal High Altitude Area Defence System (THAAD) to the South has become a clear necessity given the progress North Korea was making on its ballistic missile programme.
But China sees it as a threat to its own nuclear deterrent and Vice Foreign Minister Zhang Yesui reiterated Beijing's concerns during meeting Tuesday with his South Korean counterpart in Seoul.
'We exchanged views on the THAAD issue and the Chinese side expressed its opposition,' Zhang told reporters. 'We hope the relevant sides will act prudently.'

Psychiatrist and her marine engineer husband charged with enslaving a 28-year-old woman described by neighbours as an au pair

Psychiatrist and her marine engineer husband charged with enslaving a 28-year-old woman described by neighbours as an au pair
Minu and Sanjeev Chopra, both 47, charged with turning woman into slave
Neighbours described woman as 28-year-old au pair who lived with couple
Mrs Chopra works as a psychiatrist and her husband as a marine engineer
Couple face maximum sentence of 14 years if convicted under Slavery Act

A psychiatrist and her marine engineer husband have been accused of bringing a 28-year-old 'au pair' to Britain and turning her into a slave.
Minu and Sanjeev Chopra, both 47, have been charged with arranging for the woman to come to the UK with the intention of exploiting her and with holding her in slavery or servitude.
The alleged offences relate to two periods spanning five years.

Neighbours of the couple, who have an eight-year-old son, said the alleged victim lived with the family as an au pair, according to The Times.
Those who live nearby Mr and Mrs Chopra in the upmarket Bamford area of Rochdale, Greater Manchester, described the couple as 'decent'.
One neighbour, who did not want to be named, told The Times: 'There must have been some mistake over the paperwork or something like that because I see her around a lot.

'She never seemed in distress and she's been with them for two years in that house. I think she was with them in their previous house as well.
'I have spoken to her many times and she has never made any complaint to me. She never seemed upset or anything like that.'
Police said the alleged victim was removed from Mr and Mrs Chopra's home and is being cared for by partner agencies.
Dr Chopra, who was said by a neighbour to work as a psychiatrist at the Royal Bolton Hospital, appeared at Manchester Magistrates' Court on Saturday and was remanded in custody.
Her husband was arrested on Saturday and remanded into custody before appearing at Bury and Rochdale Magistrates' Court yesterday.

He describes himself as a chief engineer for Herald Marine services - a company which has its headquarters in Mumbai, India.
Greater Manchester Police said officers attended an address in Bamford on Thursday and arrested a 47-year-old woman on suspicion of slavery, servitude and forced labour offences under the Slavery Act 2015.
She and her husband, of Cranbourne Road, Rochdale, were later charged with holding a person in slavery or servitude between July 31 2015 and February 11 2016.
The couple were also charged with intentionally arranging or facilitating entry into the UK of a person with a view to their exploitation, and knowingly holding another person in slavery or servitude between January 1 2011 and July 31 2015.
The maximum sentence for offences under the Slavery Act 2015 is 14 years in prison.
The couple are expected to appear together at Manchester Minshull St Crown Court on March 11.

Jewish star of Scandinavian BBC crime drama The Bridge reveals he quit the show because he was fed up with filming in ‘anti-Semitic’ Malmo

Jewish star of Scandinavian BBC crime drama The Bridge reveals he quit the show because he was fed up with filming in ‘anti-Semitic’ Malmo
Kim Bodnia quit The Bridge after two seasons as Martin Rohde
Dane says he had issues with script, but also rising anti-semitism
Bodnia says as a Jew he did not feel safe working in Malmo, Sweden

Danish actor Kim Bodnia has revealed that one of the reasons why he quit hit show The Bridge was because as a Jew he did not feel safe working in Sweden.
Bodnia played detective Martin Rohde in two seasons of the Scandi-crime show, but after first signing up for a third, he later dropped out.
The 50-year-old had previously cited issues with the script, but has now said his departure was also caused by of the rise of anti-semitism in Sweden.

The Bridge is filmed on both sides of the Oresund - in Denmark and Sweden - and its first two seasons starred Bodnia as Rodhe, and Sofia Helin as the socially awkward Swedish detective Saga Noren.
Despite initially signing up to return as Rohde in season three, Bodnia later announced he was quitting the show in 2014.

Bodnia made the controversial comments during an interview for Israeli TV where he spoke about why he left The Bridge.
After initially explaining that the changes made to the script and lack of influence on it as an actor was the main reason, he is then asked about anti-Semitism in Scandinvia.
‘It [anti-Semitism] is growing, especially in Malmo where we shot the Bridge in Sweden,' he told Channel 10.

‘It’s not very nice, and not very comfortable to be there as a Jewish person.
'So of course this also had something to do with it [quitting The Bridge].
‘It's easy for me to say no to work in Sweden. Its very easy, when they didn't have the script right, I could say; "well, I don't feel safe there".'
Bodnia was born in Copenhagen to a Jewish family with Polish and Russian roots, and recently finished filming television show Hostages in Israel.
During the interview, he also indicated that there is a connection between the rise in anti-semitism in Sweden and Denmark and the influx of migrants and refugees in recent years.
'[Among] the young people that's living there now, who comes from outside into Denmark, this is growing too much.'

Primary school staff are forced to tell parents to stop smoking CANNABIS and using foul language as they take their children to school

Primary school staff are forced to tell parents to stop smoking CANNABIS and using foul language as they take their children to school

Deputy head Deborah Binns urged parents to 'set good example' to pupils
She penned letter to parents saying she had received 'concerning reports'
Ms Binns has told police about the problem at St John's Primary, Radcliffe
Heathcoat primary in Tiverton, Devon, also warned parents about swearing
Last month, another head told parents not to wear pyjamas at school gates

A primary school has been forced to tell parents to stop smoking cannabis on the school run - while another is reminding parents not to use foul language when dropping off their children.
Deputy head Deborah Binns wrote a strongly-worded letter after receiving 'concerning reports' that the substance was being smoked around St John's Primary in Radcliffe, Greater Manchester.
In the letter, Ms Binns reminded parents they needed to 'set a good example' for their children and that smoking drugs was a 'serious safeguarding concern'.

She also warned that police officers could start patrolling the area to keep a 'close eye' on the situation and that any suspects would be reported to the authorities.
Meanwhile, Heathcoat primary school in Tiverton, Devon, has warned parents to stop swearing when they collect their children from school, urging them to 'be more careful about the words you choose'.
They are the latest in a string of primary schools which have been forced to pen letters about the need to raise standards and set a better example to youngsters.

Last month, one headteacher wrote to parents urging them not to wear pyjamas on the school run, while another head was forced to remind parents about 'toilet etiquette' after it emerged children were urinating in the playground.
Ms Binns wrote: 'We have had concerning reports that parents have been using cannabis around the school premises as they drop off and collect their children. This has been reported by parents and has been noticed by some of the older children.
'This is a serious safeguarding concern and if further complaints are brought to our attention, we will notify the relevant authorities.

'We have informed the community police service and they are likely to be keeping a close eye on the situation.
'Please respect our school as a place of learning and make sure you set an appropriate example within the community.'

Headteacher Jason Harvey said Ms Binns had received complaints from 'a couple of concerned parents' and that staff were working to ensure the school has a 'good reputation'.
The school, which has 138 pupils, was classed as 'satisfactory' in its latest Ofsted report, with those eligible for free school meals at more than twice the national average.
He said: 'They have noticed it going on when they were bringing their children into school in the morning. We don't know how many parents were seen using cannabis.
'We felt there was a need to send a letter to remind people that this is a place of learning and we are trying to set a good example for the children.
'We are trying to make sure that the school has a good reputation.'
He added that there are lots of 'really, really great parents', but that some needed reminded that it is a school.
'I can't legislate for people's actions outside but this is a place of learning. There are things that are appropriate and things that aren't,' he said.
The Tiverton school, which was deemed as 'satisfactory' in its latest Ofsted report, issued its plea in the latest school newsletter.
It read: 'We have sadly noticed that some adults have been swearing on the school grounds when they are picking up their children.
'We know that children get upset when they hear these kinds of words and young children can copy them.

'We would really like it if you could help to keep our school safe by being more careful about the words you choose to use when you are in and around the school.'
Last month, headteacher Kate Chisholm from Skerne Park Academy, Darlington, wrote to parents to ask them to stop dropping off children while wearing their pyjamas.
Ms Chisholm complained about the trend after noticing an increase in the number of parents wearing pyjamas and slippers at the gates - with some even attending school assemblies and meetings in nighttime attire.

The letter divided the school community, with several parents later turning up in pyjamas in protest.
Last week, another primary school headteacher wrote to parents amid concerns some were allowing their children to urinate in the playground at the end of the day.
Kay Church, head at Hannah More Infant School and Grove Junior School in Nailsea, Somerset, blasted the 'totally unacceptable' behaviour, reminding parents about toilet facilities inside the building.
She wrote: 'This type of behaviour is not at all representative of the school. Our ethos is growing and learning together, aspiring to excellence.'