Coronavirus: Confirmed number of cases in Scotland rises to 11


The number of confirmed coronavirus cases in Scotland has risen to 11, including the first confirmed case in the Lothian area, the Scottish Government have said.

New areas of infection also include Tayside, Ayrshire and Arran, according to the figures published on Friday at 2pm.

There are now 163 confirmed cases across the UK, while a second person has reportedly died from coronavirus in England.

The man, who was in his 80s, passed away while being treated at Milton Keynes Hospital in Buckinghamshire.

The number of confirmed cases across the world has also passed 100,000.

In Edinburgh, shops and pharmacies have seen shortages of face masks and hand sanitiser as public fears over the outbreak grow.

Janette Currie, who works at the Bruntsfield pharmacy Paton & Finlay, said there has been no indication of when their next delivery will arrive due to supplier shortages.

“I’ve had hundreds of people in since the beginning of the week looking for hand sanitisers. We’ve sold thousands of face masks, and now we can’t get them from the suppliers,” Currie told EN4 News.

“People are panicking; anything that they think is going to do the job, they’re using it.”

Earlier this week, the Scottish Government said a “reasonable worst-case scenario” could see 50 to 80% of the Scottish population contract coronavirus.

However, Helen McCardle, health correspondent for The Herald, has told EN4 News that the figure “doesn’t really add up” and has suggested the Scottish Government has been “disingenuous” with its statement.

She said: “What I thought was unusual about that is that when you go away and you look at the latest figures from the World Health Organisation, and you look at China and Hubei province, which of course is the epicentre of it, and you calculate the number of cases they’ve had so far against the population, you end up with a rate of 0.1%.

“I spoke to a couple of experts, one of them being Hugh Pennington [emeritus professor of bacteriology at Aberdeen University], and another expert in data science from Edinburgh University, and the view of both of them is that what the Scottish Government was presenting wasn’t really realistic because it was based on the idea of there being no containment policies put in place.

“If we get to the stage where we get hundreds of cases in Scotland, at that point of course there are going to be containment measures put in place. We’re going to consider closing schools, maybe changes to public transport, people working from home.

“So that’s why the 50-80% figure doesn’t really add up. The other side to that which the Scottish Government are being a bit disingenuous about is they present that 50-80% figure and say we’re well-equipped and well-resourced in the NHS to cope with that, which we wouldn’t be.”

Cases of coronavirus have passed 3,000 in Italy, with schools and universities closed for the next 10 days.

Daniele, a resident of San Donà di Piave in the north of Italy, spoke to EN4 News about the government measures.

“In Italy, some people are panicking and are very worried about the situation,” she said. “They are staying inside their homes and are avoiding all social contact. While there are other people who think there isn’t anything to worry about it and everything has been too exaggerated.

“We have had a shut-down of schools and public places. I work in a cinema, and it will be at least a month until we are able to open again. The Government have told us to always wash our hands and avoid being too close to people. There is a one-meter distance we are supposed to keep, at all costs.”

Loganair steps in to take over four routes from Edinburgh Airport previously run by Flybe

Scottish airline Loganair has taken over four routes from Edinburgh Airport that were previously operated by the defunct company Flybe.

The routes to Manchester, Exeter, Cardiff and Newquay will commence from Monday March 16, the company announced.

Flybe went into administration on Thursday after hopes to boost the airline through fresh financial support collapsed.

Loganair will also be creating 100 new jobs across its four Scottish bases – Edinburgh, Glasgow, Aberdeen and Dundee – and the company has said it will be prioritising applications from former Flybe staff for all of the roles.

Loganair’s chief executive Jonathan Hinkles said: “By stepping in quickly with a comprehensive plan, Loganair is aiming to maintain essential air connectivity within the UK regions to keep customers flying, and to offer new employment to former Flybe staff members who are facing an uncertain future.”

The Flybe desk at Edinburgh Airport has closed (Credit: EN4 News)

As well as the Edinburgh routes, Loganair have taken over an additional 12 routes from Glasgow, Aberdeen and Dundee, and will be running an additional 400 flights a week.

In a statement sent to EN4 News, Scottish secretary for transport Michael Matheson, said: “It is very disappointing that Flybe has gone out of business. The carrier was an essential part of our domestic transport network, connecting cities for business and tourism around the UK, as well as providing employment at the main airports in Scotland.

“My officials have spoken with AGS Airports, Edinburgh Airport and Highlands & Islands Airports this morning to discuss how we can best ensure connectivity is maintained. We have also spoken with Loganair, who are preparing to take up a number of Flybe’s former routes to help maintain connectivity.”

Forth Bridge Experience: South Queensferry residents express safety concerns over parking plans

The Forth Bridge Experience will allow visitors to access a platform 110m above sea level – but South Queensferry residents have raised concerns (Photo courtesy of Network Rail)


Traffic congestion caused by a new tourist attraction on the Forth Bridge could lead to safety concerns in South Queensferry, local residents have said.

The Forth Bridge Experience was approved by Edinburgh Council earlier this week, but updated plans for the project came with a provision to reduce the number of parking spaces by half.

The community group Forth Bridge Experience Concerns says that the measure will contribute to more traffic congestion in the town as visitors to the attraction could be forced to park in narrow side streets if the reduced lot is full.

“We were just really disappointed,” campaigner Jeana Gorman told EN4 News. “We were there at the meeting and it sounded like they had real concerns about the car parking. South Queensferry has severe problems with parking, so we were concerned about that to start with.

“The condition they came back with was a new plan for the parking, basically halving the number of car spaces, so that’s just going to spill onto sides streets.

Gorman also claimed that despite Edinburgh Council encouraging people to use more environmentally means of travel, such as by bike, train or walking, it isn’t always possible for them to do so.

“People will chance it and bring their cars and there won’t be spaces, so they’ll park on side streets which will cause all sorts of safety concerns. If ambulances or something are trying to get through and the streets are busy, then they are not going to get through.”

The Forth Bridge Experience will see a bridge walk installed on the 130-year structure. Visitors will be able to access a platform over 100 meters above sea level. Plans will also see a visitor centre built on the South Queensferry side.

Edinburgh Council approved the plans at a planning committee meeting on Wednesday and were backed by planning convener Neil Gardner.

He said to EN4 News: “The committee added a number of conditions to the planning permission to ensure that road safety is protected and improved.”

“We are keen to encourage use of public transport, walking and cycling, whilst promoting visitor spend in Queensferry. The proposal includes welcome investment in public paths to the railway station and connections to the High Street through the rebuilding of Jacob’s Ladder and other improvements which will be useful for local residents and visitors alike.”

Conservative councillor Joanna Mowat was among those on the committee to vote against the plans.

“I regret that the Committee voted to reduce the parking numbers – reducing 30 parking spaces won’t save the planet but will increase the parking problems and have a negative impact on the lives of the residents,” Mowat told EN4 News.

“Councillors will all be familiar with the problems caused to residents and businesses from unrestricted parking and it is a nonsense to add to that problem when the negative impacts of a great new attraction could have been mitigated.”

Women’s Six Nations: Female players are treated differently to men – Forsyth

Jemma Forsyth represented Scotland in the 2017 Women’s Six Nations tournament (Photo courtesy of Jemma Forsyth)

Female rugby players in the Six Nations are being treated differently to their male counterparts, according to a former Scotland women’s international.

Jemma Forsyth has claimed that women’s rugby is still not seen as equal to the men’s despite the sport’s growth in recent seasons

“While women’s rugby has grown in recent seasons, it’s still not looked at with the same sort of equality as men’s rugby,” Forsyth told EN4 News. 

“If you compared it with tennis at Wimbledon for example, women’s tennis is on TV just as much as men’s tennis is, they’ve got the same facilities, they’ll play on the same courts. Everything is exactly the same.”

The women’s Six Nations runs concurrently with the men’s tournament but matches are staged at different venues and female players often have to deal with inferior facilities and playing conditions.

“Women play in the Six Nations exactly the same as men do, the exact same dates, the exact same teams, the tournament follows the exact same structure. But you don’t get provided with the same quality of venue or the quality of changing rooms.”

Former Scotland international Jemma Forsyth spoke to EN4 News about the inequality between the men’s and women’s Six Nations tournaments


Last month there was controversy after Wales’ team were left without hot water following their Six Nations match against Ireland, while Scotland and England’s rearranged fixture, postponed due to Storm Ciara, was played behind closed doors even though the men’s match went ahead in front of a capacity crowd at Murrayfield.

The Six Nations also has the widest gender pay gap out of the UK’s biggest sporting competitions, with the winner of the men’s tournament receiving £5 million while the winner of the winning women receive nothing.

Forsyth made more than 20 international appearances for Scotland over two spells but was forced to quit because she could not balance playing rugby with a full-time job, and she said that further investment in the women’s game would help close the gap.

“Rugby is a business at the end of the day, and if they don’t see women’s rugby bringing in money then they are not necessarily going to spend the same money on women’s rugby that they would on men,” she said.

“But to counter that, if you don’t put the money in then you won’t get the same following as what the men get.

“So I think they’ve got to invest more, which I do genuinely believe Scottish Rugby has started to do. They’re definitely going in the right direction with investing more and it has started to grow, and I think it will continue to if the investment is there.”

Julie Inglis, board trustee of Scottish Women in Sport, called on rugby’s governing bodies and the Six Nations organisers to address the inequality.

“It’s quite evident that the Six Nations tournaments are being treated very differently,” Inglis told EN4 News. “Women’s rugby is not taken as seriously as it should be.”

Inglis also stressed that the problem isn’t exclusive to international rugby.

“I can’t say this for every rugby club but there are certainly many where they are treated very differently and the women are almost not taken seriously.

“There needs to be change at board level and committee level all the way through the sport.”

The Scottish Rugby Union supports up 10 female players with professional contracts. England and France are the only women’s Six Nations teams to offer professional contacts to their full squad.

Scotland play France in their third match of the campaign at Scotstoun on Saturday.

Coronavirus: British man on Japanese cruise ship dies as three more cases are confirmed in the UK


Three more cases of coronavirus have been confirmed in the UK today, taking the total number of confirmed cases in the country to 19.

A British man, who was quarantined aboard the Diamond Princess cruise ship in Japan, has also died, according to Japan’s health minstery. He is the first Briton to die of the disease.

No cases of coronavirus have been confirmed in Scotland but Scottish health secretary Jeane Freeman has said that the country should “expect cases” of the disease.

However, Penny Taylor, a freelance health correspondent and health and social care specialist said NHS Scotland have made contingency plans which should prove to be effective.

“I think the NHS in Scotland is going to be as prepared as it possibly can be given there is so much we don’t know about coronavirus,” Taylor told EN4 News.

“But I think they are very good at contingency planning, trying to anticipate things like epidemics and putting in place things to make sure that they can care for people if it hits.”

Taylor added that panic over coronavirus fears in Scotland isn’t helpful.

“I think that the best advice people are being given is wash your hands extremely well,” she said.

“Look up how to do it properly because few of us actually know that. If you are feeling at all unwell please don’t go into public areas, don’t risk spreading it, stay at home call the telephone numbers and follow the advice of the experts.

“We do not know how serious this might be, or whether this will fizzle out and disappear and hopefully if the control mechanisms are put in place work then it will not escalate and be the pandemic that everybody fears.”

Penny Taylor explains to EN4 News her advice for the Scottish public amid fears of coronavirus

Professor Rory Gunson, head of molecular development in virology and microbiology at Glasgow Royal infirmary, tells EN4 News about the latest updates and plans on stopping the spread of coronavirus.

Coronavirus in numbers

As cases of coronavirus spread around the world, EN4 News looks at the latest figures surrounding the disease. 


Living Rent protesters call out ‘immoral’ event which claims to help Edinburgh landlords ‘maximise their profits’


Campaigners from tenants’ union Living Rent have branded an Edinburgh workshop which claims to help landlords maximise their profits as “immoral”.

Dozens of activists from the group protested outside of the ‘Making Money From Property’ seminar, which took place inside the Doubletree hotel on Bread Street on Thursday evening.

Protesters pointed to rising rent and the lack of affordable housing in the city, which they say has resulted in a rise in homelessness in the city.

“The event talks about maximising profits, which means maximising rent and parasitically extracting rent from students and tenants across Edinburgh,” campaigner Rufus told EN4 News.

“There’s 12,000 people on the waiting list for a single bedroom council house in Edinburgh alone and about 3,000 people on the streets.

“And so refusing to recognise that this housing crisis is part of this broader landlord movement to increase profits and extract more and more rent from people is immoral.”

Members from the union also repeated calls for the Scottish Government to introduce rent controls.

“The government needs to be held to account. It feels like the wild-west for landlords right now, and I think we need serious rent controls,” Jessica told EN4 News.

“There is a massive homelessness and housing crisis [in the city] and in the fifth richest economy in the world that’s not acceptable in any way.

“Seminars like this where people come and they’re like, ‘just buy a bunch of houses and make a bunch of money’. Houses are not there for you to make money, they’re for people and families to live in.”

Protesters at ‘Making Money From Property’ event (Credit: EN4 News)

Data from the letting agency CityLets shows that Edinburgh has seen the biggest rent rises in Scotland over the past 10 years.

The average rent in the city is £1,131 according to the figures, up from an average of £734 four years ago. In the same period, the average rent in Glasgow increased from £571 to £802.

Although the city’s homeless population has fallen by 20% over the past five years, according to figures published in April 2019, the number of homeless people in Edinburgh remains over 3,000.

The ‘Making Money from Property’ seminar was advertised by BBC presenter and property expert Martin Roberts, although the Homes Under the Hammer star did not attend Thursday’s event.

(Credit: EN4 News)


On its website, the event claims to help would-be landlords buy new property at auction, as well as advice on “rental and capital growth strategies” and tips on “how to maximise your profits”.

The organisers of the event have been approached by EN4 News for comment.

Protesters from Living Rent met outside the Cycle Republic shop on Morrison Street before marching to the Bread Street hotel.

Campaigner Eve added: “Housing is a fundamental human right and until you can guarantee that every tenant has a safe place to live, isn’t forced into poverty because of their rent and is protected for a series of legislative rights, then we can talk about pricing.

“But those should come first because it’s about human rights.”

Listen to campaigners explain to EN4 News why they were protesting the event, below. 

Hibernian manager Ross praises owner’s ambitious plans ahead of ‘exciting’ time for the club

Manager Jack Ross says it is an “exciting” time for Hibernian after owner Ron Gordon unveiled an ambitious five-year strategic plan for the club this week.

Speaking at the club’s annual general meeting on Wednesday, Gordon said he wished to double spending on players by 2023 and for Hibs to firmly establish themselves as a top-four side in Scotland.

“I’d heard Ron’s presentation prior to last night and it was part of the attraction for me coming to the club in the first place,” said Ross, who took over from former boss Paul Heckingbottom in November.

“When I met him initially, I had a feel for what he wanted to try and achieve for the club. I don’t view my position as being able to spend lots of money; it’s about trying to be part of a club that progress and becomes better.

“But, naturally, if we find ourselves in a position further down the line where we’re able to recruit even higher quality players in one or two positions then there’s an obvious benefit to do that, but you have to use the resources in the right way as well.

“His ambition and his plans for the club are exciting for everybody involved – those who follow the club and those who come to work with it.”

Gordon also outlined his vision for Hibs to consistently challenge in Scotland’s two domestic cup competitions, as well as securing regular qualification for European competitions.

The capital club face Inverness Caledonian Thistle in the Scottish Cup quarter-finals tonight at Easter Road, while their push for a Europa League spot will continue with Tuesday night’s Edinburgh Derby at home to Hearts.

Ross insisted that his team’s focus is solely on tonight’s match against Championship side Inverness, and said that Hibs will be targeting further glory in the Scottish Cup following the club’s famous triumph in 2016.

“The fixture on Tuesday has no relevance to us at the moment,” Ross said.

“Our preparation this week has been all about this game on Friday. We spoke immediately after the game on Saturday [against Livingston] about the significance of this game and the prize at stake for us if we win it, and the potential prize if we keep winning games in the tournament.

“We set out from the first match we played in the tournament against Dundee United to try and win the competition.

“It’s a realistic aim for us and so far we have navigated ourselves well through the tournament, and hopefully we can continue that on Friday.”

BSC Glasgow: Inside the amateur team plotting to shock Hibs in the Scottish Cup


BSC Glasgow manager Stephen Swift says it would be the “biggest result in Scottish Cup history” if his Lowland League side were to defeat Hibernian on Sunday.

Hibs are huge favourites to win the fifth-round tie, and the pressure will be on the Edinburgh side to avoid embarrassment and reach the quarter-finals.

Swift has envisioned three outcomes from the game, acknowledging that a heavy defeat to Premiership opposition is more than possible, but says a win for his team would rank as the greatest in 148 years of Scottish Cup upsets.

“If Hibs go and wipe the floor with us we can look back and say that it was maybe a bridge too far,” Swift told EN4 News. “The other scenario is if we lose narrowly but the boys give a good account of ourselves, we can really be proud of them.

“But if the miracle did happen and we won, it would be the biggest result in Scottish Cup history.

“We’ve got the three scenarios there, but with any one of them we’ll be delighted with how we’ve equipped ourselves in this Scottish Cup run. There’s no pressure, [on us] and we will try to enjoy the game.”

BSC Glasgow, who were established in 2014, reached the fifth round of the competition for the first time in the club’s short history by defeating East Kilbride in the previous round.

(Credit: Jamie Braidwood)

But it was their third-round win over League One opponents East Fife that made headlines, as Swift’s men fought back from 3-1 down to win 4-3 in stoppage time.

“That shows the belief within this group that they can actually be under that much adversity and come out with a win,” Swift said.

“However, we’ve got to have huge respect for Hibs; they’re four tiers above us in the leagues. But our players are under no pressure, and we’ll give it our best shot.”

There is no doubt that a win for the Glasgow outfit would eclipse other famous Scottish Cup shocks, such as Albion Rovers’ win over Motherwell in 2013, or Celtic’s defeat to Inverness Caledonian Thistle in 2000.

Swift admits that he has faced sleepless nights thinking about how his side are going to achieve the impossible.

It is often tempting for a manager facing such unfavourable odds to surrender possession and play with 11 men behind the ball, but the boss is determined that his side play to their strengths.

“I’ve been up a couple of nights thinking about what I’m trying to do,” said Smith, who had a 16-year professional career playing for sides such as Cowdenbeath and Stranraer.

“I could easily set up and be extremely hard to beat, we will need to compact, organised and transition into our positions quickly, but one thing I don’t want to lose is our identity.

“I want us to give it a go, so it’s not a case of Hibs having wave after wave of attack. We’ve got to try and give a bit as well, I think that’s important and that’s the romance of the cup.

“If I went away and set up to not get beat heavily and we came away with a 2-0 defeat but never had a shot on goal, I’d probably be disappointed with myself, and I’d be doing a disservice to the players.”

One thing that BSC Glasgow will need if they are to take the game to Hibs is goals. The strike partnership of Thomas Collins and Thomas Orr has led to 31 goals so far this season and looks to be their biggest threat.

Collins, whose 17 goals this season make him the club’s top scorer, told EN4 News that he has been studying Sunday’s opponents and is confident of adding to his tally.


“Hibs are a strong side, but I watched them over the weekend and they’ve got weaknesses,” Collins said.

“Obviously they were playing another Premiership side but I believe we can create chances, and if I get a chance inside the box I feel positive that I can score a goal.”

On the tie, Collins added: “There’s a real buzz and excitement about the place. It’s a massive game for the club.

“Not only are we excited about the game, but there’s a belief that we can go and do something special.

“You’ve seen throughout the season that there’s a spirit within this team. We’ve come from behind or we can go ahead early and go and capitalise on those leads and see out games.

“So no matter how the game pans out on Sunday, we’ve got a great chance of getting a positive result.”

Kick-off is at 12pm on Sunday at Alloa Athletic’s Indodrill Stadium.

Edinburgh authorities taking right approach to contain coronavirus, medical expert says

A senior Edinburgh lecturer in medical microbiology has said that local health authorities are taking the right approach as they try and contain the coronavirus.

Five people are being tested for the virus in Scotland, but all as a precautionary measure only.

Three of them are being examined at Edinburgh’s Royal Infirmary hospital. They are believed to have returned from the Chinese city of Wutan, where the coronavirus first broke out, within the last 14 days.

There are currently no confirmed cases of the disease in Scotland and the risk to the Scottish public remains low, a spokesperson for the Scottish Government said in a press release sent to EN4 News.

Dr Clare Taylor of Edinburgh Napier University, whose field of research includes immunology and infections, said that while a vaccine for coronavirus may be at least a year away, the immediate focus is to contain it.

“What we really need to do in the UK is to try and prevent it spreading in the population,” Dr Taylor told EN4 News.

“So the things that the authorities are doing at the moment, they are monitoring travellers who are coming in from the affected regions in China, they’re doing temperature screenings at airports, and anybody showing any signs of symptoms are being asked to seek medical advice, and to be honest that’s all we can do in the short term.”

The Scottish Government have also set up an Incident Management Team and will continue to monitor the situation as it develops.

(Credit: EN4 News)

A further nine people have been tested for coronavirus across the rest of the UK.
China has placed travel restrictions on Wutan and its surrounding province, Hubei. The lockdowns come ahead of the Lunar New Year, which will see millions of people travel around the country.

In China, there have been more than 800 confirmed cases of the virus, with 26 confirmed deaths.

“We now know that [coronavirus] can be transmitted from human to human and of course mass travel causes huge problems because the geographical spread can happen quite quickly, hence the reasons that Chinese authorities are shutting down big cities,” Dr Taylor said.

What is coronavirus?

Coronavirus is a type of virus which normally affects animals like birds, chickens and pigs. However, the virus has also been known to infect humans, such as the SARS virus, which emerged in China in 2003 and killed almost 800 people.

The current coronavirus (initially called WN Co-V) which emerged from China recently is also believed to have jumped from animals to humans and is now believed to be being transmitted from human to human via coughing or sneezing, much like the common cold.

The coronavirus emerged from the Chinese city of Wutan (Credit: EN4 News)

Despite the early fatalities in China, there is no reason to believe that this virus is as dangerous as SARS, Dr Taylor says.

The World Health Organisation [WHO] has also said that it’s too early to declare a global emergency.

“I think the WHO is probably right just now because it’s early days in this outbreak,” Dr Taylor adds.

“We obviously don’t want mass panic across the world, and we just have to keep our eyes on the situation to see how things develop. So far it’s a relatively small number of people who have been affected but I guess if we start to see more lethal cases occurring in countries outside China then they [WHO] might want to revisit their decision.”

Bonnyrigg Rose manager dreaming of Scottish Cup upset against Clyde

Bonnyrigg Rose Athletic manager Robbie Horn says it would be like a “dream come true” if his Lowland League side were to beat Clyde in the Scottish Cup on Saturday and reach the fifth round of the competition for the first time.

The “Rose” host their League One opponents at New Dundas Park and are underdogs for the fourth-round clash, although the Lothian side come into the match having already beaten a team ranked two divisions above them in Montrose in the previous round of the tournament.

Horn says his side have taken confidence from the upset and revealed that Bonnyrigg are using a potential glamour tie against Celtic or Rangers as motivation for Saturday’s game.

“It’s massive,” Horn told EN4 News. “There’s the carrot dangling in front of you of another big tie against Rangers or Celtic, or Hearts or Hibs. That’s what you dream of and that’s what we keep feeding to the player.

“It’s a dream, but dreams come true and hopefully we can reward everyone with a good performance and a good result on Saturday.”

Horn insists his side are keeping their feet on the ground, with preparations for the game going ahead as normal in order to create a relaxed atmosphere in the camp.

But Scottish Cup fever has swept around the town and a sell-out crowd of over 2,000 fans will be at New Dundas Park for Saturday’s game.

“The community has really got behind the Scottish Cup games so far and it’s been great,” Horn said.

“Hopefully there will be another great atmosphere on Saturday. I’m sure the Clyde supporters as well are very loyal and very vocal and I’m sure they’ll get behind their team as well, so it should be a good Scottish Cup atmosphere.”

Bonnyrigg will also take confidence from their league form. The club are second in the Lowland League with a game in hand on leaders Kelty Hearts, and have won 15 of their 17 league matches this season.

Bonnyrigg Rose’s journey to the Scottish Cup fourth round (Credit: EN4 News)

A promotion push will be the aim for Horn’s team come the end of the season, but for now, all focus is on keeping this Scottish Cup run alive.

We’ve done it before and I’ve got 100% confidence in the players that we’ve got,” Horn added.

“We’ve got to be at our best and Clyde may have to have an off-day, but the pressure is all on Clyde. They are a League One team and, on paper, they should be beating a Lowland League team, so the pressure is all on them.

“We’ll go out and enjoy the occasion. Hopefully the supporters will get behind us and make it as difficult for them as possible, and hopefully we’ll get the victory.”

Bonnyrigg Rose defender Euan Moyes (left) and captain Jonathan Stewart (right) explain how the Lowland League side are preparing for their Scottish Cup fourth round match against Clyde.

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