Plan A Cost There are two different plans Students pay the instate (resident) tuition/fees to their host campus Cost Plan B Students pay their normal tuition/fees to their home campus Exploring Participation Some schools use only one plan, while many participate in both – UT-MARTIN participates under PLAN B ONLY. Room & meals are always paid at the host campus. Transportation costs and other school related costs are the responsibility of the student. 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 11
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Conditional, Loop, and Block minstruction(conditional(Test, Thenbranch, Elsebranch), InState, OutState) :/* First, evaluate test. If it succeeds, Outstate is the meaning of Thenbranch in inState. Otherwise, it is the meaning of Elsebranch. */ minstruction(loop(Test, Body), InState, OutState) :/* First, evaluate test. If it succeeds, OutState is the meaning of loop with InState the meaning of Body in InState. Otherwise, OutState is the InState. */ minstruction(block([Head | Tail]), InState, OutState) :/* If Tail = [], then OutState is the meaning of Head. Otherwise, it is the meaning of block([Tail]) with InState the meaning of Head. */ Copyright © 2006 The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Lactation Support Program ELIGIBILITY & REQUIREMENTS Eligible Employees & Students Any Pasadena Area Community College District employee or student desiring to express breast milk shall be accommodated, and will be eligible for use of designated Lactation Support Program (LSP) rooms. Human Resources Home (link) Location The District shall make reasonable efforts to provide nursing employees and students with the use of an LSP room or other location, other than a toilet stall or locker room, to express in private. The room or location shall be shielded from view and free from intrusion of others. The rooms will be centrally located to accommodate employees and students that work or attend classes in various buildings; however, the rooms will not necessarily be located in the building in which the employee works or student attends class. An employee assigned to a private unshared office may use that room. Designated LSP rooms shall contain a supportive chair, a table, access to an electrical outlet, adequate ventilation, and a door that can be locked. Room Access Access to LSP room will be unscheduled and on a first–come, first-served basis. Any employee who wishes to use an LSP room must first contact Human Resources to arrange lactation support accommodations, and to be provided instructions for use of and access to the room. Students must contact the Student Health Services office to receive instructions regarding use of the student LSP room. Use of Room The LSP rooms are for the exclusive use of nursing employees and students, on a first–come, first-served basis, and one at a time. Each nursing employee or student user of the room is responsible for keeping the room clean and removing personal items when leaving. If an employee or student finds the room in disarray, she is to contact the Human Resources Office or Student Health Services Office. Employee Break Time The District shall provide a reasonable amount of unpaid break time to accommodate an employee who desires to express breast milk. The supervisor shall permit the employee to take breaks to express whenever and as often as needed. Whenever possible, the break time shall run concurrent with any break time already provided to the employee. For example, employees who work 5 hours or more are provided two (2) twenty (20) minute paid rest breaks and one (1) one-half (1/2) hour unpaid meal break; employees who work less than 5 hours are provided one (1) twenty 20 minute paid rest break. Therefore, an employee who works eight (8) hours would have three (3) provided breaks; and an employee who works four (4) hours would have one (1) provided break. An employee may need other breaks, in addition to the provided breaks. The frequency of the breaks needed by an employee, as well as the duration, may vary. Termination of Accommodation An employee or student may use the LSP room for as long as needed. When an employee no longer has need of lactation support, she must inform Human Resources and her supervisor, and return to her regular break schedule. When a student no longer has need of lactation support, she must inform the Student Health Services Office. LSP Introduction (link) Eligibility & Requirements (link) FLSA Nursing Mothers Rights (link) LSP Accommodation Request Form (link) Designated Locations (link) Campus Map (link)
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A COMMUNITY NEEDS ASSESSMENT OF HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS Melissa Pullman, PhD1, Wendy Zeitlin, PhD2, Charles Auerbach, PhD1 , Kelly Klinger, BA2 Yeshiva University, New York, New York; 2Montclair State University, Montclair, New Jersey 1 Discussion Unclosable Gaps: Two gaps were identified that would be unable to be closed by traditional resources alone, as they deal with structural problems in society-at-large. Congregate care – skilled nursing facilities and/or assisted living could be helpful for some survivors if there could be a community of survivors that could live together AND appropriate services (including home care for those who live in assisted living facilities) existed. Because this population had been traumatized by institutionalization previously, congregate care generally designed for the elderly, is considered undesirable. As such, without specialized services, it is highly desirable for survivors to remain in their homes in situations which differ from those of other elderly. To date, no such facility has been built in the US, and it is anticipated that this is a need that is not feasible to meet. In-home psychiatric care – while numerous research participants indicated that this service is needed, there are an insufficient number of psychiatrists nationwide, and the need for psychiatric care, in general, is growing for all populations. It is not likely that this gap will be closed any time as the number of psychiatrists retiring continues to rise, and the number of residency spots for new psychiatrists is held steady. www.eposterboards.com Discussion (cont.) Existing services: Professional Social Work Services - includes services such as case management, clinical social work, mental health counseling, friendly visiting, financial guardianship, and social programs. In short, social work services include all services that would include direct services provided by licensed social workers and those overseen by licensed social workers. Services such as social work/case management are not adequately funded currently. One participant stated the need for these services clearly: The social worker helps them [survivors] to get hooked up to services they are resistant to or helps them through the barriers. They help them think about what their needs are. It is hard to get through the door and win their trust. On- on-one service is very expensive. Home Care - includes services such as housekeeping, companionship, in-home nursing and home health aides. There was unanimous agreement that one of the most import factors in preserving the dignity of survivors is the ability to remain at home. An important theme, more knowledge about survivors to the home health aides, emerged from the data. Specialized home care services were addressed by one participant: Aides are trained to understand the history and special needs of the survivors. For example, even knowing that chemical smells can trigger memories for the client. Transportation - includes door-to-door transportation to both medical appointments and social events designed for Holocaust survivors. While underfunded, participants agreed that this service was needed to help survivors remain in their homes and maintain their dignity: Survivors need transportation, otherwise they can’t access the city services. Food support - includes Meals-On-Wheels and additional supplementary support for food, including grocery store vouchers. Having abundant food was an important issue to survivors, who often hoard because they are afraid food will run out. One provider commented on the importance of food in keeping survivors in the community. Another noted the needed for Meals-On-Wheels: Food stamps don’t fulfill food for a whole week; some can’t go to the grocery store, so they need already made meals. Emergency Cash Assistance - The German government currently provides a limited amount of emergency cash to survivors for one-time expenses. This is similar to a small business’s “petty cash.” This is currently used for a wide range of expenses, some of which are actually long-term needs. Examples of how emergency cash is used includes: rent, utility bill, durable medical equipment such as hearing aids or hospital beds, and dental bills. One interviewee noted how this is often insufficient: It is not a generous enough cap for the survivors to maintain their dignity.… basic needs aren’t even met, capped at $2,500 is too little. Sometimes they are in the middle of their medical/dental work and they don’t know what to do when the $2,500 runs out. Conclusion and Implications While it is unlikely that some needs identified in this research will be able to be met in survivors’ lifetimes, many could. While most services identified in this research currently exist, all service providers indicated that inadequate funding make it likely that an increasing number of survivors’ needs will go unmet in the future. The population of Holocaust survivors is aging with the youngest being in their 70s. Research indicates that this population is expected to be reduced by 74% within 15 years (SSRS, 2016); however, the needs of the existing survivors will increase as they age. This will likely put a strain on survivors, their families, and the communities in which they live. Future research should focus on how to best expand and fund services for Holocaust survivors as they continue to age. References Cohen, S. M., Ukeles, J. B., & Miller, R. (2012). Jewish community study of New York: 2011 comprehensive report. New York: UJA Federation of New York. Eriksson, M., Räikkönen, K., & Eriksson, J. G. (2014). Early life stress and later health outcomes—findings from the Helsinki Birth Cohort Study. American Journal of Human Biology, 26(2), 111–116. Keinan-Boker, L., Shasha-Lavsky, H., Eilat-Zanani, S., Edri-Shur, A., & Shasha, S. M. (2015). Chronic health conditions in Jewish Holocaust survivors born during World War II. The Israel Medical Association Journal: IMAJ, 17(4), 206–212. Meyer, M. H., & Daniele, E. A. (2016). Gerontology: Changes, Challenges, and Solutions [2 volumes]: Changes, Challenges, and Solutions. ABC-CLIO. Mitka, M. (2014). Holocaust survivors’ health needs. JAMA, 311(10), 1005. SSRS. (2016). Gap analysis of services to holocaust survivors in New York City, Westchester, and Long Island. Media, PA: Author. Funding for this study was provided by UJA-Federation of New York
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Academic Excellence -- Accreditation School School of of Education Education School School of of Pharmacy Pharmacy Accreditation Accreditation Council Council for for Pharmacy Pharmacy Education Education School of Dental Medicine National National Council Council for for the the Accreditation Accreditation of of Teacher Teacher Education (NCATE) Education (NCATE) National National Association Association of of School School Psychologists Psychologists American American Speech-Language-and-Hearing Speech-Language-and-Hearing Assn. Assn. American American Dental Dental Association Association School School of of Engineering Engineering (ABET) (ABET) Accreditation Accreditation Board Board for for Engineering Engineering Technology Technology American American Council Council for for Construction Construction Education Education 44 44 Baccalaureate Baccalaureate Degree Degree Options Options The The Graduate Graduate School School 45 45 Masters Masters Degrees Degrees Doctoral/Professional Doctoral/Professional Degrees Degrees Pharmacy Pharmacy and and Dental Dental Medicine Medicine Nursing and Education Engineering Nursing and Education Engineering School School of of Nursing Nursing CCNE CCNE Commission Commission on on Collegiate Collegiate Nursing Nursing Education Education College College of ofArts Arts and and Sciences Sciences National NationalAssociation Association of of Schools Schools of of Music, Music, Voice, Voice, and and Piano; Piano; National NationalAssociation Association of of Schools Schools of ofArt Art and and Design; Design; School of Business (AACSB) –Association Association to to American American Chemical Chemical Society; Society; Advance Collegiate Schools of Business Advance Collegiate Schools of Business American AmericanArt Art Therapy; Therapy; Association AssociationAccrediting Accrediting Council Council in in Journalism Journalism and and Mass Mass Communication; Communication; Council Council on on Social Social Work Work Education Education National National Association Association of of Schools Schools of of Public PublicAffairs Affairs and andAdministration; Administration; National NationalAssociation Association of of Schools Schools of of Theatre Theatre
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SOAR Program Differences Are: AGE FUNDING MOWR ACCEL DUAL JOINT Must be Junior or Senior in high school & 16 yrs Must be 16 yrs Must be 16 yrs Must be 16 yrs GSFC 100% paid tuition no fees paid HOPE (GSFAPPS) Partial paid tuition no fees paid HOPE (GSFAPPS) Partial paid tuition no fees paid GA Dept of Education 100% paid tuition and fees MOWR, ACCEL, and DUAL credit hours do NOT count towards the HOPE cap BOOKS COURSES CREDIT ATTENDANCE Credit hours count towards HOPE Books are responsibility of student Books are responsibility of student Books are responsibility of student Books are responsibility of student Academic/Technical Academic Technical Academic/Technica l High school & college High school & college High school & college College only Full time at college P/T or F/T at college P/T or F/T at college P/T or F/T at college HOPE cap - 127 semester credit hours A Unit of the Technical College System of Georgia. Equal Opportunity Institution www.ChattahoocheeTech.edu
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Trinity Tuition for 2011-2012 Showing Prior Year Levels and Percentage Increase (Note: These rates are for programs on Trinity’s main campus. Rates at THE ARC and other sites will vary.) NEW 2011-2012 PREVIOUS 2010-2011 Percentage Increase Tuition, Full-Time Full Academic Year $20,150 $19,750 2% Tuition, Part-Time, Per Credit Hour $640 $ 2% Student Double Room, Full Academic Year $3,760 $ 3,760 0 Board Rate, 19 Meal Plan, Full Year $5,450 $ 5,300 2.75% (Sodexho rate) Tuition, Undergraduate Per Credit $500 $ 490 2% Tuition Undergraduate Nursing Per Credit $640 $ 630 2% Tuition, Graduate MA/MSA Per Credit $670 $ 655 2% Tuition, Graduate MBA Per Credit $710 $ 695 2% Tuition, Graduate Per Credit $670 $ 655 2% Tuition, Workshops – each workshop $530 $ 530 0 Tuition prices change annually. Additional fees may apply. For the full list of fees see Trinity’s website www.trinitydc.edu and click on “Financial Aid & Tuition” College of Arts and Sciences 625 School of Professional Studies (Note: additional semesterly fees apply to Nursing) School of Education Tuition rates change annually. Additional fees apply for certain courses and services. Check Trinity’s website www.trinitydc.edu for the most current list of tuition rates and fees each semester.
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If I receive Financial Aid, how does the new registration timeline affect my payment schedule? I use CalVet Fee Waiver to pay a portion of my tuition fees, how will the new registration timeline impact me? Who can I speak to about my registration? If I register late, what do I pay to get on the Installment Plan? If I pay by installments, how does the new registration timeline affect my payment schedule? FEES & FINANCIAL AID If I receive financial aid, how can I defer my registration fees? FAQS Newscenter.sdsu.edu/registration-timeline/ / If I pay in full prior to registration, how does the new registration timeline affect my payment schedule? How can I find out how much my tuition will be for the upcoming semester? When can I accept my student loans? How much do I have to pay at the time I sign up for the Non-resident Tuition Installment Plan? What is the deadline to signing up for the Basic Tuition and Non-resident Tuition Installment plans? Do I have to pay Nonresident Tuition prior to my registration for each semester? What are the due dates for the Nonresident Tuition Installment Plan?
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