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Heart Healthy Diet: Low Fat, Low Cholesterol, Low Sodium Diet Purpose of the diet Control and / or decrease levels of cholesterol in your blood. Control and / or decrease blood pressure and / or fluid retention. Cholesterol This fat-like substance is necessary for good health. However, high levels in the blood can cause heart and blood vessel diseases. Our bodies make cholesterol. We also get it from eating foods from animals (meats, milk, eggs, cheese, butter). Foods from plants (fruits, vegetables, grains) do not contain cholesterol. Saturated fats These fats are generally solid at room temperature. They tend to increase blood cholesterol levels. Trans fatty acids These are fats that can raise cholesterol levels like saturated fat does. Trans fats are usually listed as partially hydrogenated oils. Polyunsaturated and monounsaturated fats These fats are generally liquid at room temperature. Some can lower blood cholesterol levels. More on next page Learn more about your health care. © Copyright 2000 - March 22, 2012. The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center - Upon request all patient education handouts are available in other formats for people with special hearing, vision and language needs, call (614) 293-3191. Page 2 How can I lower my blood cholesterol level? Decrease total fat intake, especially saturated and trans fats. Saturated fats are mainly in animal foods. Trans fats come mostly from partially hydrogenated plant oils. Foods that may contain trans fats include store bought baked goods, non-dairy whipped toppings, cream substitutes, some crackers and cookies, and many deep fried foods. To check for trans fats in a food, look for any oil that is “partially hydrogenated” in the ingredients on food labels. If a food has less than half a gram of trans fat per serving, the food manufacturer can list “zero grams of trans fat” on the food label, so it is best to check the ingredients for partially hydrogenated oils. Limit high cholesterol foods. Egg yolks, fatty meats, organ meats, butter, whole milk and other high fat dairy products are high cholesterol foods. Substitute monounsaturated fat or polyunsaturated fat for saturated fat in your diet. Monounsaturated fats include olive oil, peanut oil and canola oil. Safflower, corn and sunflower oils, and most margarines and salad dressings are examples of polyunsaturated fats. Also, fish has a higher content of polyunsaturated fat than red meat. A special note on fish: Many fish are low fat. Some fish that have a higher fat content such as salmon are high in a kind of fat called omega 3 fatty acids. This type of fat has been shown to be very heart healthy. It is recommended to eat fish three times a week for this reason. One caution: consider how you prepare it so that you don’t add large amounts of undesired fats. Baking, broiling, grilling or poaching fish is best. What is sodium? Sodium is a mineral that is necessary for good health and is present in all foods. Most people eat more sodium than they need. If the body cannot get rid of the extra sodium, fluid builds up. Extra fluid increases the work of the heart and kidneys, and may increase blood pressure. Eating less sodium may help control these problems. You will sometimes see the term sodium abbreviated "Na", as in NaCl (Sodium Chloride), which is table salt. The recommended sodium intake per day for most people is no more than 2300 milligrams (mg). For anyone who has high blood pressure, is over 50, or is African American, the sodium intake is 1,500 mg. Page 3 Sodium Guidelines To choose foods that are healthier for you, look for these labels: Sodium-free – less than 5 milligrams of sodium per serving Very low-sodium – 35 milligrams or less per serving Low-sodium – 140 milligrams or less per serving Reduced sodium – usual sodium level is reduced by 25 percent Unsalted, no salt added or without added salt – made without the salt, but still has the sodium that's a natural part of the food Know Your Salt When you are on a No Salt Added diet, even a small amount of salt has a lot of sodium in it. Amount of Sodium in Salt ¼ teaspoon salt 600 milligrams of sodium ½ teaspoon salt 1,200 milligrams of sodium ¾ teaspoon salt 1,800 milligrams of sodium 1 teaspoon salt 2,300 milligrams of sodium 1 teaspoon baking soda 1,000 milligrams of sodium How can I limit sodium?
Menard Tennessee Piatt Parke Douglas Macon Coles Christian Jas per Bond Clay Ric hland Washington Gallatin Saline Jac kson Webster Crittenden Stoddard Livingston Massac Trigg Mars hall Obion Lake Clay Calloway Henry Weakley Montgomery Houston Benton Crock ett Madison Haywood Poinsett Tipton Maury Perry Henderson Decatur Moore Hardeman Hardin McNairy Fayette Shelby Giles Wayne Benton Alcorn Tishomingo Census Places: 2,500 - 9,999 Lee Bartow Floyd Marion Polk Etowah Blount Harals on Franklin Monroe Calhoun Walker Elbert Forsyth Jac kson Oconee Talladega Clay Lowndes Oktibbeha Carroll Henry Randolph Pike Monroe Attala Bibb Coosa Tallapoosa Greene Leake Neshoba Kemper Perry Sc ott Newton Lauderdale Bibb Johnson Autauga Marengo Dallas Bullock Barbour Macon Treutlen Pulask i Dodge Sc hley Wheeler Toombs Dooly Jeff Davis Montgomery Lowndes Laurens Houston Bleckley Marion Macon Emanuel Twiggs Crawford Talbot Tay lor Russell Madison Rankin Jenkins Wilkinson Muscogee Elmore Sumter Hinds Harris Lee Hale Yaz oo Jones Troup Chilton Census Places: >= 50,000 people Washington Chambers Noxubee Burke Jeffers on Baldwin Upson Wins ton McDuffie Hancock Butts Heard Shelby Tusc aloosa Columbia Warren Lamar Pickens Choctaw Holmes Greene Jas per Webster Leflore McCormick DeKalb Coweta Edgefield Linc oln Wilkes Morgan Jeffers on Fayette Clay Montgomery Oglethorpe Walton Paulding Carroll Cleburne Greenwood Clarke Fulton St. Clair Lamar Abbeville Hall Chickasaw Grenada Newberry Hart Banks Pickens Cherokee Laurens Anderson White Cobb Calhoun Tallahatc hie For more information on definitions, see documentation Gilmer Dawson Mars hall Cullman Wins ton Union Oconee Towns Gwinnett Itawamba Pontotoc Quitman Greenv ille Pickens Cherokee Lafayette Cherokee Spartanburg Clay Union DeKalb Morgan Trans ylvania Murray Gordon Yalobusha Urban locations under all three defintions: Whitfield Chattooga Lawrence Jac kson Polk Rabun Madison Franklin Union Cherokee Walker Jac kson Colbert Prentiss Panola Limestone Graham Fannin Tippah Tate Monroe Polk Hamilton Dade Mars hall Tunic a Linc oln Rutherford Henderson Macon Lawrence Lauderdale DeSoto Marion Franklin Buncombe Haywood Swain Bradley Chester Burke Madison McDowell Blount Meigs McMinn Mars hall Caldwell Yancey Cocke Sevier Loudon Sequatc hie Watauga Avery Unicoi Jeffers on Roane Rhea As he Johnson Carter Greene Knox Bledsoe Grundy Coffee Bedford Lewis Anderson Morgan Cumberland Sullivan Hawkins Grainger Union Van Buren Warren Hic kman Sc ott Lee Hancock Fentress White Smyth Washington Campbell Sc ott Cannon Rutherford Harlan McCreary Putnam DeKalb Williamson Carroll Gibson Russell Bell Wilson Davidson Humphreys Dyer Mis siss ippi ...greater than or equal to 50,000 Census Places: 10,000 - 49,999 Smith Wise Leslie Knox Pickett Overton Trous dale Pemisc ot Dunklin Tipton Outside Census Places >= 2,500 people Sumner Cheatham Dic kson Lauderdale Census Places: 2,500 - 9,999 Stewart Taz ewell Letcher Claiborne Clay Macon Hic kman Fulton Perry Norton Whitley Monroe Simpson Todd Owsley Laurel Wayne Allen McDowell Buchanan Knott Metcalfe Barren Pike Breathitt Dic kenson Pulask i Clinton Logan Magoffin Wolfe Clay Russell Robertson New Madrid Casey Raleigh Logan Mingo Martin Wyoming Adair Warren Graves Butler Outside Census Places >= 2,500 people Butler Morgan Lee Rockcastle Green Edmons on Fayette Boone Lawrence Floyd Es till Jac kson Linc oln Tay lor Muhlenberg Caldwell Clark Garrard Marion Grayson Hart Hopkins Menifee Madison Boyle Hancock Christian Carlisle Mis siss ippi Hardin Elliott Bath Powell Merc er Lyon McCracken Ballard Sc ott Outside Census Places >= 2,500 people ...greater than or equal to 10,000 Pope Cape Girardeau Wayne ...greater than or equal to 2,500 Hardin Union Bourbon Fayette Bullitt Ohio Linc oln Wayne Larue McLean Kanawha Cabell Carter Rowan Spencer Union Johnson Pulask i Daviess Clay Putnam Lewis Fleming Harrison Nelson Henderson Mason Shelby Breckinridge Mason Greenup Henry Meade Franklin Alexander Owen Jeffers on Perry Gallia Sc ioto Adams Roane Boyd Trimble Clark Spencer Calhoun Lawrence Pendleton Harrison Posey Jac kson Bracken Grant Sc ott Washington Crawford Dubois Brown Boone Ohio Floyd Pike Gibson Warrick White Perry Perry Ripley Jeffers on Orange Edwards Jeffers on Hamilton Bollinger Knox Wabash Wayne St. Clair Randolph Martin Daviess Wirt Jac kson Sc ott Monroe Rural locations are those outside Census Places with a population... Lawrence Pike Clermont Kenton Jac kson Lawrence Marion Clinton Bartholomew Hamilton Dearborn Jennings Greene Crawford Fayette Ritchie Wood Meigs Monroe Sullivan Effingham Madison Brown Clay Cumberland Athens Vinton Ross Highland Decatur Owen Clinton Warren Butler Franklin Vigo Clark Montgomery Macoupin Fayette Rush Shelby Morgan Moultrie Shelby Three rural definitions based on Census Places Johnson Putnam Edgar Sangamon Stewart Sumter Crisp Wilcox Telfair Appling Menard Tennessee Piatt Parke Douglas Macon Coles Christian Jas per Bond Clay Ric hland Washington Gallatin Saline Jac kson Hardin Union Pope Webster Crittenden Stoddard Livingston Trigg Mars hall Carlisle Mis siss ippi Outside Census Urban Areas >= 2,500 New Madrid Obion Lake Clay Calloway Stewart Henry Weakley Houston Benton Lauderdale Crock ett Madison Haywood Poinsett Tipton Decatur Tipton Hardeman Hardin McNairy Fayette ...greater than or equal to 50,000 Benton Alcorn Tishomingo Lee Gilmer Bartow Floyd Marion Polk Etowah Blount Harals on Yalobusha Franklin Calhoun Walker Elbert Forsyth Jac kson Oconee Talladega Clay Lowndes Oktibbeha Carroll Henry Randolph Pike Monroe
nationalatlas.gov Where We Are TENNESSEE TM OHIO POPULATED PLACES INDIANA Memphis 500,000 – 999,999 Chattanooga 100,000 – 499,999 25,000 – 99,999 24,999 and less ILLINOIS Kingsport WEST VIRGINIA Shelbyville Nashville TRANSPORTATION KENTUCKY River Mi ss AR iss ip p i The lowest elevation in Tennessee is 178 feet above sea level (Mississippi River). 155 Martin Dyersburg Brownsville Millington Memphis Germantown Paris Cu Kentucky Lake m be Jackson Nashville MILES 25 50 75 Hendersonville Smyrna Murfreesboro D uc Franklin k Lexington Columbia Linden Shelbyville Bolivar Selmer Savannah Lawrenceburg Pulaski 65 nne Tullahoma 24 D Center Hill Lake R Fayetteville Pickwick Lake Livingston McMinnville E 75 Oneida Cookeville Lebanon Dickson Te 0 Portland Gallatin 24 rla n d Waverly Milan 40 Clarksville P Dale Hollow Lake B Union City 6643 Highest elevation in state (feet) Lake Barkley M PHYSICAL FEATURES Streams Lakes er Railroad MISSOURI Riv Other principal highway R L A Chattanooga L A Knoxville Maryville Gatlinburg 75 Clingmans Dome 6643 Athens T Cleveland T E A U VIRGINIA Bristol Kingsport Norris R 81 Lake n Morristown o l st Ho Greeneville NOak Ridge U 40 C Interstate; limited access highway Ri v er State capital E GR SM Newport OK Y MT Johnson City S NORTH CAROLINA A SOUTH CAROLINA ss e e 100 Albers equal area projection ALABAMA MISSISSIPPI U.S. Department of the Interior U.S. Geological Survey GEORGIA The National Atlas of the United States of AmericaO R pagegen_tn3.pdf INTERIOR-GEOLOGICAL SURVEY, RESTON, VIRGINIA-2004
Worldwide, 29 million girls and women play football Key figures: 29 million women and girls play football worldwide 12% of youth players are female Women and girls play football in all 208 FIFA member associations in one way or another 24 teams will participate in the FIFA Women’s World Cup Canada 2015™ In 1971, 3 teams played 2 matches – in 2011, 129 teams played 514 matches One of FIFA’s missions is to promote the development of women’s football, support women’s football financially and give women players, coaches, referees and officials the opportunity to become actively involved in football. FIFA is helping to popularise the game by increasing public awareness and conducting information campaigns as well as overcoming social and cultural obstacles for women with the ultimate aim of improving women’s standing in society. FIFA’s mission for women’s football: To promote and develop women’s and girls’ football in the confederations and member associations; To improve the infrastructure of women’s football in the confederations and member associations; To increase the proportion of women and girls playing football at the grassroots, in schools and at amateur and professional levels; To constantly improve the quality, organisation and expansion of FIFA women’s football competitions; To create conditions for more women to occupy technical and managerial positions in football, including the domains of refereeing, coaching, medicine, media and administration; To increase the level of expertise of female coaches, players, referees, doctors, officials and any other women’s football stakeholders worldwide, through courses, seminars and other capacitybuilding activities; To establish and publicise a coordinated international match calendar for women’s football; To analyse and monitor technical developments in women’s football; To organise women’s football symposiums and conferences.
The FIFA Women’s World Cup Germany 2011™ was a fantastic spectacle, full of great football performances. The sixth edition of our ﬂagship women’s competition was praised by many of the participating players and coaches as the best FIFA Women’s World Cup™ yet. The tournament also witnessed great match attendance and broke TV viewer records. There is no doubt that women’s football has become highly recognised all over the world. At the elite level we can certainly say that the future of women’s football has already arrived. However, as we look back with satisfaction on the quality of the top teams’ play in Germany, we are also aware that there is still much to be done to improve the women’s game around the world, especially in those countries where women still face a struggle simply to be allowed to play the beautiful game. In the next four years, FIFA will continue to live up to its mission for women’s football in creating more opportunities for women and girls to become involved in our sport. The main aim towards the FIFA Women’s World Cup Canada 2015™ will be to support FIFA member associations in further establishing women’s football competitions and leagues while also placing a special emphasis on grassroots and youth development. Through FIFA women’s football development programmes, FIFA will continue championing recognition and equality for women and girls. With a tailor-made approach, our member associations will be able to access multifaceted support ranging from expertise and teaching and promotional material to football equipment and ﬁnancial assistance. The programmes on offer for the next four years will strive to encourage and create competition opportunities at all levels. Member associations should also give the opportunity to women to take up leadership positions within their structures. The greatest beneﬁciaries will be the girls and women as hopefully they will have new possibilities to play and enjoy the game. Let’s embrace the challenges together and bring more women and girls on board! For the Game. For the World.
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Fill in the blanks with the words from the word list. Aharoni ball burrow cheek chinchilla crepuscular deer diastema ferret fur gerbil grow hamster hedgehog house jill 1. An animal that is most active at night is ________. litter nocturnal Norway omnivorous polecat rat rodent Rodentia Russian spines Syria zoonoses 2. One dwarf species of hamster is the _________ hamster. 15. Rattus norvegicus, or the __________ rat, is now found throughout the United States. Fancy rats are direct ancestors of this rat. 3. This rodent’s gestation period is 15 to 17 days. _______ 16. Hamsters are __________ meaning they are most active at dusk and at dawn. 4. Mus musculus is called the __________ mouse. 17. Hamsters and gerbils __________ underground during the day in their natural habitat. 5. These agile mice run and hop through fields and thick underbrush. __________ 6. Rodents belong to the order __________. 7. The gap present between a rodent’s molars and incisors, where there are no teeth, is called the __________. 18. Chinchillas were prized by the native Inca Indians for their __________. 19. Noise and sudden movement upsets this pet. __________ 8. A rodent’s teeth continually __________. 20. Hamsters use their __________ pouches to carry their food. 9. The hamster was discovered in this country. __________ 21. Domestic ferrets were derived from the __________. 10. Professor __________ led the expedition to capture the first wild golden hamster. 22. Ferrets are easily __________ trained. 23. A female ferret is called a _________. 11. This rodent is native to the desert and semi-desert areas of Mongolia and northeastern China.__________ 24. The hollow, horny hairs of a hedgehog are called __________. 12. The bubonic plague is associated with this animal. __________ 25. A hob is a male __________. 13. __________ refer to diseases transmitted from animals to humans. 14. _________ is derived from the Latin verb “rodere” meaning “to gnaw.” 26. __________ refers to eating foods of both plant and animal origins. 27. A frightened hedgehog rolls into a __________. 28. This animal is an insectivore. __________ Developed by: Lucinda Miller, Extension Agent, 4-H Youth Development, Pike County and Team Leader, Ohio 4-H Small Animal Leadership Team Lift-Off
It is important to distinguish between a paralegal certificate and certification. The terms are often confused. The terms are not interchangeable and have separate meaning. A certificate verifies that a student has successfully completed a paralegal educational program. Generally, these programs are offered at universities and colleges. The prerequisites may vary but many require the entering student to have an associate or bachelor’s degree in another area. For example, if a program offers a post‐baccalaureate paralegal certificate, the student will have obtained a bachelor’s degree in an area other than paralegal studies. It is possible that the student will take only legal specialty courses since they have completed their general education requirements during the pursuit of their associate or bachelor’s degree. Upon successful completion of the institution’s educational requirements, the student is issued a certificate of completion. The student is now certificated in paralegal studies. A certified paralegal is one that has successfully completed a certification exam or other requirements of the certifying organization. Certification is the process through which an organization grants formal recognition to an individual that meets certain established requirements. This may include meeting educational requirements, prior work experience as a paralegal and passing an examination. Once the paralegal has met these criteria, they may use a special designation namely, “certified paralegal”. Currently, all certification programs in the United States are voluntary. Therefore, a paralegal may work in the field without obtaining certification. Two of the national paralegal organizations, the National Association of Legal Assistants, or NALA, and the National Federation of Paralegal Associations, or NFPA, offer certification. Some state bar associations, such as The Florida Bar Registered Paralegal Program, The North Carolina State Bar Certified Paralegal Program, and The Ohio State Bar Association Paralegal Certification Program, offer voluntary certification, or registration, for paralegals working in those states. In addition, the Texas Board of Legal Specialization Paralegal Certification Program certifies paralegals in six select areas of law. The scope, duration and requirements for the certification credential vary with each organization. Check with the organization offering the credential to determine the requirements.
The paralegal profession has grown significantly since its humble beginnings in the 1960’s. Overworked and harried lawyers typically handled many of the routine tasks performed by paralegals. Now these tasks can be passed directly to a person who has the skills, training and education in the legal field and who can complete assignments in a quick and efficient manner. Although the paralegal profession has gained recognition in the legal community, there are no formal educational requirements for entering the profession. Anyone can “walk” in the door of your law firm and identify himself/herself as a paralegal, without having to produce a certificate or license showing that he/she is qualified in any sort of legal capacity. Many paralegals in the Greater Cincinnati area have graduated from colleges and universities and others have also obtained a paralegal certificate from an ABA approved program. However, how is the employer able to “ferret out” the “walk-in” paralegals from the “genuine product?” One way might be to have the Ohio State Bar Association or some other regulatory agency institute a certification program for paralegals. Currently there is no regulation for paralegals in Ohio, although other states have adopted voluntary certification. North Carolina’s certification is voluntary and Wisconsin’s Supreme Court is reviewing proposed certification. California and Maine have laws that regulate nonlawyers who perform specific legal tasks. Today there are three nationally recognized paralegal associations that offer voluntary certification programs, namely the American Alliance of Paralegals (“AAPI”), the National Association of Legal Assistants (“NALA”) and the National Federation of Paralegals (“NFPA”). NALA and NFPA offer a testing program, while AAPI’s standards require a college degree and a minimum of five years’ substantive paralegal experience. Once the paralegals attain the certification they must acquire a minimum number of continuing legal education credits each year, including ethics, to maintain the certification. The Paralegal/Legal Assistant Committee of the Ohio State Bar Association has been looking into the benefits to be gained by employers and paralegals, if such a voluntary certification program were put in place in Ohio. The five paralegal associations in Ohio (Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus, Dayton and Toledo) have unanimously agreed that guidelines and standards for the education and professional conduct of paralegals are important to the profession. A voluntary program would identify individuals who are qualified by education and training and who have demonstrated knowledge, skills and proficiency to perform substantive legal work, supervised by a lawyer. So, what would be the quid pro quo? What would lawyers gain by employing a ...