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http://www.ntsi.com/ | In the age of cell phones, texting, and social media, distracted driving is now, more than ever, impacting drivers of all ages. And it isn’t just teen drivers who are using their phones while on the road; they are learning from older drivers who have taken to using their phones in the car. Protect yourself and your loved ones from distracted driving by attending online traffic school.
Boston University College of Communication Career Services Résumé Samples 640 Commonwealth Avenue • Boston, MA 02215 • 617/353-3490 • firstname.lastname@example.org www.bu.edu/com-csc E-mailable Fonts: Times, Times New Roman Font Size: Type name in 20 – 24 and all other text should be 10, 11, or 12 point depending on the amount of text Margin Settings: Go to Format, select Document, and set Top and Bottom at 0.5 or 0.6, Left and Right should be 0.7 or 0.8 To set a line below name and address, go to left align, then select Auto Shapes and select lines, clicking on the straight line. Insert line under name and address. Once line is in place you may enhance the line by selecting “More Lines” to the far right of Auto Shapes. To delect settings for your format., drag left indent/hanging indent/first line indent to 1 1/4 inches. Drag first line indent back to 0. Set two left tabs, 1/4 inch apart, to the right of left indent/hanging in dent. Change tab by clicking twice to right tab. Insert one right tab at 6 3/4 inches. Bullets are made by selecting “option*. SAMPLE RESUME #1 – Basic Format Your Name Street Address • City, State, Zip • Telephone number • E-mail (Centered) List two Addresses if you need both Present and Permanent Address ( Centered) OBJECTIVE Seeking a full-time position in Advertising/Marketing – or Seeking an internship in Television Production EDUCATION Boston University College of Communication Boston, MA Bachelor of Science in (Communication, Journalism, or Film and Television) Expected May 2003 Concentration in (Advertising or Public Relations, or Film Production, etc.) Dean’s List Liberal Arts Concentration (or Minor if you have one) in English Current GPA: 3.6/4.0 London Internship Programme (or other study abroad) Studies in …………….. London, England September – December 2002 Related Course Work (Add left tabs at 4 1/4 and 4 1/2) • Course Name • Course Name • Course Name • Course Name RELATED EXPERIENCE Name of Company Title • Information about what you did and accomplished • Start each phrase with action words • If job is current use present tense - If job is over use past tense Name of Company (Don’t forget academic experience such as AdLab) Title • What you did for company or client • More information about what you did Prior Title (if you have held two different positions at the same company) City, State Dates
GREETER TRAIL General Description: This short trail connects the Alum Gap Camp Area with the Greeter Falls Area. The first mile is an easy plateau top walk with the last half mile a moderate gorge walk. The falls are sometimes dry but there is always a cool water hole at the bottom. Miles Trail Description: 0.0 Trail begins at Alum Gap, 1 mile down Big Creek Gulf Trail from camping area. Big Bluff Overlook to left. 0.2 1.0 Suspension Bridge across Boardtree Creek, junction of Greeter Falls Loop Trail. 1.3 Trail splits—left is Lower Falls (50’ high) and plunge pool; right is Upper Falls (15’ high) Greeter Falls. 1.4 General Description: This long, difficult trail is designed to accommodate extended trips. Half the length is the Collins River Gorge and the other half is along the east rim. The gorge section has many beautiful geological features. Trail is closed during part of winter due to dangerous ice buildup at 6.3. Miles Trail Description: Trail begins atop Peak Mountain at the end of the South Rim Trail and the Stage 0.0 Road Historic Trail. 0.5 Blue Branch Overlook to the right, an outstanding view of a short tributary gorge and the main gulf. Ford of Blue Branch; thick Rhododendron growth. 1.1 Horsepound Point Overlook to right. 1.8 2.4 Standing Rock Overlook to right. 2.6 Collins River Overlook to right. 3.0 A small stream is forded with the remains of an old moonshine still visible to the left. Another still site to the left on a larger stream. 4.7 4.9 Collins East Camp Area to left. 5.3 Collins River is crossed on a 100’ suspension bridge, above huge boulders. 6.2 Collins West Camp Area on trail straight ahead; main trail to right. Camp area is on the mountaintop and has the best overlook along the trail—Rocky Point. There is also a parking area from 55th AVE off HWY 108, 1/4th mile out access trail from campsite. 6.3 The spectacular triple waterfall of Rocky Mountain Creek, a huge overhang, and creek ford. A large mound of fallen rocks and exceptionally large Chestnut Oak Tree to trail 6.8 right; start of descent.....
The children include the moving angels for all our households. They are available to present light-weight for our opinions. They make responsibility and care straight into our heads.
Chainsaw Review Simon Bowes takes his annual look at the chainsaw market It is a difficult year for all of us in the harvesting part of the forest industry and so I am making a bit of a break from the usual review this time around. I am going to talk about the saws I use and why I use the particular models I do. For those of you who are perhaps new to my writing, I started life as a novice cutter in Yorkshire in the early 1980s just as PPE was being introduced. I began on a clearfell site, felling and converting Lodgepole pine for a local contractor who was one of the first to use a forwarder. Harvesters were a thing of the future and it was a while before we saw one in our local FC district. I used Husqvarna saws almost exclusively, as did everyone, and the 254 or the 266 were the only real saws to choose from. I quickly branched out and formed my own little work gang doing thinnings with a skidder on local estates and for the FC until the great storm of 1987 saw me leave the area for the riches on offer in Kent. The money earned in the windblow set me on the road to eventually having a fairly big skidding operation that varied in size with the strength of the market and the availability of work, until eventually certification and mechanisation sounded the end for the large hand felling gang; and so I had to bite the bullet and buy a harvester and a forwarder to remain competitive.
How to Train Like the Kenyans Since the Kenyans dominate our sport like no country has ever dominated any sport, what can we learn from them? While it’s true that a big reason they do so is their ability to train harder (which we’ll address), let’s first talk about things they do that allow them to reach their potential more than most – things that are practical and applicable for us in Kansas City. Workout Recovery 1) They prepare the body better for every workout with an extra slow warm up for the first 5-10 minutes: 5 minutes a mile or slower than 5K pace > the slower you begin each run, the more productive each run will become. 2) They help the body to recover better from every workout with an extra slow cool down for the last 5-10 minutes: 5 minutes a mile or slower than 5K pace > the less you stretch & do self massage (i.e. foam roll), the more you should cool down properly 3) They help the body recover better for the next hard workout by going extra slow on recovery runs: 2:30-4 minutes a mile slower than 5K pace > the easier you go on the easy days, the harder you’ll be able to go on the hard days In-Between Workouts Recovery They help the body recover better with: 1) fresh, seasonal, local real food > try to eat more food from the local farmer’s market – the less processed, the better 2) lots of sleep and non-active rest (i.e. lying down to get off their feet). 10 hours of sleep each night and 1-2 hours of napping > try to get more sleep and rest. 3) simplifying their life with very little distraction – no TV, computers, cell phones, iPads or other technological devices. Outside of basic things like washing their clothes and eating they’ll allow for reading or going for a walk,...
Ultrasound is used to precisely guide the injection of adipose-derived stem cells into the suspensory ligament. The still-developing technology of stem cell therapy, which uses unspecified cells from the horse’s body, has the potential to help racehorses heal sounder than ever before. A tendon is a bundle of elastic fibers, mostly made of collagen, that attaches muscle to bone and helps move the skeleton. Ligaments are similar but attach bone to bone and provide stability. When a horse bows a tendon, it tears the fibers at a certain point of the tendon (the location results in a name, such as high or low bow), weakening it significantly. When the tendon begins to knit back together, it is significantly hampered by lack of blood flow. Blood provides several healing mechanisms, including adult stem cells, which are able to convert themselves into specific types of cells the body needs to heal itself (in this case, tendon cells). If the tendon does not get enough help, it eventually develops scar tissue, which weakens the tendon because it is nonelastic and haphazardly knitted together. The injury takes a long time to heal – a typical racetrack cure was pinfiring or blistering, followed by six months to a year of turnout. If a horse was brought back to the track and the tendon had mostly healed with scar tissue, the weakened tendon could give way and the injury recur.
Setting up the wireless speaker adapter 1. Connect the power supply to the wireless speaker adapter. 2. Plug the power supply into an AC outlet. 3. Connect the wireless speaker adapter to powered speakers or an AV receiver using the included Y-cable. 4. Press the connect button on the wireless speaker adapter to place it in Bluetooth® pairing mode. 5. The wireless speaker adapter connects to smart phones, tablets, and Bluetoothenabled computers. Put your Bluetooth device in pairing mode. (Refer to the documentation that comes with your device for pairing instructions.) If your Bluetooth device requests a security code, PIN, or pass code, enter 0000. The Bluetooth connection is made. You’re ready to play some music. Français 1. Conecta la fuente de alimentación al adaptador inalámbrico para altavoces. 2. Conecta la fuente de alimentación a una toma de corriente alterna. 3. Conecta el adaptador inalámbrico para altavoces a altavoces amplificados o un receptor AV mediante el cable en Y incluido. 4. Pulsa el botón de conexión en el adaptador inalámbrico para altavoces para colocarlo en el modo de emparejamiento Bluetooth®. 5. El adaptador inalámbrico para altavoces se puede conectar a teléfonos inteligentes, tabletas y computadoras con tecnología Bluetooth. Coloca el dispositivo Bluetooth en modo de emparejamiento. (Consulta la documentación que se suministra con el dispositivo para obtener instrucciones detalladas). Si el dispositivo Bluetooth solicita un código de seguridad, un PIN o una clave de acceso, escribe 0000. Se establecerá la conexión Bluetooth. Una vez establecida la conexión, ya podrás reproducir música.