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Write to the other party to resolve your complaint and Send a copy of your letter to our office A Sample Complaint Letter is attached for your reference If you know or suspect that the respondent is not appropriately licensed for the type of activity he is engaging in, you may file a complaint directly with RICO without further contact with the respondent. RICO does not condone the hiring of an unlicensed person or encourage any unlicensed person/entity to finish a project. If you do not receive a response within 14 days, or the response you receive is not satisfactory: Notify RICO in writing by completing the enclosed complaint form Attach copies of your correspondence with the other party Include copies of all pertinent documents regarding your complaint If you have already written to the respondent in an attempt to resolve your concerns, you may file your complaint with our office without further contact with the respondent. Please provide us with a copy of your correspondence with the respondent. After we receive your written complaint, an investigator in the Consumer Resource Center (CRC) will:....
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Getting Started with CVs and Cover Letters Every graduate student needs a curriculum vitae, or CV Your CV represents your accomplishments and experience as an academic and helps to establish your professional image. Well before you apply for faculty positions, you will use your CV to apply for fellowships and grants, to accompany submissions for publications or conference papers, when being considered for leadership roles or consulting projects, and more. CV’s are also used when applying for some positions outside academia, such as in think tanks or research institutes, or for research positions in industry. As you progress through graduate school, you will, of course, add to your CV, but the basic areas to include are your contact information, education, research experience, teaching experience, publications, presentations, honors and awards, and contact information for your references, or those people willing to speak or write on your behalf. Some formatting pointers: There is no single best format. Refer to samples for ideas, but craft your CV to best reflect you and your unique accomplishments. Unlike a resume, there is no page limit, but most graduate students’ CVs are two to five pages in length. Your CV may get no more than thirty seconds of the reader’s attention, so ensure the most important information stands out. Keep it concise and relevant! Be strategic in how you order and entitle your categories. The most important information should be on the first page. Within each category, list items in reverse chronological order.
CV Samples The Basics The curriculum vitae, also known as a “CV” or “vita,” is a comprehensive statement of your educational background and your teaching and research experience. It is the standard representation of credentials within academia. The CV is only used when applying for academic positions in four-year institutions. Do NOT use a CV when applying to community colleges; use a resume instead. Tailor your CV to the specific positions to which you are applying. A CV submitted for a position at a teaching-focused liberal arts college will strongly emphasize teaching, whereas a CV for a position at researchintensive university will accentuate research. Position more relevant sections earlier in the CV. CV format can vary by field, so also seek disciplinary-specific advice from advisers, professors and others within your field. There are no length restrictions for CVs. Formatting Your CV must be well organized and easy to read. Choose an effective format and be consistent. Use bolds, italics, underlines, and capitalization to draw attention. List all relevant items in reverse chronological order in each section Strategically locate the most important information near the top and/or left side of the page. In general, place the name of the position, title, award, or institution on the left side of the page and associated dates on the right. Use a footer to include page numbers & your last name, to help the reader in case pages get separated.
Writing a Curriculum Vitae (CV) Information accessible online by logging into Careers in Medicine (http://www.aamc.org/students/cim/). - Click on “Getting into Residency” - Click on “Writing a Curriculum Vitae (CV)” The first of many supporting documents you'll need for the residency application process is a curriculum vitae (CV). A CV is concise summary of relevant information about your background and accomplishments, particularly relating to your academic and work experience. Since much of the application process is electronic, the use of a CV to apply to programs is limited. The ERAS system will generate a CV for you automatically, but the format is very basic. While you may not need to send a separate CV with your applications, it's helpful to have one prepared anyway. Most of the information you include on a CV will also be required for the your residency application - having it all in one place on a CV will make writing your application and personal statement easier. Your school may also request a CV to aid in the preparation of your Medical School Performance Evaluation (MSPE). Lastly, you should provide a CV to faculty members who will write your letters of recommendation. Creating a CV takes time, but it's a tool you'll use throughout your professional life. You'll need to present complete but succinct information that will provide an overview of your qualifications. A CV is a living document that represents you -- properly constructed and with periodic updates, the CV you develop now can be used throughout your career.
The tumor node metastasis (TNM) staging system for breast cancer is an internationally accepted system used to determine the disease stage. This disease stage is a measure of the extent of disease, which is used to guide management and determine prognosis. The 7th edition of the TNM staging system and the evidence supporting it are described here (table 1). The 6th edition of the TNM staging system is included for comparison (table 2). The initial evaluation, clinical manifestations, diagnosis, treatment, and prognosis of breast cancer are reviewed elsewhere. (See "An overview of breast cancer and treatment for early stage disease" and "Initial staging work-up for women with a diagnosis of breast cancer" and "Clinical decisions in systemic adjuvant therapy for early breast cancer".) TNM STAGING SYSTEM — The tumor node metastasis (TNM) staging system for breast cancer is based upon a retrospective analysis of survival in diverse samples of patients representing all stages of disease. It reflects the clinical evaluation methods and treatments that are applied to the particular study population. Periodic revisions are necessary because advanced imaging techniques and treatments evolve and impact survival. The 7th edition of the TNM staging system is the most recent version (table 1) . It replaces the 6th edition of the TNM staging system (table 2) . REVISIONS IN BREAST CANCER STAGING — Observed survival rates for 211,645 breast cancer cases diagnosed in years 2001-2002 and entered into the National Cancer Data Base (Commission on Cancer of the American College of Surgeons and the American Cancer Society) were used to reevaluate the prognostic value of the TNM descriptors.
F lexible endoscopy with biopsy is the primary method for the diagnosis of esophageal carcinoma (Class I recommendation: level of evidence B) For related article, see page 7 Staging of Esophageal Cancer 1. For early stage esophageal cancer, computed tomography of the chest and abdomen is an optional test for staging. (Class I recommendation: level of evidence B) 2. For locoregionalized esophageal cancer, computed tomography of the chest and abdomen is a recommended test for staging. (Class I recommendation: level of evidence B) 3. For early stage esophageal cancer, positron emission tomography is an optional test for staging. (Class IIB recommendation: level of evidence B) 4. For locoregionalized esophageal cancer, positron emission tomography is a recommended test for staging. (Class I recommendation: level of evidence B) Report from STS Workforces on Evidence Based Surgery and General Thoracic Surgery.
A cover letter introduces you to an employer. It includes your qualifications for the job, your resume for applying, and a request for an interview. E-mail is acceptable, and the letter itself is in the body of the e-mail message. U.S. mail hard copies are acceptable as well – Hard copy should match the look of your resume (same heading, font, margins, and paper). SHOULD I EMAIL OR SEND HARD COPIES VIA THE MAIL? E-mail is acceptable, and the letter itself is in the body of the e-mail message. U.S. mail hard copies are acceptable as well – Hard copy should match the look of your resume (same heading, font, margins, and paper). WHAT’S IN A COVER LETTER ? Cover letters should do the following: – Be customized to the job opportunity and / or the employer – Be personalized when possible – Explain how you heard about the job opportunity – Highlight and summarize your related qualifications – Explain why you are interested in the job opportunity or the employer – Ask for an interview.Lets say, you’ve found a job that you really want, and you have a dynamite resume to send. A cover letter is a very effective way to let the employer know WHY you are writing and WHY you’re qualified for the position. This one step may give you a “leg up” on the competition.
Dear Contact Name, Re: [Job position applying for] Enclosed please find a copy of my resume in response to the [name of job] position as advertised in [where you saw the advertisement] on [date of ad] 2007. I have [name 3 HARD skills you have]. While working at [name of past employer/experience], I [give specific example of one of the hard skills and how you gained/used the skill]. I am also [name 3 SOFT skills]. When working at [name of past employer/experience], I [give specific example of one of the soft skills and how you used that skill]. I would appreciate the opportunity of an interview. Please contact me at [your phone number]. Thank you for your kind consideration of my application. I look forward to hearing from you soon. Sincerely, Signature Your Name Encl.
Dear Mr./Ms./Dr. Last Name: (2 spaces) This is the "why I am writing to you" paragraph . . . immediately tell the employer the position for which you want to be considered and what makes you the best candidate for that position. If you are responding to a job ad, be sure to reference the name of the publication and the date the ad appeared. Also, if you have been referred, include that person’s name and their relationship to you. Short paragraph (2-3 sentences). (2 spaces) This is the "why I am qualified" paragraph which briefly highlights and details some of your most relevant experience and qualities as they relate to the job for which you are applying. Detail how you could contribute to the company and relate your experience and skills to the specific job qualifications. TIP: Pick 2-3 points you want to make and provide specific examples to support those points. This is the longest paragraph of the letter (you may break it into 2 paragraphs if it looks too lengthy. (2 spaces) This is the "back to business" paragraph which gets back to your reason for writing. Refer to your enclosed resume, request an interview, let the reader know what will happen next (you will contact them, etc.) and thank the reader for his/her time and consideration. You should give your phone number in this paragraph (how to reach you). (2 spaces)