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About the CIES Football Observatory The CIES Football Observatory is a unique project initiated in 2005 by Drs Raffaele Poli and Loïc Ravenel under the name of the Professional Football Players Observatory (PFPO). Since 2011 it is one of the cornerstones of the broader CIES Sports Observatory project, dedicated to the statistical analysis of sport in all its diversity. Two annual reports are published for football. In January, the Demographic Study presents an in-depth analysis of club composition and player characteristics in 31 top division leagues of UEFA member countries. In June, the Annual Review analyses clubs and players in the big-5 European leagues from a demographic, economic and pitch performance perspective. Methodological rigour coupled with a deep knowledge of football guarantee high quality analyses at competitive rates. For more information: www.football-observatory.com About the CIES The International Centre for Sports Studies (CIES) is an independent study centre located in Neuchâtel, Switzerland. It was created in 1995 as a joint venture between the Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA), the University of Neuchâtel, the City and State of Neuchatel. Using a multi-disciplinary approach CIES provides research, top-level education and consulting services to the sports world with the aim of overcoming the complexities of sport in today’s society and improving how it is governed and managed. For more information: www.cies.ch
Sample Resumes by Type Table of Contents Sample Resumes by Type 2-15 Sample Resume Outline 2 Sample Resume - General 3 Alumni 4 College of Applied Science & Technology 5 College of Arts & Sciences 6 College of Business 7 College of Education 8 College of Fine Arts 9 Curriculum Vitae 10-11 Graduate Student 12 Mennonite College of Nursing 13 Skills-Based 14 Veteran 15 Sample Resume Outline NAME Address Phone Email OBJECTIVE (optional) Your objective statement should be brief and tailored to the position you are applying for. It can also briefly highlight the skills you can offer the organization. EDUCATION Institution Name, City, State Degree Title and Major(s)/Minor(s) Graduation Date Cumulative/Major GPA: ??/4.0 (Month, Year) Academic Honors: List any honors Related Coursework: List any courses that highlight unique skills or knowledge Previous Institution Name, City, State (if applicable) Degree Date RELATED EXPERIENCE Job Title Date(s) Organization, City, State • Describe responsibilities and skills obtained in order of importance • Start each bullet point with an action verb, then add skills and abilities developed while performing the task Job Title Date(s) Organization, City, State • Quantify experiences when possible • Focus on key skills and qualifications highlighted in a job description and match your bullet points to those listed OTHER HEADINGS (additional experiences categorized into appropriate sections) Job Title/Position Date(s) Organization, City, State • Continue listing appropriate bullet points for experiences and skills gained COMMUNITY SERVICE Organization, City, State Date(s) CERTIFICATIONS AND PROFESSIONAL MEMBERSHIPS Certification/Professional Association, Organization, City, State Date(s) SKILLS Proficient/knowledgeable in ____ Experience working with ____ (Use margin and font size adjustments, spacing, and headings to get your resume to one full page. Margins should be between .5” and 1”. Font size should be between 10-12 point, except for the header and section headings, which should be in larger font.)
NAME Address City, State, & Zip Code Phone Number Email Address OBJECTIVE To obtain a position in Fire or Trail management with the U.S. Forest Service. EDUCATION Chico State University, Chico, California Major: Biological Sciences, GPA Currently 3.0 Minor: Chicano Latino Studies Expected Graduation Date: May 2011 Reedley Community College, Reedley, California Major: Biological Sciences GPA 3.27 Graduated December 2009 Reedley High School, Reedley, California GPA 3.12 Graduated June 2007 WORK EXPERIENCE Field Labor Enterprises, Chico, California June 15, 2010 – Present Laborer, 30 hours/week - $6.75/hour • Skilled in the use of tractors, chain saws, pruning shears and shovels • Picking peaches, plums, nectarines, grapes, tomatoes, oranges • Packing fruit in boxes in an organized manner • Pruning & thinning various types of fruit trees • Rolling and boxing of raisins Supervisor: Phone #: Starbucks, Fresno, California August 23, 2008 – May 1, 2010 Barista and cashier, 30 hours/week - $6.75/hour • Memorized and prepared numerous specialty drinks while meeting corporate standards and customer special requests • Processed precise transactions for customers • Monitored the store to ensure it was fully stocked with all necessary supplies and products • Communicated effectively with co-workers and customers to provide the best customer service possible Supervisor: Phone #: Darlene Farms, Calistoga, California April 6, 2007 – July 2, 2008 Almond Orchard Manager, 35 hours/week - $7.25/hour • Maintained 800 acres of almond trees by managing irrigation, mowing and spraying herbicides • Operated various types of tractors such as caterpillars and backhoes Supervisor: Phone #: Valley View Country Club, Sonoma, California May 8, 2006 – March 7, 2007 Irrigation Manager, 15 hours/week - $5.00/hour • Supervised 15-20 irrigators throughout the 18-hole golf course • Replaced sprinkler heads, broken pipes, mowers and tractors • Monitored the electronic sprinkler system • Operated greens mowers, fairway mowers and sand trap tractors Phone #: Supervisor: VOLUNTEER EXPERIENCE (OPTIONAL) U.S. Forest Service, Sacramento, California Aug 5, 2007 – September 3, 2007 Generation Green Leadership Camp – Total 80 hours • Instructed visitors on fire prevention • Advised the public on various topics in relation to fire safety, wildlife biology, and laws and regulations within the USDA Forest Service • Supervised the children’s activity area and maintaining a professional work environment • Participated in public speaking and other career development workshops Phone #:
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With the elimination of natural habitats and genetic contamination in many parts of the worlds, which is prohibited the use and research of these Cannabis seeds pure strains is slowing being eroded from the planet.
Directions to Murfreesboro and MTSU From Nashville: Take I-24E to Murfreesboro exit 80 and go left on New Salem Highway (Hwy. 99) and drive one half mile. Turn right onto Middle Tennessee Blvd. Go 3.2 miles and turn right onto East Main Street. Make an immediate left onto Old Main Circle (MTSU entrance). From Chattanooga: Take I-24W toward Nashville, Murfreesboro exit 81. Turn right onto Church Street (US-231N). Drive .9 miles and turn right onto Middle Tennessee Blvd. Go another 1.9 miles and turn right onto Main Street. Make an immediate left onto Old Main Circle (MTSU entrance). OR Take I-24W to Murfreesboro exit 80 and go right on New Salem Highway (Hwy. 99) and drive one half miles. Turn right onto Middle Tennessee Blvd. Go 3.2 miles and turn right onto East Main Street. Make an immediate left onto Old Main Circle (MTSU entrance). From Knoxville: Take I-40W to Nashville/Lebanon and exit 235 onto 840W. Take the Murfreesboro/Smyrna exit (US-41S/US-70S, exit 55A). Merge onto US-41S/70S (Broad Street). Drive 4.5 miles and turn left onto West Main Street. Go another 1.5 miles and turn left onto Old Main Circle (MTSU entrance). From Columbia: Take I-65N to TN 840E (exit 59). Take exit 53A onto I-24E towards Chattanooga. Take exit 80 and follow the directions from Nashville above. From Memphis: Take I-40E to Nashville and then I-440 to I-24E. Continue using directions from Nashville (above). The main entrance to campus on East Main St. A visitor parking permit is required for longer stays. More detailed directions are available at www.mtsu.edu MTSU, a Tennessee Board of Regents university, is an equal opportunity, nonracially identifiable, educational institution that does not discriminate against individuals with disabilities. Campus Map Legend DRIVE SFA WPS NORMAL WAY OLD MAIN CIRCLE ABER ALOF ALUM AMG BAS BDA BH BLH CAB CH CKNB CLH COE COGN COMM CORL CSB DH DSB DYS FAIR CRESTLAND D NLAN Abernathy Hall GREE Alumni Office GREENLAND DRIVE TENN Alumni House Alumni Memorial Gym WH BOULDIN TENNESSEE LIVESTOCK TENNIS CENTER PARKING LOT Business and Aerospace Building CENTER DRIVERS TRAINING Boutwell Dramatic Arts Building PSB Beasley Hall KSHF HOB Black House, 1417 E. Main (TCWNHA) Cope Administration Building TCM DIVISION STREET MC TLC College Heights Building SBCH Murfreesboro, Tennessee Cason-Kennedy Nursing Building SMITH EHSA Clement Hall BASEBALL BLUE RAIDER DRIVE EHS COGN FIELD College of Education Building GH AMG EATON DRIVE Central Utility Plant/Cogeneration Plant HMA ...
CAN YOU WIN THE PR WAR WITH THE PLAZA, THE PIERRE, THE WALDORF AND THE CHAINS WITH JUST ONE QUESTION? BET YOU $55 MILLION THAT YOU CAN Park Central Hotel with Jericho Communications Category 57: Travel -- Hospitality OVERVIEW: Called by some the "city of excess," New York is the perfect place to ask, "What would you be willing to do for $55 million?" The answers may have raised a few eyebrows, but a sound business strategy explains why the Park Central Hotel asked consumers this outrageous question. The Park Central Hotel was once the "belle of the ball" of the New York City hotel scene. But, over the past two decades, it fell into disrepair and took on a tarnished reputation. In an effort to attract a more upscale customer and capture a greater share of Manhattan's booming business hospitality market, management decided to re-invent the property by sinking $55 million into it. Jericho created a publicity program that moved news of the renovation off the travel trade pages and into the popular consumer media -- raising awareness for the property, along with those uplifted eyebrows. PLANNING: The objective of the program was to: * Increase visibility for the Park Central Hotel, and generate awareness for the property's $55 million renovation To do this, the following strategies were employed: * Conduct original research playing off the number $55 million * Create an entertaining news story that ties into topical issues and highlights the Park Central Hotel name Park Central's target audiences were: * Current and potential Park Central Hotel guests, particularly business travelers * Consumer-oriented print and broadcast media, as conduits to above audiences.
Department of Research and Development, Hospira Inc., Lake Forest, Illinois, USA, 2Department of Medical Ethics, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA, 3Advanced Centre for Biochemical Engineering, University College London, London, UK, 4The Stop ALD Foundation, Houston, Texas, USA, 5Interdisciplinary Oncology Program, H. Lee Mofﬁtt Cancer Center & Research Institute, Tampa, Florida, USA, 6Department of Regulatory Affairs, Perkin Elmer Inc., Cambridge, Massachusetts, USA, 7Bone Marrow Transplantation Unit, National Cancer Institute, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, 8Section of Hematology and Bone Marrow Transplantation Unit, University Hospital, Cremona, Italy, 9Department of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA, 10Department of Cell and Molecular Therapies, Royal Prince Alfred Hospital RPA Hospital and Centenary Institute, Newtown, NSW Australia, 11Research Foundation for , Community Medicine, Tokyo, Japan, and 12Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA Key Words: cell therapy, stem cell, medical tourism, medical ethics, informed consent, regulatory affairs
Perspective Cardiac Stem Cell Therapy and the Promise of Heart Regeneration Jessica C. Garbern1 and Richard T. Lee2,* 1Department of Medicine, Boston Children’s Hospital, Boston, MA 02115, USA Stem Cell Institute, the Brigham Regenerative Medicine Center and the Cardiovascular Division, Department of Medicine, Brigham and Women’s Hospital and Harvard Medical School, Boston, MA 02115, USA *Correspondence: firstname.lastname@example.org http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.stem.2013.05.008 2Harvard Stem cell therapy for cardiac disease is an exciting but highly controversial research area. Strategies such as cell transplantation and reprogramming have demonstrated both intriguing and sobering results. Yet as clinical trials proceed, our incomplete understanding of stem cell behavior is made evident by numerous unresolved matters, such as the mechanisms of cardiomyocyte turnover or the optimal therapeutic strategies to achieve clinical efﬁcacy. In this Perspective, we consider how cardiac stem cell biology has led us into clinical trials, and we suggest that achieving true cardiac regeneration in patients may ultimately require resolution of critical controversies in experimental cardiac regeneration. Introduction The race is on: throughout the world, basic and clinical investigators want to be the ﬁrst to identify new approaches to regenerate cardiac tissue and to prove the effects of these therapies in patients with heart disease. Despite substantial progress in treating many types of heart disease, the worldwide heart failure burden will remain enormous through this century. The potential of stem cells and the scope of the heart failure problem have fueled a stampede to be the ﬁrst to achieve human heart regeneration. Cell transplantation approaches are attractive given their...
Stem Cell Therapy: the ethical issues a discussion paper Published by Nuffield Council on Bioethics 28 Bedford Square London WC1B 3EG Telephone: Fax: Email: Website: 020 7681 9619 020 7637 1712 email@example.com http://www.nuffieldfoundation.org/bioethics April 2000 © Nuffield Council on Bioethics 2000 All rights reserved. Apart from fair dealing for the purpose of private study, research, criticism or review, no part of the publication may be produced, stored in a retrieval system or transmitted in any form, or by any means, without prior permission of the copyright owners. Nuffield Council on Bioethics Professor Ian Kennedy (Chairman) Professor Martin Bobrow CBE (Deputy Chairman) Professor Tom Baldwin Professor Sir Kenneth Calman KCB FRSE* Reverend Professor Duncan Forrester DD Professor Brian Heap CBE FRS Mrs Rebecca Howard Lady Hornby Professor John Ledingham Mr Derek Osborn CB Professor Catherine Peckham CBE Professor Martin Raff FRS Mr Nick Ross Professor Herbert Sewell Professor Albert Weale FBA * (co-opted member of Council for the period of his Chairmanship of the Working Party on the ethics of healthcare-related research in developing countries) The terms of reference are as follows: 1 to identify and define ethical questions raised by recent advances in biological and medical research in order to respond to, and to anticipate, public concern; 2 to make arrangements for examining and reporting on such questions with a view to promoting public understanding and discussion; this may lead, where needed, to the formulation of new guidelines by the appropriate regulatory or other body; 3 in the light of the outcome of its work, to publish reports; and to make representations, as the Council may judge appropriate. The Nuffield Council on Bioethics is funded jointly by the Medical Research Council, the Nuffield Foundation and the Wellcome Trust Attendees of the Round Table meeting on Stem Cell Therapy: the ethical issues Professor Martin Bobrow CBE, Department of Medical Genetics, Cambridge Institute for Medical Research and Deputy Chairman of Nuffield Council on Bioethics Professor Tom Baldwin, Department of Philosophy, University of York, member of Nuffield Council on Bioethics Lady Hornby, Chairman of The Kingwood Trust, member of Nuffield Council on Bioethics...