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Colloquium Presentation

Transcript: Theater Leader Aly Easton ABOUT My name is Aly Easton and I am a storyteller. I am passionate about bringing people together to present a story that is meaningful and heartfelt, sparking conversation in community. My specialty is integrated theater, utilizing Deaf and hearing actors in shows for Deaf and hearing audiences, focusing on access for all. I am an arts leader, directly and indirectly, as an actor, director, producer, and more. Introduction I believe in integrity. I believe in honesty. I believe in inclusivity. I believe in creativity. I believe in authenticity. As a leader, these are some of my foundational priorities. I believe in transformation. I believe in growth. I believe in possibility. I believe in change. I believe in hope. As a leader, these are some of my goals and aspirations. Leadership is active, and forward-moving. Leadership is a relationship, not a hierarchy. Leadership is a process of learning, change, and growth. Leadership is for everyone; a responsibility and a right. Who Are You? Philosophy and Personal Statement Competencies 1. Principled Decision Maker Electric Baby and Rooted Group 2. Change Catalyst Rooted Group 3. Strategic Mobilizer Orphans 4. Inspiring Developer Maddie 5. Responsible Influencer Tribes and Deaf community advocacy The Five Competencies 1. Principled Decision Maker (Electric Baby and Rooted Group) Asking questions, accountabilitiy, integrity. “No one of us can do everything, but all of us can do something. No system works properly, and even the best can be ruined by the activities of self-centered, dishonest, uncaring people. Our system can be made to work better to the extent that we heed the command, ‘You shall love your neighbor as yourself.’” (Crook, 2013, p. 286). (Introduction to Christian Ethics) 2. Change Catalyst (Rooted Group) Change is inevitable. Learn, grow, adapt. “Transformational teaching is about attracting people to decide to enter the unique state from which their own great thinking and great behaviors can emanate” (Quinn, 2012, p 166). (The Deep Change Field Guide) 3. Inspiring Developer (Maddie) Relationships. Authenticity. Progress. “The challenge is to understand ourselves well enough to discover where we can use our…gifts to serve others. We’re here for something. Life is about giving and living fully” (George, 2007, p. xxix). (True North: Discover your authentic leadership) Three General Overviews Responsible Influencer I didn't know I was so passionate. Alexandra- Helper and Defender of Mankind Top Strengthsfinder Strengths: "A Duh Moment" Tribes and advocacy, privilege and responsibility “Our chief claim is that leadership can be practiced by anyone in any kind of movement, community, organization, or institution. It is part anarchist, part collective, part democratic, and constantly rotating. Leadership is not necessarily a function of a hierarchy or bureaucracy; nor does a single person in a position of authority have to exercise it. It is, rather, a relational and collective process in which collaboration and shared understanding are deemed axiomatic to getting things done. Leadership has little to do with formal authority or where one is in the chain of command and a great deal to do with forming and sustaining relationships that lead to results in the common interest” (Preskill and Brookfield, 2009, p. 3-4). (Learning as a Way of Leading) Biggest Growth Competency Strategic Mobilizer This is where I live. Orphans and literally every theater show ever. Connective leaders "engage the synergistic efforts of such leadership: seeing and making connections where others don't; viewing diversity as a valued reservoir of resources; harnessing the ego to the purposes and burdens of the group; translating passion for individuals into compassion for the group; and setting oneself and others on a lifelong search for authentic experiences and greater understanding" (Lipman-Blumen, 1999, p. 253). (Connective Leadership) Sweet Spot Competency Game Time: Theater Skills in the Workplace Status Exercise: Gaze/Eye Contact Physical Space Speech Patterns Volume Movement/Stillness THEORIES (BOOKS & LIFE) Connective Leadership by J. Lipman-Blumen (2000) Positive Leadership by K. Cameron (2008) To Know and Be Known by P. Palmer (1993) “Truth requires the knower to become interdependent with the known. Both parties have their own integrity and otherness, and one party cannot be collapsed into the other. But truth demands acknowledgement of and response to the fact that the known and the known are implicated in each other’s lives” (p. 32). We Make the Road by Walking by Horton and Freire (1990) “One of the best ways to educate is to ask questions… If they want to follow it up, then you ask more questions, growing out of that situation. You can get all your ideas across just by asking questions and at the same time you help people to grow and not form a dependency on you. To me it’s just a more successful way of getting ideas across” (p. 147). Other

Colloquium Presentation

Transcript: Sharpening The Saw Like any cycle, there is a beginning to an end. this mental aspect is the last before the cycle repeats. This is where you actually apply everything that you've gained right before you reach full capacity and start back over with the physical "training". Meaning this is where you perform and show your true talent and potential with homework, in-class assignments, tests, etc. Spiritual Conclusion Principals of Balanced Self-Renewal In conclusion, by exercising these skills, they can lead into maintaining a healthy physical. mental, social, and spiritual lifestyle as a college student. Physical While living college life it is important to maintain a healthy social life. This includes maintaining a empathic attitude with the people you meet on campus. Also by having intrinsic security, you are ensuring you have high self esteem. Lastly with gaining social skills one must remember that gaining friends may be easy but maintaining them is the biggest challenge. In regards to FAMU, exercise, nutrition, and stress management are very significant in that they will keep the body as well as the mind fit. By aiming to keep pace with daily exercise and nutrition, they can tie into managing your stress. Habit seven includes four motivations or dimensions that play an integral role and can be exercised to lead into collegiate success. These motivations are exercised by simply renewing the dimensions of your nature. These dimensions include Physical, Social, Spiritual, and Mental. By: Aryana Lloyd, Vontrece Cole, Za'Sheria Favors , Jontrell Johnson Mental When it comes to the religious aspect of college, a student must go about school work with a religious mentality. This means that your books are your bibles and you must dedicate time for the "word". Social

Colloquium Presentation

Transcript: Gilda’s Club-The Mission “Our Mission is to create welcoming communities of free support for everyone living with cancer - men, women, teens and children - along with their families and friends.” Support is provided through: Fundraisers Events Groups (therapy sessions and Noogie Land) Workshops Education Serving Buffalo •110,000 people living in New York State with cancer • Roswell Park Cancer Institute • Emotional and social support Red Door Run A run to spread cancer awareness and raise money for cancer research. Who participated? End Results. Halloween Event October 29, 2012 October 30, 2012 Compassion Soul of a Citizen: "The most challenging experiences may teach the most valuable lessons." Leadership "In order to be capable of sparking epidemics, ideas have to be memorable and move us into action." Individual Story- Cassie It's the little things... •Halloween decorations •The Tipping Point •The Power of Context Individual Story-Michele Time Management/ Organization Who Am I? Power of Context Repairing the community as a whole starts with impacting one individual’s life at a time. (Cassie) Gilda's Club Malcolm Gladwell's The Tipping Point (Cassie Connor) William LaShomb Individual Story-Katie "Our ongoing examination of who we are in our full humanity, embracing all of our identities, creates the possibility of building alliances that may ultimately free us all."-BD Tatum HOPE (Michele Said) Personal Story- Will My own apathy Past Volunteering experiences My service at Gilda's Paul Loeb's Soul of a Citizen Individual Story- Natasha Impacting the Future (Katie Czerniejewski) (Natasha Singh)

Colloquium Presentation

Transcript: Missed Nursing Care What is missed nursing care? What is missed nursing care? "Any aspect of required patient care that is omitted (either in part or in whole) or delayed." (Kalisch & Xie, 2013) (Kalisch & Xie, 2013) Commonly Missed Nursing Tasks (Kalisch, 2006) Hospital Characteristics Staff and Unit Characteristics Teamwork Structure Why are nursing tasks missed? MISSCARE Survey Part A: frequency of missed events Part B: reasons the care was missed Assessment Tool Measuring Missed Nursing Care (Kalisch & Xie, 2013) Outcomes of Missed Nursing Care Outcomes of Missed Nursing Care Not implementing nursing care tasks at all or in a timely manner Negative patient and staff outcomes Recruiting and retention Satisfaction with occupation Nurse turnover rate Intent to leave Staff Outcomes Staff Outcomes Patient Outcomes Patient Outcomes Failure to Ambulate Pneumonia Wound healing delays and increased pressure ulcers Increased length of stay Increased pain Cachexia Failure to Turn Pressure Ulcers Pneumonia Thrombosis Embolisms Stone Formation Urinary Tract Infections Cachexia (Kalisch & Xie, 2014) Unit leadership education Provide adequate staffing Staff engagement Improved teamwork Recognition and rewards Culture of safety Interventions Interventions (Kalish & Xie, 2014) Nursing Implications Nursing Implications What can we take away from this? Final Conclusions Presenters: Laura Martinez Gina Seiler Stephanie Reyes Production: Jenna Bednarz Caleigh Cervantes Faith Herrera Katherine Hyde Antoinette Plummer Marisa Salgueiro Aisha Silva Research: All members Special thanks to our clinical instructor, Dr. Wesley Richardson, for the oversight and guidance offerred. Acknowledgements Credits B., Kalisch. (2006, December). Retrieved September 19, 2017, from http: rw3kt2qh5l.scholar.serialssolutions.com.libproxy.uthscsa.edu/?sid=google&auinit=BJ&aulast=Kalisch&atitle=Missed%2Bnursing%2Bcare%3A%2Ba%2Bqualitative%2Bstudy&title=Journal%2Bof%2Bnursing%2Bcare%2Bquality&volume=21&issue=4&date=2006&spage=306&issn=1057-3631 Kalisch, B. (2013, June). Train-the-Trainer Intervention to Increase Nursing Teamwork ... : Nursing Research. Retrieved September 19, 2017, from http://journals.lww.com/nursingresearchonline/Abstract/2013/11000/Train_the_Trainer_Intervention_to_Increase_Nursing.6.aspx Kalisch, B., & Xie, B. (2014). Errors of Omission. Retrieved September 19, 2017, from http://journals.sagepub.com/doi/pdf/10.1177/0193945914531859 Medical surgical nurses describe missed nursing care tasks-Evaluating our work environment. (2016, June 23). Retrieved September 19, 2017, from http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0897189716300283 Missed Nursing Care. (n.d.). Retrieved September 19, 2017, from https://psnet.ahrq.gov/primers/primer/29/missed-nursing-care References References

Colloquium presentation

Transcript: Brazil alone hosts between 15-20% of the entire world’s biological diversity, and the greatest number of endemic species on a global scale. The environmental enforcement agency in Brazil is called IBAMA. Recently IBAMA has launched 2 operations to catch irregularities; 'Novos Rumos' and 'Novos Rumos II'. IBAMA selected the monitored companies by looking at the largest players and product adds found online. IBAMA applied R$ 107 million (US$ 70 million) in administrative fines only on the first operation. The process leaves industries that follow the rules in disadvantage, once their competitor will get the product in the market a lot sooner. It discourages research and innovation. Genetic resources are, according to the international convention for biodiversity, any living material that includes genes of present and potential value for humans. Legal uncertainty for developers. Different interests of different stakeholders within the procedures (government bodies). Different goals (economic development x research x environment protection). Enforcement difficulties. Since 2001 only 137 authorizations for bio-prospecting and technology development have been given and only 25 Contracts for utilization and benefits-sharing have been endorsed by CGEN since the creation of the Council. The system consists in authorization in form of licences that are given by the responsible government body to any one that wishes to have access to any genetic material. Bioprospecting is an umbrella term describing the process of discovery and commercialization of new products based in biological genetic resources, typically in less-developed countries. System of Monitoring x Authorizing After a scandal of biopiracy in Brazil the provisional measure 2.186-16 was enacted on August 23 2001. Literature review also needs work There is a definite Gap between the practices and the legal framework caused by several factors. Any questions or suggestions are welcome! Research question needs refinement The system is very bureaucratic and involves several interest groups within the government and other external stakeholders. The procedure to access genetic material for any research is long, bureaucratic and restricted, it does not allow for an economic development. Reflections The genetic material is microscopic therefore it is not hard to be taken illegally. Brazil has continental dimensions and some parts of the environment can be found in neighboring countries. Products are developed and sold without registration or permission of the necessary bodies of the government, making it hard for inspection. One of the largest group of explorers and interested groups are the federal universities. Challenges Enforcement What is genetic resource? What is common knowledge? What is Bioprospection? The following measures illustrate the difficulty of a regulatory mapping. Decree 3.945/2001: provided an overall regulation of the legislation and established the Council for Genetic Heritage Management (CGEN) and the Department of Genetic Heritage within the structure of the Ministry of the Environment. Decrees 4.946 of 2003 and 6.159 of 2007: Amended requirements for obtaining authorization for access. Decree 5.459 of 2005: Regulated the application of administrative penalties.Decree 6.915 of 2009: Regulated the use of public funds for benefit sharing. Resolutions 5 and 6 (2003): Approved procedures for obtaining Prior Informed Consent from indigenous and local communities to access their traditional knowledge. Resolutions 9 and 11 (2003): Approved procedures for obtaining Prior Informed Consent from indigenous and local communities to access their genetic resource. Resolutions 15 (2004) and 25 (2007): Adopted rules for transportation of samples of genetic resources. Resolutions 18 (2005) and 33 (2008): Adopted rules for samples of genetic resources to be deposited in certified collections. Resolution 20 (2006): Approved Material Transfer Agreement forms. Resolutions 21 (2006) and 28 (2007): Adopted simplified procedures for basic science. Resolution 27 (2007): Approved guidance for Benefit Sharing Contracts where the Union is a provider of genetic resources. Resolution 29 (2007): Adopted understanding regarding the essential oils and extracts in relation to the ABS legislation. Resolution 31 (2008): Adopted models for presentation of reports to CGEN. Resolution 34 (2009): Approved procedures to certify compliance to the ABS legislation in patent offices. Resolution 35 (2011): Approved procedures to allow CGEN to legalize research organizations and companies with ongoing ABS activities. Resolution 37(2011): Established electronic procedures to interested parties to obtain authorization to access genetic resources. Resolution 38 (2011): Established rules to the access of ex-situ genetic resources. Traditional knowledge (TK), indigenous knowledge (IK), traditional environmental knowledge (TEK) and local knowledge generally refer to knowledge systems embedded

Colloquium Presentation

Transcript: Loss of momentum in expanding food production is forcing serious concerns to reduce demand by: 1. Stabilizing population 2. Moving down the food chain 3. Reducing the use of grain to fuel cars The Plan B goal is to halt world population growth at no more than 8 billion people by 2040 requiring more birth control services and more awareness of the relationship between us and our natural support system deteriorating It takes a lot of water to support the grain we produce. It takes approximately 1000 tons of water to produce 1 ton of grain. Due to this, 70% of world water use is devoted to irrigation. Water Conservation Corn yields have been steadily rising over the past few years. Iowa leads the way in the United States right now by producing up to 10 tons per hectare. Feeding 8 Billion Peope Well. There are a few ways to combat this decrease in productivity. The most common way is to expand areas of land that can produce more than one crop at the same time. U.S. likes to plant winter wheat and soy together while India likes to plant wheat and rice together. Crops that mutually benefit eachother are usually planted together. Water Productivity Between the years 1950-73, farmers doubled the total grain harvest. To put this in perspective, what was harvested in those 23 years equals the amount harvested in the previous 11,000 years. However, in recent years we have seen this productivity slow down quite a bit. Shifting from more grain-intensive to less grain-intensive forms of animal protein Grass-Fed vs Grain-Fed diets US - half of our beef cattle is grass-fed Global grasslands are easily double the worlds cropland area this land can be used to contribute to the food supply only if we use it for grazing to produce meat, milk, & cheese Highly-Quality Plant Protein usually soybeans instead of using soybeans it is suggested that we use corn yields corn yields are 3 to 4 times more than soybeans in the US Midwest More resource efficient to produce corn and convert it into poultry & catfish at a ratio of 2 to 1 than relying on soy Action on Many Fronts Trends toward localization are reflected through rise in number of farms in the United States leading to "locavores" Locavore - a consumer who is worried about food security in a long-distance food economy From 2002 to 2007, the number of farms in the United States increased by 4% Many small cities and towns started creating community gardens Land in Europe can only support about 7 tons hectare while Asian land is limited to 5 tons per hectare. Wheat yields have started to plateau around the world, but there's one crop that is growing rapidly. That crop would be corn. Land Productivity Incorporation of soybean meal into feed rations has revolutionized the world feed industry. Soybean production has increased 13-fold since 1950 World's 3 largest meat producers rely on soybean meal: China U.S Brazil India is the worlds largest dairy industry. entirly on crop residue-wheat straw, rice straw, and cron stalks We are in need of more effiecient protein production. Meat consumption is growing almost twice as fast as the population. Strategic Reductions in Demand There are a few ways to conserve water. Shifting water control and monitoring away from the government and to local water user associations can make water usage more efficient. We can also start to use more water efficient crops. The biggest solution is to switch to more water efficient household items.(dry-compost toilet) Surface water irrigation is one of the most popular forms irrigation, unfortunately it is extremely inefficient. A lot of water is lost due to evaporation, and run-off. The best alternative to surface water irrigation is drip irrigation. Ministries of Forestry & Agriculture restore tree cover reduce floods if not the world faces: grain harvest shrinkage's in small & large countries such as, Haiti & Mongolia, as well as Russia & Argentina Ministries of Transportation developmental decisions also effect food security Food security is a whole society issue dependent on stabilizing the population Ministries of Finance reallocate resources to recognize new threats to food security that could bring down civilizations Water Productivity Water Productivity Producing Protein More Efficiently Strategic Reductions in Demand Combating Decreasing Productivity The United States has shown interest in local foods corresponding with increasing concerns about the climate effects of consuming food from distant places Obesity and other health problems associated with junk food diets surfaced This is reflected by rise in urban gardening, school gardening and farmers' markets A reduction in the use of oil to transport food over long distances (ex: plane, car, or ship) will also localize the food economy Action on Many Fronts Action on Many Fronts India & China are the world's two most populous countries that can face serious issues from growing carbon emissions The loss of glaciers in the Himalayas & the Tibetan Plateau

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