A539300-MEDICAL SCHOOL/RADIOLOGY/RADIOLOGY Position Summary: Department(s): Applications Open: Aug 13 2020 Central Daylight TimeApplications Close: This appointment has two components, including 1) advanced trainingin Abdominal Imaging, and 2) providing independent clinicalservices for the Department of Radiology at the University ofWisconsin Hospital and Clinics.This position will always function as a trainee when performingtumor ablation procedures (microwave ablation and cryoablation inboth an intraoperative and percutaneous setting), selectivesalpingography and intraoperative/laparoscopic ultrasound. Theclinical activities for which this position can functionindependently include: general radiology duties such as plainradiography, fluoroscopy, CT, MRI, ultrasound and overall radiologyservices.This individual will perform the duties of a general diagnosticradiologist. These duties will include, but are not limited to,general radiology interpretation (including teleradiology),supervising and interpreting fluoroscopic examinations andultrasound, CT, MR and VC. In addition, specific responsibilitieswill be tailored to the subspecialty in which the individual willwork.The individual will often supervise and teach residents and medicalstudents. Work may be carried out at the University of WisconsinHospital and Clinics, UW Medical Foundation Clinics, MeriterHospital and/or other radiology outpatient or outreach sites andextended coverage areas as necessary.There is the possibility that this position could be extended forone additional year. Employment Class: Academic Staff-Terminal The Department of Radiology is recruiting for radiologistsinterested in pursuing a clinical fellowship in Abdominal Imagingbeginning on July 1, 2022.The School of Medicine and Public Health has a deep and profoundcommitment to diversity both as an end in itself but, also as avaluable means for eliminating health disparities. As such, westrongly encourage applications from candidates who foster andpromote the values of diversity and inclusion. Work Type: Official Title: Minimum Years and Type of Relevant Work Experience: License or Certificate: ANNUAL (12 months) Job no: 225546-ASWork type: Faculty Full or Part Time, Faculty-Full Time,Faculty-Part TimeDepartment: SMPH/RADIOLOGY/RADIOLOGYLocation: MadisonCategories: Health Care, Medical, Social Services Contact: Anticipated Begin Date: The University of Wisconsin is an Equal Opportunity andAffirmative Action Employer. We promote excellence throughdiversity and encourage all qualified individuals to apply.If you need to request an accommodation because of a disability,you can find information about how to make a request at thefollowing website: https://employeedisabilities.wisc.edu/disability-accommodation-information-for-applicants/ 4 years residency Terminal, 12 month appointment.This position has the possibility to be extended or converted to anongoing appointment based on need and/or funding To apply, please go to Jobs At UW, www.jobs.wisc.edu, search forPosition Vacancy Listing # 225546 and select . You will be asked toupload a CV and a Statement of Interest including your career goalsand professional plans. You will also need to follow this linkhttps://www.radiology.wisc.edu/education/fellowships/abdominalbody-imaging/abdominal-imaging-fellowship-application/to complete the other application requirements.The deadline for assuring full consideration is September 15, 2020,however positions will remain open and applications may beconsidered until the positions are filled. 225546-AS CLINICAL INSTRUCTOR(D54NN) Wisconsin medical license. Applicant must be board certified orboard eligible. Instructions to Applicants: Principal Duties: Christa [email protected] Access (WTRS): 7-1-1 (out-of-state: TTY: 800.947.3529, STS:800.833.7637) and above Phone number (See RELAY_SERVICE for furtherinformation. ) JULY 01, 2022 The University of Wisconsin-Madison is engaged in a Title and TotalCompensation (TTC) Project to redesign job titles and compensationstructures. As a result of the TTC project, official job titles oncurrent job postings may change in Fall 2020. Job duties andresponsibilities will remain the same. For more information pleasevisit: https://hr.wisc.edu/title-and-total-compensation-study/.Employment will require a criminal background check. It will alsorequire you and your references to answer questions regardingsexual violence and sexual harassment.The University of Wisconsin System will not reveal the identitiesof applicants who request confidentiality in writing, except thatthe identity of the successful candidate will be released. See Wis.Stat. sec. 19.36(7).The Annual Security and FireSafety Report contains current campus safety and disciplinarypolicies, crime statistics for the previous 3 calendar years, andon-campus student housing fire safety policies and fire statisticsfor the previous 3 calendar years. UW-Madison will provide a papercopy upon request; please contact the University of Wisconsin PoliceDepartment . Full or Part Time: 50% – 100% Degree and Area of Specialization: Diversity is a source of strength, creativity, and innovation forUW-Madison. We value the contributions of each person and respectthe profound ways their identity, culture, background, experience,status, abilities, and opinion enrich the university community. Wecommit ourselves to the pursuit of excellence in teaching,research, outreach, and diversity as inextricably linkedgoals.The University of Wisconsin-Madison fulfills its public mission bycreating a welcoming and inclusive community for people from everybackground – people who as students, faculty, and staff serveWisconsin and the world.For more information on diversity and inclusion on campus, pleasevisit: Diversity andInclusion Appointment Type, Duration: Institutional Statement on Diversity: Job Number: MD or DO degree Salary:
The SWIRCA Games consists of competitive, recreational and Assisted Living/Nursing Home Games for individuals 50 years and older. There are over 10 events including: Table Tennis, Shuffleboard, Pickleball, 5K Race, Bowling, and more. The games are a spectacular celebration of active living and fitness. The official schedule is listed below. Breakfast of Champions The SWIRCA Games will be taking place May 1st-May 8th at various locations around Evansville.For more information, visit the SWIRCA Games website. Register Here Plan on joining us on Wednesday, May 3rd for the Breakfast of Champions! This event is free for all members and registered athletes. All other attendees will be charged $5. Doors open for breakfast at 8 AM. Also included in breakfast is our vendor fair. Be sure to check it out! RSVP today by call SWIRCA Activity Center: 812-492-7435. FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail SWIRCA Games Schedule
Over the past year we have grown to love the undisputed godfather of bowel regulation via his bygone missives, resurrected in BB. But how much do we really know about him? Here’s a remarkable insight into his daily routine – an example we should perhaps all strive to follow. This is especially true when it come to spicing up your life – what better way to treat yourself than with a bowl of boiled onions?The doctor’s day: “I rise between 7am and 8am as a rule, and wash. While still wet, I dry my face, ears and neck, and then give my body a vigorous rubbing with the towel, and get it into a glow. My head gets washed only every three weeks, as I find too much soap causes scurf in the head, bleaches the hair, and makes it brittle. Occasionally, I go in for a little mild exercise before dressing, such as throwing my arms about, or stooping in various ways to exercise the muscles. When dressed, I go out for half an hour’s walk before breakfast, no matter how cold, wet or foggy. My dinner, at 3pm, varies a little. When I am using my brain more than usual, I dine on bread and fruit.”Two or three days a week, I have a plain cooked dinner, composed of a vegetable soup, milk pudding or stewed fruit. Tea, at 9pm, is a repetition of breakfast; for a change, I may have beetroot, celery, or boiled or fried onions.”
WhatsApp IndianaLocalNews Twitter Pinterest Twitter Pinterest Man, 58, killed by hit-and-run driver after being struck by vehicle near Syracuse Facebook WhatsApp Facebook Google+ Previous articleSouth Bend man arrested on numerous charges after leading troopers on chaseNext articleMan injured in Friday night shooting in Benton Township Jon ZimneyJon Zimney is the News and Programming Director for News/Talk 95.3 Michiana’s News Channel and host of the Fries With That podcast. Follow him on Twitter @jzimney. By Jon Zimney – February 27, 2021 0 226 (Jon Zimney/95.3 MNC) A man walking alongside a road near Syracuse was killed after being struck by a vehicle whose driver then took off from the scene. The collision happened around 3 p.m. on Friday, Feb. 26, according to the Elkhart County Sheriff’s Office.The victim, Mark Warren, 58, was walking in the area of County Road 29 and County Road 50 when he was hit by a southbound pickup truck.Warren died at the scene.Debris at the scene led investigators to believe the vehicle was either a Ford F-250 Super Duty truck or a larger Ford truck with front passenger-side damage.There was no immediate word of any suspects or arrests. Google+
Prophets Of Rage continue to stir things up through their summer touring, and brought an energetic performance to The Forum in Inglewood, CA earlier this week. The Rage Against The Machine/Cypress Hill/Public Enemy supergroup had a very special guest, as Dave Grohl joined the band on stage near the end of the show.As he did earlier in the tour, Grohl made an appearance playing guitar on the classic MC5 hit, “Kick Out The Jams.” Grohl was in fine form playing with the super group, as you can see in the video by Brian James below.The song was the second-to-last played at the show, with “Killing In The Name” to close things out! You can see the full setlist below. Edit this setlist | More Prophets of Rage setlists
Last week, an international group of scientists announced their intention to resume research on the potentially deadly H5N1 bird flu virus after a year’s hiatus, even as debate over the safety of the research continued.Researchers from the Erasmus Medical Center in Rotterdam and the University of Wisconsin-Madison created new strains of bird flu to test their ability to spread in ferrets, hoping they could glean clues as to how the disease might spread in humans. They agreed to a self-imposed research moratorium in January 2012 after wide concerns arose about safety and terrorism. On January 23, 2013, the Rotterdam and Wisconsin scientists declared an end to the moratorium. They noted that, over the past year, the World Health Organization and several countries have issued safety guidelines for bird flu researchers—and argued that the benefits of conducting the research outweigh the risks. In the United States, the National Institutes of Health is still debating the issue and plans to issue guidelines about such research soon.In the wake of the scientists’ announcement, a January 26, 2013 New York Times editorial emphasized the need for caution. A January 23, 2013 Nature editorial urged continued debate on the matter, noting that there has still been no “irreproachable, independent risk-benefit analysis of such research.” Read Full Story
Tonight marks the beginning of Junior Parents Weekend, a three-day event when sons and daughters of Notre Dame will show their parents how they have spent the past three years. JPW co-chair Marta Stepien said the weekend will give parents of junior students a unique opportunity to share in their children’s college experience. “It’s really a setting for both parents and students to get to know the energy and environment of the school,” Stepien said. The weekend festivities will kick off with an evening Gala, followed by a Saturday of collegiate workshops hosted by each of the four colleges, she said. After a Saturday night mass, students and their parents will gather for a President’s Dinner at the Joyce Center. Stepien said the seating arrangement of the dinner will allow students to bond with their parents while also becoming better acquainted with the families of their friends and classmates. “We set up the seating so that everyone sits with their friends, and all their families are together,” Stepien said. “Not only do you get to spend time with your parents, but also with the people you chose to sit with and their parents.” Stepien said the weekend concludes with a brunch Sunday morning in the Joyce Center. Stepien said she expects this year’s JPW will be extremely successful. The rise in ticket sales for weekend events demonstrated an unexpected rise in student enthusiasm, she said. “In preemptive tickets sales we have surpassed the total people expected from the past 10 years,” Stepien said. “However, we’re still hoping that even more parents and students will show up.” Despite the time-intensive effort required to plan and coordinate JPW, the job was not stressful due to the devotion and hard work of her co-workers, who ultimately made the planning experience a positive one, Stepien said. “I’m really just happy that I get to be a part of it all,” Stepien said. Stepien said parents will not only see what their sons and daughters are studying academically, but also how they relax outside of the confines of the classroom. This makes JPW a very special weekend, she said. “At Notre Dame, there’s such a balance between work and play that students really want to show their parents what they do in the classroom, but also what they do to unwind,” Stepien said.
Georgia’s wine industry has surged in size and popularity over the past decade, but this success didn’t happen overnight.This August, University of Georgia Cooperative Extension will host a first-of-its-kind northeast Georgia vineyard tour focusing on the cultivation practices and grape varieties that have made Georgia’s burgeoning wine industry possible.The tour, running from 9 a.m. to about 5 p.m. on Aug. 8, will visit four northeast Georgia wineries in White, Habersham and Lumpkin counties. Participants are urged to register before Aug. 3. The cost is $30 and includes lunch. The tour is sponsored in part by the White County Farmers Exchange.“We will showcase the UGA Extension Viticulture Team’s on-farm research trials and highlight unique commercial management strategies at each stop,” said Cain Hickey, viticulture specialist with UGA Extension. “We hope that registrants will leave with a greater depth of understanding about best management practices, as learned from both academic and industry personnel.”The tour is meant for beginning wine grape growers, experienced growers and those who are simply interested in Georgia’s wine industry.At each stop, vineyard owners, UGA Extension agents and viticulture experts from the UGA College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences will discuss the science and art of growing wine grapes.To register, contact Nathan Eason, White County Extension coordinator, at [email protected] more details, visit site.extension.uga.edu/viticulture/2018/07/vineyard-tour-scheduled-for-august-8th/.
There will be a limit of two visitors per patient, hospital wide, including the emergency department. Children under the age of 12 will not be allowed to visit. An exception will be made on the Women & Children s Unit. The healthy sibling of a new baby may visit and will be included in the two visitor limit. If any of the support people for new moms are ill with flu like symptoms they will be asked to return home. Visitors to pediatric patients will be restricted to only their parents or caregivers. Visitors to medical-surgical patients on the Women and Children s Unit are limited to only immediate family, two visitors per patient. If the patient does not have immediate family, close friends will be allowed to visit. Visitors with signs of influenza like illness will not be permitted to visit.Anyone visiting the Women & Children s Unit and the Davis Special Care Unit must wash their hands and wear a surgical mask. Alcohol hand sanitizer and masks will be made available. Visitors will also be expected to wash their hands when entering and exiting the patient s room.If there are extenuating circumstances, such as a dying loved one, visitors will be managed on a case by case basis.Anyone with fever, cough, runny nose, sore throat or body aches should not come to the hospital. If a visit is absolutely necessary then they must perform hand hygiene and wear a mask while in the hospital. They must also perform hand hygiene before and after entering the patient room. The masks should be removed when they leave the hospital. The visitor cannot go to any other area in the hospital and must exit the hospital as soon as the visit is over.Source: CVMC. 10.19.2009 Central Vermont Medical Center is revising their visitor policy starting Monday, October 19. These restrictions will remain in place throughout the H1N1 flu season. Guidelines will be revised as necessary to comply with Centers for Disease Control (CDC) guidelines.
By James Dwinell. Vermont Business Magazine. May 20, 2010 -When the widows and orphans of Vermont opened the annual report from their home town bank, they may have read something similar to the letter to shareholders of the Randolph National Bank, a $160,000,000 bank founded in 1875 and headquartered in that town. Chairman John Osha wrote, To help fund the massive losses and risks throughout the nation, the FDIC dramatically increased (our) deposit insurance premium ¦from $14,000 in 2008 to more than $330,000 in 2009. Given the interest rate environment and the difficult economy, we would have been reasonably pleased with our earnings if they were not significantly diminished by the FDIC assessment (and thereby reducing our earnings by 54 percent).To ensure that this was not an aberration, we called Mark Young, President of the First National Bank Orwell, a $40,000,000 bank founded in 1832.Young said, It was not a happy day. Vermont banks are prudent and are not in trouble. Our FDIC premium which had been $8,585 jumped to $70,038. Not just that, they took three more years of premiums from us, totaling $230,077.The most troubling part of this is that it was not necessary for the FDIC to take our money. The bank bailout legislation included a provision allowing the FDIC to borrow money from the United States Treasury to protect deposits up to the temporary new limit of $250,000.The Director of Public Affairs for the FDIC, Andrew Gray, defended its decision, saying, Yes, we could have borrowed the money from the United States Treasury, but we did not think that it was proper to rely on the taxpayers to protect the depositors. After analysis, we thought that the losses could be absorbed by the industry to meet our obligations.How bad is the situation? In 2005 and 2006 there were no bank failures, in 2007 there were three. Then came the financial crisis: 2008-25 failures, 2009-140 failures and so far this year, 72 failures.Why do banks fail? Gray said, We use the Camels rating system: capital, assets, management, earnings, liquidity, and sensitivity to risk. On a 1-5 system, banks with ratings in the 4-5 range are in trouble in many of those areas.Gray said, We asked the banks and they gave us the cash for the increased premium.Young said, The FDIC did not ask us, they notified us, and we did not give them the money, they just took the money out of our bank. In a slight of hand according to Gray, the FDIC allows the banks to continue to show the now-absent prepaid cash on their balance sheet until the year in which the expense is recognized.Steve Marsh, President of the Community National Bank, a $510,000,000 founded in 1851 and headquartered in Derby, said, Vermont banks have done really well in this environment. Though Vermonters are socially liberal, they are fiscally conservative. The FDIC special assessment was a good outcome which could have been much worse. The losses from failed banks were wholly funded without any government money. We did however reduce our dividend by 29 percent.Ken Gibbons, president of the $450,000,000 Union Bank, founded in 1891 and headquartered in Morrisville said, Yes, we too paid up, a total of $2,491,085, and this was the straw which caused us to lower our dividend 11 percent. While I do appreciate the FDIC s Chair Shelia Bair, and her work, my issue with this decision is that the community banks did not create the problem, yet it is the community banks which have to solve the problem. Congress is trying to address this problem retroactively by changing how the FDIC assesses banks. Because big banks raise most of their money through bonding and other devices, not deposits as do community banks, the new banking law has proposed that the FDIC assessment will include this money as well as deposits. Nonetheless, $45 billion (according to the FDIC) was taken from the community banks. My big gripe is that we had all that money taken from small towns all over the United States and we can no longer lend that money to our customers.David Carle, spokesman for Senator Patrick Leahy (D-VT), said the Senate indeed addressed the issue Gibbons mentioned. “On May 6, the Senate adopted the Tester Amendment by a vote of 98-0 (Leahy voted aye) to change the assessments to be based on a bank s liabilities essentially any insured deposits plus other borrowings by the bank. That would result in the biggest banks, which raise less of their capital from insured depositors, paying higher amounts into the insurance fund than they currently do. (Connecticut Democrat Senator Christopher Dodd) said this on the amendment: ‘The change will help to ease the burden of FDIC assessments on our community banks by requiring the largest banks in the country to shoulder a little more of the responsibility to rebuild and maintain a sound deposit insurance fund’.The United States Treasury did come to the aid of the nation’s reckless big banks with almost three quarters of a trillion of stabilization money, but when it came to the prudent community bank, they took $45 billion, and left a hole for those depending on those banks for dividends and small business loans. FROM THE AMERICAN BANKERS ASSOCIATION. September 29, 2009FDIC Proposes Banks Prepay Three Years of PremiumsThe FDIC Board this morning proposed a Deposit Insurance Fund restoration plan that requires banks to prepay, on Dec. 30, 2009, their estimated quarterly risk-based assessments for the fourth quarter of 2009 and for all of 2010, 2011 and 2012. Under the plan — which would apply to all banks except those with liquidity problems — banks would be assessed through 2010 according to the risk-based premium schedule adopted earlier this year. However, beginning Jan. 1, 2011, the base rate would increase by 3 basis points. (See chart below. Banks would prepay the base rate only and would true up their premiums each quarter.)The proposal is expected to provide FDIC with $45 billion in cash that the agency needs to resolve the increasing number of bank failures, which are expected to cost $100 billion between 2009 and 2013. It does so without hitting bank earnings as hard as a second special assessment would since prepaying allows banks to keep the premiums on their books as an asset until the payments are booked by the FDIC on a quarterly basis.ABA has worked with the FDIC for several months to suggest realistic alternatives to another special assessment, which FDIC agreed would put too much burden on bank earnings. FDIC also agreed prepayment was preferable to tapping the agency s Treasury line of credit. In choosing this path, it should be clear to the public that the industry will not simply tap the shoulder of the increasingly weary taxpayer, said FDIC Chairman Sheila Bair. This proposal is a vote of confidence for the banking industry’s resilience and will continue to recover its strength as we work through the significant challenges ahead.”ABA echoed FDIC s concerns. The proposal ¦ reinforces the fact that it is the banking industry that is fully responsible for the financial security of the agency, ABA Chief Economist Jim Chessen said. At this critical time, when the economy is just beginning its recovery, looking to options that are less pro-cyclical and that spread the cost over time is the right policy.A bank would be permitted to transfer any portion of its prepaid assessment to another institution, after filing notification requirements. The plan also extends the DIF restoration period from seven to eight years. A 30-day comment period will follow the proposal s publication in the Federal Register. Read more. Read the FDIC memo outlining the plan.