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Display: 20

    • Page 13

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    • BMI AND WEIGHT DISCRIMINATION 14 because they were ashamed of their weight and 63.8% said they wanted to lose weight before they saw their physician (Olson, Schumaker, & Yawn, 1004). Obese individuals are delaying or putting off the health care...
    • Page 97

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    • RECEPTION PERCEPTION 93 The desire to connect with doctors on more than just a vocational plane could be based on an indeterminable number of sociopsychological factors on both sides of the relationship. Establishing a bond between office workers...
    • Page 10

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    • 7 into the American education system. School gardens had the greatest success when there was government support. School gardens were consistently viewed as a beneficial teaching tool. Historical barriers to school gardens have continued to create...
    • Page 103

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    • RECEPTION PERCEPTION 99 Patients’ Perspective As with any element of research, there may exist a sub-culture that is potentially impacted by the study’s content. The majority of patients will never be aware of this research, nor will they ever be...
    • Page 19

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    • Onboarding – NEW HIRE UNCERTAINTY REDUCTION 18 *The information is proprietary SkyWest Airlines material and cannot be included as part of this document. Maintaining a clear focus on the overall high level and cross departmental objectives was an...
    • Page 20

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    • Onboarding – NEW HIRE UNCERTAINTY REDUCTION 19 *The information is proprietary SkyWest Airlines material and cannot be included as part of this document. dispersing information, skywestonline.com. Skywestonline.com is a valuable resource that...
    • Page 366

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    • request to the Council for the Highway Association 9 1 ( a committee made up of people from cities between Nephi and Las Vegas) to study the new highway problem. M r . Jenson states that this cross-country highway from Green River to Zion Junction...
    • Chapter 8 - Page 51

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    • Completion of transcontinental telesraph. Cedar City's first telexraph office. Ellen Whittaker Lunt, h f a r y Ann Wilson Lunt, Henry Lunt, Ann Cower Lunt and Samh ~ \ n n u n t . Hrnry L.unt goes to MexL ico. Henrietta's acquaintance wirh Major...
    • Page 47

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    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 43 level opportunities, for those seeking to be accepted into the business. Radio was perceived as fun, but it was also perceived as being connected to the community. Community The model of a small business...
    • Page 41

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    • THE WORD ANASAZI CHILDS - 41 • What word, if any, would be more appropriate? And I asked the following as general questions: • What is your history? • Who are the Anasazi to you? • What are your stories and songs that associate you to the ancient...
    • Page 58

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    • 52 study relate to how the researcher carried out data collection because of the qualitative characteristics of the observations of the HLEs. What was discovered in both studies is the high degree of variation within literacy environments among...
    • Page 49

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    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 45 it may or may not get played, but your communication line to the station was there" (S. Schmeling, personal communication, November 11, 2013). With a live DJ answering the phone "the DJ was interacting with...
    • Page 50

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    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 46 Jones, personal communication, November 6, 2013). "Radio is that voice that's going to tell me that everything is going to be OK" (P. Ihander, personal communication, November 5, 2013). The human component...
    • Page 20

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    • 17 The benefits of learning in school gardens can be plentiful. The school, community, teachers, families, and students, all benefited from school gardens. Interdisciplinary learning. School gardens have been a tool to teach multiple subjects at...
    • Page 54

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    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 50 Uses and Gratifications Theory Before the TA96, listeners used the radio primarily to gratify the desires of information/learning and entertainment/enjoyment (Stafford & Stafford, 1996). The manner in which...
    • 1905, page 28

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    • 28 SOUTHERN BRANCH. ing, designing, cutting and making muslin underwear, an unlined shirt waist and an unlined cotton dress. Two hours per week during the second half-year. Household Economics. The work in Household Economics treats of...
    • Page 21

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    • 16 lasting and effective. Time becomes one of the most important factors when evaluating organizational support; allowances and accommodations must be made to provide teachers appropriate time to utilize learned skills to their fullest potential...
    • Page 63

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    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 59 "If local content wasn't key, then local news would be gone" (B. Steele, personal communication, November 14, 2013). The cry for local content has been a consistent theme from many of the participants. "It...
    • Page 10

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    • STUDENT NEWSPAPER 11 bettering one’s future; sometimes it is good to do something that one simply has fun doing! Snow College has struggled with its journalism program for the last six years. Ten years ago, it won Associated Press awards, but after...
    • Page 58

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    • THE WORD ANASAZI CHILDS - 58 assessment that includes economic and political as well as cultural impacts to the Zuni people? Where is the Zuni voice in this process? (p. 745) As Hebner (2010) explains: “One other, predominant image of the Southern...

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