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Display: 20

    • 1905, page 21

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    • 21 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. Fifth Year. First Half. Second Half. Physical Education 1 and 2 2 2 Elective 3 3 History of Education 3 Pedagogy …………………………. 3 Special Methods 5 5 Training………………………….. 4 4 ...
    • Page 11

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    • MUTED MOTHERHOOD 7 She defended herself in an interview saying, “We have created such a culture around care giving and love that I think we often confuse the two. So now you have to prove you love someone by taking care of them” (Hampson, 2011, p....
    • Page 96

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    • RECEPTION PERCEPTION 92 It is not surprising that receptionist answers revealed significant thematic material about doctors as individuals. Every human being is subject to some scope of emotion, and medical providers are no exception. As coworkers...
    • 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 86

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    • Emotions in Conflict 81 References Abramson, L. Y., Seligman, M. E. P., & Taasdale, J. D. (1978). Learned helplessness in humans: Critique and reformulation. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 87, 49-74. Aldous, J. (1971). A framework for the analysis...
    • Page 17

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    • EDUCATION REFORM IN AMERICA 16 phenomena. Globally America has remained stagnant over the 12 years of testing that has been administered (See Appendix A, Tables 1-6). During these years of little progress, the family unit in America has diminished,...
    • Page 29

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    • Employee Giving 30 One surprising challenge I found was the argumentative attitudes of a few employees. I emphasize a few because I did not find these negative attitudes to be wide spread. Reasoning and explanation did little to soothe the emotions...
    • Page 101

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    • RECEPTION PERCEPTION 97 are upset with situation or circumstance. Rarely, however, did receptionists in this study believe that angry or upset patients are deliberately upset with the receptionist herself. Further explanation of receptionists...
    • Page 10

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    • 8 and/or movements and gestures not coinciding with instructional activity (Fayne & Gettinger, 1982). Students exhibiting disruptive behaviors that occur frequently and are often intense in nature are of most concern. When a student’s disruptive...
    • Page 102

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    • RECEPTION PERCEPTION 98 with patients may be brief or extended: there may be only one interaction, or consistent and repeated communications. A guiding belief may also be suggested that without some sense of a personal relationship, patient...
    • Page 22

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    • EDUCATION REFORM IN AMERICA 21 and parents. These are 1 page documents outlining student and parent commitment to education for the school year. KIPP also requires each teacher to sign this same contract, binding the teacher to the demands of the...
    • Page 48

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    • worked so hard riding the Pony Express so that he could save a little money for himself above the needs of the family to afford some good clothes and real shoes. Up until this time he had worn only the clothes sewn by his mother and nioccasins on...
    • Page 46

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    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 42 provided more opportunities to potential talent. "Our program director took chances, like if there was a board operator that was funny they gave them (him) a chance on the weekend to do a show, 'give it a...
    • Page 106

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    • RECEPTION PERCEPTION 102 interpersonal relationships in the workplace give way to that individual receptionists’ comprehensive viewpoint. The more that is observed in the workplace, the more rounded a receptionists’ view is. Similarly, how doctors...
    • 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...

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