Let us now go through the five different kinds of reports. The following refers to any routine progress report: A progress report is different from a situation report sitrep in that a sitrep merely states what has happened and what was done about it during the reporting period.
Summary of Observation in Mr. Foster had already given me a word of wisdom when I asked to observe: I entered the room while the students were busying completing an assignment in the classroom.
I planted myself at the back of the classroom at an unused table. After the students had completed their assignments, Mr.
Foster announced that she was going to introduce to the students the tall young man who had entered the class. I went to the front of the classroom and introduced myself as James Williams. I also explained to them that some of the students already knew me from the KidZone, and the students who knew me from the KidZone identified themselves.
Other students whom I had known from the playground while I was looking after Jessica also identified themselves—students I had not even interacted with on the playground. I explained to the students that I would be here to observe until lunch.
Foster invited me to eat lunch with the students, but I declined because I did not want to get in trouble with anyone. When I explained to the students that I was observing them for a high school class, I did not have to. The second graders did not seem to have any larger of an attention span than the kindergartners.
Despite the formality of second grade with individual desks, tests, and homework assignments, the students still had their quirks like the kindergartners.
They would sometimes get very noisy, and would not always stop when Mr. Foster told them to be quiet.
During the day, Mr. Foster showed them their spelling tests from the past week, and showed them that they had all done a good job. Then he assigned them to straighten out their desks, and informed me that he does that to teach them to be prepared for school. Foster told me while the students were straightening out their desks.
When the students were done straightening out their desks Mr. Foster assigned them to make name tags so they could wear them so a guest speaker could call them by name when she came to the class that afternoon. Once each student completed their reading workbooks, Mr.
Foster taught them about the lessons they had learned in their workbooks. Foster continued by answering with the class the daily math problem—a problem that was deliberately too hard for them to teach them what they would be expected to learn in the 3rd grade or later grades.
After half the class gave an opinion on an issue, Mr. Foster told them that opinions could contradict, or people could believe differently about some things. He gave three examples—that you could either think hot chocolate tasted good or bad, or that sledding was fun or dangerous, or fun and dangerous.Effect of Electronic Device Use on Pedestrian Safety: A Literature Review April 6.
Performing Organization Code 7. Author(s) 8. there is a need to conduct naturalistic observations of the effect of electronic device use on pedestrian distraction and safety. Key Words Distribution Statement emergency room visits due to.
disaster plan template and guidelines The following document serves as a template to assist your long-term care organization to plan and prepare to meet the needs of both your residents and staff in the event of a disaster/emergency.
A client is brought to the emergency department by emergency medical services (EMS) after being hit by a car. The name of the client is unknown, and the client has sustained a severe head injury and multiple fractures and is unconscious.
REFLECTION This day was my first exposure in the emergency room and even that was my first time to do those procedures I made it well performed. I grabbed all the opportunities to do the procedures.
Even that day was so exotic I made myself an emergency nurse within the eight hours of duty. All about my mother: ‘It’s amazing what the living expect of the dying' For much of my life, there was something about my mother I felt almost allergic to.
My observation of children took place at a preschool in Houston, Texas. There were about fourteen children in the area where I was observing; half were boys and half girls.
They were between the ages of two and five.
The first time I observed was October 4, at p.m. for two hours and the second.