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Exam Code: 310-876 Practice exam 2022 by team
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Killexams : SUN Examination mock - BingNews Search results Killexams : SUN Examination mock - BingNews Killexams : UTME: JAMB introduces fees for mock exam

From Fred Ezeh, Abuja

Joint Admissions and Matriculation Board (JAMB) has announced an introduction of fee (token) for candidates that would participate in subsequent mock Unified Tertiary Matriculation Examination (UTME) starting with 2023.

JAMB Registrar, Prof. Ishaq Oloyede, in 2017 introduced mock examination, made it free for candidates, to perhaps, enable them get acquainted with the Computer Based Test (CBT), conquer fear and anxiety, and stand a better chance of improved performance in the examination.

Candidates who are interested in the mock examination are always advised to indicate interest during registration so they can be considered and assigned to a CBT centre to participate in the exercise on a scheduled date.

Prof. Oloyede, during his presentation at the 2022 Policy Meeting held in Abuja, on Thursday, said they have observed that many candidates never turn up for the mock examination on the scheduled date for reasons best known to them.

He said: “We have observed that many candidates decide to boycott the mock examination, thereby disrupting our plans. 250 computers are approved for each accredited CBT centre. So, when we allocate candidates to these CBT centres and they don’t show up, we loose because we pay the CBT centres for the 250 spaces.

“Going forward, candidates who wish to participate in the mock examination would have to pay a token on the day of the examination to the CBT centres. This may make them be more serious with the examination.”

Prof. Oloyede, however, confirmed that there was improvement in the 2022 UTME exercise indicating a slight departure from previous exercises, perhaps, because of increased effort by JAMB officials and stakeholders to strengthen its systems and personnel.

He assured that subsequent UTME exercises would record improvement with the dedication and commitment of personnel, vendors and other relevant stakeholders including heads of tertiary institutions.

Thu, 21 Jul 2022 06:43:00 -0500 en-us text/html
Killexams : How to Fertilize a Mock Orange

Writing professionally since 2008, Michelle Miley specializes in home and garden courses but frequently pens career, style and marketing pieces. Her essays have been used on college entrance exams and she has more than 4,000 publishing credits. She holds an Associate of Applied Science in accounting, having graduated summa cum laude.

Sun, 28 Feb 2021 06:40:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : INEC commences mock accreditation ahead Osun governorship election

The Independent National Electoral Commission (INEC) on Monday commenced a two-day mock accreditation in Osun, ahead of the July 16 governorship election in the state.

Some correspondents of the News Agency of Nigeria (NAN), who visited selected polling units in Osun Central Senatorial District, report that the process was seamless, fast and without hitches with the use of Bimodal Voter Accreditation System (BVAS) machines.

At Polling Unit 5, Salvation Army School, Osogbo, registered voters that turned out for the mock accreditation exercise were promptly attended to and accredited within 20 to 45 seconds.

The accreditation was done with the use of BVAS machines, with either the fingerprints or facial recognition of the voters for the accreditation.

One of the INEC officials from Abuja, who spoke with NAN under the condition of anonymity, said that 1, 256 voters were registered at the polling unit.

According to the official, majority of them turned up by 8:00 a.m. when the exercise started.

“We pasted the registered voters’ list for people to check for their names, copy out their number on the list, which we searched on the BVAS.

“The BVAS already has the names of registered voters at this unit programmed on it.

“So, using their number makes the accreditation process faster, and in less than 30 seconds, we are done with a voter,” the official said

Similarly, at CAC Grammar School Polling Unit in Osogbo, there was reasonable turnout of voters for the mock accreditation.

Political party agents, who were at the polling unit, were seen calling their supporters and mobilising them to come out and participate in the process.

INEC Hired Technical Officer, Mr Anthony Itodo, who spoke to NAN correspondent, said they the accreditation which started 8:00 a.m. would end by 2:30 p.m.

Itodo noted that 62 voters were registered at the polling unit, while the process was going smoothly with 12 voters already accredited.

At Olorunsogo Community Primary School, in Egbedore Local Government Area of the state, which has two polling units; unit 12 and unit 1, voters were also seen getting accredited by INEC officials.

An INEC official, Mrs Bose Aderogba, who spoke on the process, said the accreditation would be conducted from 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. to ensure everyone that turns up was attended to.

Aderogba said the first polling unit 12 had 57 registered voters and that the polling unit 1 had 2,195 registered voters.

NAN observed that the exercise was without hitches at the polling units.

NAN also reports that the mock accreditation exercise will take place between Monday and Tuesday, in six local government areas, two registration areas/wards across the three senatorial districts in the state.(NAN)

Mon, 04 Jul 2022 03:08:00 -0500 en-us text/html
Killexams : 10 Hunter X Hunter Characters That Would Make Great Wizards In Harry Potter No result found, try new keyword!Yoshihiro Togashi's Hunter × Hunter is widely considered one of the best anime in exact history, earning both a loyal fandom and universal critical appreciation. Unfortunately, the manga has been on ... Tue, 09 Aug 2022 07:00:13 -0500 en-us text/html Killexams : Cardboard exam lights and foam beds: Touring the new Burnaby Hospital before it's built

In a warehouse in Burnaby, medical staff tour operating room mock-ups made from wood, cardboard and foam to supply feedback on how to design the city's new hospital.

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In a nondescript warehouse in Burnaby, doctors and nurses have been moving cardboard exam lights, foam furniture, and code-red-button stickers inside life-size replicas of the operating and exam rooms that will one day be the heart and soul of the city’s hospital redevelopment.

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It was a bit like playing in a giant doll house, right down to the plastic baby on the make-believe scale in the fake trauma room. But with much higher stakes.

The clinical teams worked with architects and the construction contractor to figure out the most optimal size and location for all the gear that must fit in these rooms: sinks, patient lifts, glove dispensers, IV poles, and much more.

One of the biggest challenges was cramming staff and medical equipment into the three-metre-wide emergency exam rooms through the narrow entrance left by the folding door.

“That just barely made it,” nurse Michelle Gunawardana said as she watched a wheelchair being pushed through the narrow gap.

“Right now, the stretcher doesn’t fit,” said one of her colleagues, as an architect measured the door opening before leading a debate on how to fix the snag.

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Over the past two weeks, about 10 teams from various Burnaby Hospital departments, including maternity, mental health and surgery, have toured through the mock-ups to provide feedback to the architects planning the $1.3-billion upgrade, which will add two new patient-care towers with an expanded emergency department, a new cancer treatment centre and about 100 new beds.

“This is really, really helpful because the front-line staff actually have the opportunity to show what’s meaningful to them,” said nurse Sarah Bell.

“There’s always the fear that the people who are designing this, with all the best of intentions, don’t actually have to use the equipment, and they don’t actually have to go and mix up the medications, or get something out of the fridge, etc. So, I think this just gives us the opportunity to really make sure that the space works for us.”

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On Tuesday, a Postmedia reporter and photographer tagged along with about a dozen Fraser Health employees, most of them nurses and doctors from the emergency department, who toured the resuscitation and exam rooms.

ER doctor JoAnne Rowell-Wong gestures at a pretend patient in a mock-up ER exam room. (Photo credit: Francis Georgian / Postmedia)
ER doctor JoAnne Rowell-Wong gestures at a pretend patient in a mock-up ER exam room. (Photo credit: Francis Georgian / Postmedia) Photo by Francis Georgian /PNG

“The team assessing where everything is located for efficiency and safety is so helpful in the mock-up,” said JoAnne Rowell-Wong, an emergency room physician at Burnaby Hospital for 30 years. It “allows us to communicate live and run scenarios, to really see ourself in action in the space.”

Although the Burnaby clinical teams said it was unique for them to provide this feedback while inside a full-scale cut-out of their future work space, the approach is becoming common, said Anita Wempe, chief clinical planner for the hospital’s redevelopment.

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Typically, when construction companies bid for hospital contracts, they must now promise to build these mock-ups before the official building gets started, Wempe added. In this case, the make-believe rooms and equipment were created by EllisDon, which is doing the first phase of the Burnaby development.

Similar hospital-room mock-ups have been used recently when Fraser Health planned the Royal Columbian acute care tower addition, when Providence designed the new St. Paul’s, and when Vancouver Coastal Health prepared for a new tower at Lions Gate.

In the warehouse, there are replicas of a half dozen key rooms you would see in a hospital. The resuscitation room, where the most critical patients go, includes a pump infusion machine carved out of foam, along with a massive cardboard boom that holds a light, oxygen, cardiac monitors and suction device — so these things will not clutter counter space.

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A full-sized mock-up of Burnaby Hospital’s future resuscitation (trauma) room.
A full-sized mock-up of Burnaby Hospital’s future resuscitation (trauma) room. Photo by Francis Georgian /PNG

During our visit, the team focused on the proposed exam rooms in the emergency department. There will be more than 20 of these spaces, but to get that many for a busy ER, the trade-off was making them about three metres wide, slightly smaller than in some other hospitals, the architects explained.

The proposed rooms, though, are a vast upgrade over Burnaby’s current emergency department exam bays, which are even smaller and partitioned only by curtains that offer little privacy for patients. A wall, however, can’t be moved slightly or pushed away like a curtain, so all the gear and people need to squeeze inside the new walled spaces.

“It’s tight. It’s tight for sure,” laughed Bell, the ER’s clinical nurse educator.

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The door of the room is comprised of three glass panels that accordion-fold, and can be tucked away against the wall to supply a large opening. It can also be partly folded and locked into place to provide a more natural-looking doorway that is 0.8 metres wide, and which affords more privacy for the patient.

But the crews discovered this week that a standard stretcher won’t fit through that space, and it was a tight squeeze to get the large crash cart through. Having to fully open the door every time a big object needs to be rolled in and out is inconvenient and also really loud, as the panels make a series of clunking noises as they move.

“If this patient has to go for a CT or X-ray or anything like that in the middle of the night, it seems tough to have to bash the door down every time. It’s quite loud,” said Bell.

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Architect Sylvie Gagnon discusses possible changes with nurses inside a mock-up of an exam room for the new Burnaby Hospital.
Architect Sylvie Gagnon discusses possible changes with nurses inside a mock-up of an exam room for the new Burnaby Hospital. Photo by Francis Georgian /PNG

One of the architects involved in designing the hospital rooms, Sylvie Gagnon with Kirsten Reite Architecture, said there were several possible solutions: She could look for different doors that would leave wider openings, or the doorway could be made wider by expanding into the wall space.

“We’re just over 800 millimetres right now. It seems a little tight. I personally feel better if we were closer to 900, so three feet, which is like a regular door,” she said.

Gagnon spent the day posting bright pink sticky notes all over the exam room, indicating where the nurses and doctors wanted things added, removed or relocated.

A sticker for the code red button was moved from the side of the bed to the middle, so it’s accessible to staff on both sides.

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A second “sharps” box, for disposing used needles, was added, so there is now one on either side of the bed.

The bed was pulled forward so the foam garbage bin, originally on the right side of the room, was tucked behind so it’s more reachable.

“How do we feel about the monitor being on the left-hand-side?” Bell asks, sparking a conversation that results in the cardboard square marked “physiological monitor” being relocated to above the bed, where staff say it will be easier to see while working.

“Is there any reason that clock is on the side wall, rather than the back wall?” registered nurse Christie Laurel asks of the paper clock taped to the left wall. She was told feedback provided by patient advocates included moving the clock from behind the bed, so the patient can also see the time.

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Dispensers for hand sanitizer and gloves will now go above the nurses’ care cart beside the bed, readily reachable but where they won’t hamper the medical team’s movements.

The patient lift dangled from the back left corner of the room when this exercise began and ended up hanging in the front right corner after staff debated where it would be less obtrusive when not in use.

The cardboard exam light can reach all the way to the end of the bed, which Rowell-Wong gave two thumbs up. At Burnaby Hospital right now, many expandable lights don’t go that far so she frequently has to search for another light source when she has to examine a patient’s foot.

A full-sized mock-up of a future Burnaby Hospital operating room, with a Styrofoam bed and cardboard light booms.
A full-sized mock-up of a future Burnaby Hospital operating room, with a Styrofoam bed and cardboard light booms. Photo by Francis Georgian /PNG

The clear theme that emerged was how to create as much space as possible in the small exam room to allow for a medical team and large gear, such as a crash cart, to get inside when a patient is in distress.

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The porcelain sink, which sticks half a metre out of the wall, could be shrunk by 20 per cent if replaced by a stainless steel option.

There was talk of trying to find a smaller care cart, which holds all the nurses’ supplies, but takes up a lot of real estate in the rear left corner.

There is simply no room for a visitor’s chair.

One concern raised by the nurses is whether they would feel trapped in the cramped space if a patient became violent, an increasing worry in B.C. where nurses have reported facing verbal and physical abuse, including yelling, racial slurs, thrown food and physical assault.

“It makes me nervous, there’s so much stuff here that we’re pushing out of the way … in case there was a code white,” registered nurse Laurel Christie said of the alert used by health care workers when violence is threatened.

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“I agree,” added Rowell-Wong. “Safety is frequently a problem.”

Suggestions were made to provide health care workers with a more direct path to the door. And the sticker standing in for the “duress button,” which staff press when they are in trouble, was moved from the right side of the room to the left, where the clinicians said they would feel more trapped.

The overall consensus, though, was that the walled room was much better than today’s curtained bays.

“(The walls) constrain your space, which we’re finding because you can’t just push through the curtains, but it does supply you that better infection control,” said William Hartenberger, Fraser Health’s clinical planner for the redevelopment, who was the pretend patient as the medical staff worked in the faux exam room.

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“I didn’t think there would be this many comments in such a small room. Then again, this is a vital room for you.”

A rendering of what the redeveloped Burnaby Hospital will look like when it is completed. Construction is scheduled to be finished in 2026. Photo courtesy Fraser Health
A rendering of what the redeveloped Burnaby Hospital will look like when it is completed. Construction is scheduled to be finished in 2026. Photo courtesy Fraser Health jpg

At the end of May, the premier and health minister attended a sod-turning to mark the beginning of the first major redevelopment in 40 years of the hospital, which opened in 1952.

However, at the same time as that announcement, emergency wards in Clearwater, Port McNeill and other B.C. communities had closed temporarily due to worker shortages and patients were referred to larger hospitals, raising concerns about whether the province had enough staff for expanded hospital sites, such as the new one in Burnaby.

These staffing shortages have persisted, and last weekend hospital wards in Clearwater, Port McNeill, Port Hardy, Oliver and Ashcroft closed temporarily. This week Postmedia reported the death of a female patient in an overcrowded North Vancouver emergency room.

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On Monday, as he celebrated the opening of a new nine-storey tower at Kamloops’ Royal Inland Hospital, Health Minister Adrian Dix said persistent emergency room closures are a “significant problem.”

He said the staffing shortages are largely caused by health care staff calling in sick, and insisted the province and health authorities are working to recruit and retain health care staff. “We’re focusing on recruitment every day in these communities,” Dix said.

The Burnaby redevelopment will begin with a six-storey pavilion with 83 patient rooms, a maternity unit, an in-patient area with outbreak zones to isolate those with infectious diseases, and a space for patients struggling with mental health and substance problems. The second phase is to include a new surgery centre and emergency department expansions.

Construction is scheduled to be completed in 2026.

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Fri, 22 Jul 2022 06:28:00 -0500 en-CA text/html
Killexams : Joe Biden shocks viewers by revealing cancer diagnosis – after having several skin lesions removed

PRESIDENT Joe Biden left viewers puzzled by revealing a cancer diagnosis.

The president made the statement during his speech on Wednesday about a "climate emergency".

Joe Biden appears to have said he has cancer during a speech on Wednesday


Joe Biden appears to have said he has cancer during a speech on Wednesday
President Biden had several skin lesions removed last November


President Biden had several skin lesions removed last NovemberCredit: AFP

Biden was describing the health effects of emissions from oil refineries near his childhood home in Claymont, Delaware, saying the plant had a bad "legacy" of "toxins, smog and greenhouse emissions."

As the president continued to speak on how the refineries contributed to the "climate emergency" in the area, he appeared to say he has cancer.

“That’s why I and so damn many other people I grew up with have cancer and why for the longest time, Delaware had the highest cancer rate in the nation,” Biden said.

The White House did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The US Sun, but Biden's deputy press secretary Andrew Bates later clarified that he was referring to skin cancers he had removed before he took office.

According to Biden's 2021 White House health summary, his physician removed non-melanoma skin cancers.

The report states: "It is well-established that President Biden did spend a good deal of time in the sun in his youth.

"He has had several localized, non-melanoma skin cancers removed with Mohs surgery before he started his presidency. These lesions were completely excised, with clear margins.

"Total body skin exam was performed for dermatologic surveillance. Several small areas of actinic change were treated with liquid nitrogen cryotherapy, but there are no areas suspicious for skin cancer at this time. No biopsies were required," the doc ends.

According to the National Health Service, non-melanoma skin cancer is a group of cancers that slowly develop in the upper layers of the skin.

The term non-melanoma distinguishes these more common types of skin cancer from the less common skin cancer known as melanoma, which can be more serious.

In another gaffe, the president also said Glasgow was part of England.

While talking about last year's COP26 climate summit, Biden said: "I was able to bring more world leaders together. We got 100 nations together to agree at the major conference in Glasgow, England – I mean Scotland – to change the emissions policy. We've made real progress.'

Republicans were quick to mock the 79-year-old's flubs and used it to raise questions about Biden's mental fitness.

Thu, 21 Jul 2022 06:58:00 -0500 en-gb text/html
Killexams : Prompt warning of N.S. killer's replica car would have been 'helpful': senior Mountie

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HALIFAX — A senior Mountie testified today that he would have liked to have seen a quicker warning to the public in 2020 that an active shooter in Nova Scotia was driving a replica RCMP cruiser.

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Chief Supt. Darren Campbell made the comment during testimony before a public inquiry looking into the events of April 18-19, 2020, when a 51-year-old gunman drove the mock patrol car around the province, murdering 22 people.

He testified that the RCMP’s commander on the scene had complete authority to order that the information be made public and needed no approval from a superior such as Campbell.

The inquiry has heard that the commander delegated an officer to have communications staff alert the public about the replica vehicle shortly after 8 a.m. on April 19, but the tweet providing the information only went out at 10:17 a.m.

At least six of the victims were killed during that time period.

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In his second day on the stand, Campbell, who led the investigation into the mass shooting, faced cross-examination from lawyers representing 14 of the 22 victims’ families.

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He acknowledged that families did not receive adequate support from the RCMP after the mass shooting.

Asked if the care of families met the minimal level of care, Campbell responded, “I would say ‘No’, because if it was good, there would be no complaints,” he said.

He testified that he favours the creation of a “national level team” of RCMP officers trained to respond with “multiple resources and multiple services” to address the needs of families after major incidents like the mass shooting.

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After the shootings, the RCMP assigned a single officer who didn’t have formal training to be the liaison officer between the force and 21 of the families, while they provided two liaison officers for the family of Const. Heidi Stevenson, an RCMP officer who was killed.

“I think there should be a team … that addresses the needs of families, and that team should be trained,” said Campbell.

Mon, 25 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-CA text/html
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