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This post is brought to you by our partners at Wingman Med.

Regardless of your experience, training or occupation, if you fly airplanes, you need to show the FAA that you are medically safe to fly. For sport pilots, that is your driver’s license. Basic Med is an option for many. However, new pilots, professionals, and those who want more than BasicMed can offer, will need an FAA medical certificate. This process can be easy for some, intimidating for others, or even downright frightful for those with significant medical issues.

Overall, the process can seem fairly simple: fill out the online application (MedXPress), schedule your test with an Aviation Medical Examiner (AME), and get your certificate. But like in so many other areas, simple does not mean easy. Rather than thinking of the FAA medical as “going to the doctor,” realize it is a physical examination. There isn’t much you can do about your past medical history. There may not be much you can do about what the AME finds during the exam. So beyond filling out MedXPress, choosing an AME and sitting for the exam, what can one do? You can prepare and have a plan.

The very basics of a plan are:

  1. Put your best foot forward. Do not show up to your test with an acute illness or injury.
  2. Be prepared for questions. For any significant medical conditions, bring up-to-date documentation from your doctor that shows they are well controlled.
  3. Be honest. Addressing your problems openly with the FAA will dramatically increase the chances you will be able to keep your medical certificate in the long run and will probably reduce the amount of time it takes to get it in the first place. 

The Devil Is in the Details

If you have any significant medical issues, the FAA will want to know about them. More than that, they will want to know that your health conditions do not pose a risk to you, your passengers, or bystanders on the ground. One of the best things you can do to prepare for your FAA medical test is simply to have a good, consistent relationship with a primary care physician. If you and your doctor have a good grasp of what medical conditions you have now or have had in the past, what medications you take and why you take them, when and why you went to physicians or medical facilities, you probably have 90 percent of the information you need to pass your FAA medical exam. In fact, a well written note from a doctor who is familiar with your condition will avoid the majority of problems pilots encounter when it comes to getting their medical.

The challenge is packaging the information in a way that your AME and the FAA can process efficiently without resorting to supplemental information requests that could leave you grounded for months. Many times, pilots with the same medical conditions could receive their medical certificates on the day of their exam, receive their certificate after a lengthy review by the FAA, or even have their medical certificate denied or revoked. Most of that variation depends on how well they prepare the information to bring to their AME or to send to the FAA. That is where we come in.

An airplane pilot visits with a physician during a medical exam. [Photo: AdobeStock]

The Best a Pilot Can Do Is Break Even

In a humorous take on the pilot profession, “Rules of an Aviator,” posted on atcmemes.com, says Rule No. 7 is: “The medical profession is the natural enemy of the aviation profession.” It is also commonly said that “the best you can do at a flight physical is break even.” While usually said in a joking manner, many a pilot would attest to the validity of these statements. We want to ensure that you at least break even—and get your medical. Who are we?

We are Wingman Med and we keep you flying! We are pilots and doctors with qualifications that allow us to address FAA medical certification challenges like no one else. Many doctors also fly, but what sets us apart is that we all started our careers as professional pilots and spent over 30 combined years with at least a mild degree of anxiety—OK, maybe fear—in the days leading up to our annual visits to the flight surgeon or AME. It doesn’t matter how healthy you are. It doesn’t matter if the doctor in question is a personal friend. Rule No. 7 is a constant and undeniable threat.

You use a checklist for every takeoff and landing. Why not use one for your FAA medical exam?

As pilots, the physicians of Wingman Med are combat tested Naval Aviators who have flown aircraft such as the F/A-18 Hornet, F-16 Fighting Falcon, F-5 Tiger, and SH-60 Seahawk. We have landed on aircraft carriers, conducted transoceanic crossings, flown across international borders around the globe, and even graduated from TOPGUN. Our FAA flight qualifications include ATP, CFII, and MEI. As doctors, not only are we AMEs, we have all completed dedicated specialty training in aerospace medicine—something that is extremely rare even among AMEs. We spent the same amount of time learning about aerospace medicine as your family physician did in their specialty training. Along with our training in aerospace medicine, we also have other medical board certifications, including family medicine and occupational medicine.

The Ability To See Both Sides

What sets us apart is that our vantage point as doctors is informed by decades of experience as professional pilots. Most doctors are well meaning and want to help people—even pilots! Not only that, the FAA is reasonable when it comes to medical flight standards. They will consider your case on an individual basis and for most medical conditions—even some that were disqualifying only a few years ago —it is still possible to get your certificate. Where most stumble is by misinterpreting the nuances of the FAA’s medical certification requirements or by failing to obtain or submit the right medical documents at the right time. We specialize in guiding pilots through that process. As pilots, we understand the imperative of maintaining your FAA medical certificate and the urgency of getting it back when you lose it. As doctors, we specialize in getting it done.

Prior to becoming physicians, the doctors at Wingman Med flew aircraft like this fighter. [Photo: Bigstock]

What Does Wingman Med Do?

Wingman Med is an aviation medical consulting service. In a sense, it is all in the name. In military aviation, pilots fly with a wingman to provide mutual support and make the mission more effective. The flight lead is generally responsible for planning the flight and directing the mission, while the wingman is there to help watch out for any inflight hazards and take care of the more mundane aspects of flying.

When it comes to obtaining your FAA medical exam, you are the flight lead and we are your wingman. When you are faced with a new diagnosis, or any issue affecting your FAA medical certificate, you have a lot to worry about. Your aviation career—whether as a profession or just for the joy of flying—is on the line. Navigating the FAA system can be difficult and time consuming. There is often a large amount of documentation you are required to submit and the process can involve multiple requests for additional information from the FAA. From start to finish, it can sometimes take six months or more from your visit to the AME to finally receive your certificate.

At Wingman Med, we specialize in taking the guesswork out of the medical certification process. You are responsible for making sure you stay healthy and keep up with any treatments recommended by your physicians or medical providers. You are responsible for gathering all the information that the FAA needs to determine that you’re safe to fly. But, just like a good wingman in the air, we are here to make sure you avoid anything that could threaten your goals. We make sure that everything you submit to the FAA is done right the first time so you stay in the air or don’t stay grounded any longer than absolutely necessary.

The Services We Offer

We do this in several different ways. Our blog discusses a variety of aviation-related medical topics. We post new articles every two weeks to keep pilots informed. We also have a medication search tool where you can look and see if there are any issues flying with your current medications, or new ones your doctor may recommend. Another tool on our website is a MedXPress simulator. For those who are new to the game, or returning from a long absence, you can use the simulator to get a preview of what questions the FAA will ask, re: the medical. There is also an option to have us review your answers and provide some feedback.

We are also developing a limited network of AMEs who are familiar with complex medical certification. They may not be nearby, but they could be worth the trip. Depending on where you live, just finding an AME, much less a good one, can be difficult. We know from personal experience how frustrating it can be to call multiple AMEs, only to find out that one retired, another moved, and a third stopped doing the exams, yet they are still listed in the FAA directory. We created the Pilot Doctors directory to solve that problem. By soliciting feedback from pilots and working with AMEs to confirm their current level of service, we have created the premier directory to help you find the best AME for you.

You use best practices for flying; use them for your medical as well. [Photo: Bigstock]

Full Consultation

While we offer a free 15-minute consultation to any pilot, our premier service is a comprehensive consultation to guide you through the process of obtaining, or regaining, your FAA medical certification. With our service, you are not assigned to a supporting staff member. You will work directly with one of our physicians. We will have multiple discussions and review how you would answer the questions on MedXPress. We may request medical records to ensure we know exactly what you are dealing with. Then we will provide you with a personalized plan that lays out what you and your physicians need to do.

You use a checklist for every takeoff and landing. Why not use one for your FAA medical exam? We are with you to help answer any questions that you or your physicians may have in order to ensure that you are ready for your next FAA medical exam.

Navigating the FAA medical test process can seem daunting and unpredictable, especially when faced with a new medical diagnosis or letter from the FAA. Unlike your pilot’s certificate, your medical certificate always has an expiration date. Our experienced staff is here to help you get your FAA medical certificate with efficiency and peace of mind. At Wingman Med, we are pilots helping pilots achieve FAA medical certification with confidence! Don’t stay grounded for longer than you have to. We keep you flying!

Thu, 25 Aug 2022 20:05:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.flyingmag.com/preparing-for-your-faa-medical-exam/
Killexams : National Medical Aptitude Test for doctors by HiDoc Dr. - A huge success New Delhi [India], October 17 (ANI/GPRC): For a doctor, learning is a continuous process... And so is testing the knowledge at regular intervals. Understanding new concepts, staying updated with the latest technology, researching medical news, and keeping a tab on current medical developments are integral parts of a medical practitioner's life.

Hidoc Dr., a platform dedicated to doctors across specializations, focuses on finding innovative ways to make this process easier, exciting, and engaging for medical practitioners. Taking a step in that direction, Hidoc Dr. held a National Medical Aptitude Test for medical students, practising doctors, and doctors from more than 16 countries. The test was conducted from October 1st to 15th, 2022, and results are due to be declared on October 20, 2022.

Presenting the opportunity to assess one's skills, be it cognitive, visual perception, logical reasoning, or critical thinking, the test attracted over 5,800 applicants for the examination. About 564 of them took the examination to understand their flair for the medical field, rating their skills and the lessons they have picked up over the years. Out of the hundreds of attendees, the top 10 will be rewarded with prizes up to INR 1,00,000.

Not only that, the Top 100 winners will be awarded a Top 100 Medical Genie badge, and the Top 50 participants will be offered a position in the Hidoc Key Opinion Leader dashboard. Every completed test earns a Test Completion certificate that would add value to the participant's resume. Overall, the test is a win-win for every attendee, be it in terms of testing their knowledge or walking away with accolades that would add to their credibility.

Under the leadership of Dr Rajesh Gadia (Managing Director), a team of five from Hidoc Dr. was responsible for making this event such a huge success. The questions were curated by top medical experts on the Hidoc platform. The test consisted of 75 questions that needed to be answered within 50 minutes.

It wasn't an easy task for the team to pull off this event. Tasneem, who led the team, says, "I am glad to lead this project with an energetic team from Hidoc Dr. We did face many hurdles initially but overcame them eventually. It was a great learning experience working with such a talented team."

Ranjitha, digital marketing professional with Hidoc Dr., seconds this opinion: "The project was a journey from being unsure about the course of this novel project, to using the right strategic approach to provide medical professionals with an avenue to broaden the knowledge and compete with the entire medical community."

For Arina, the project was not only a great opportunity as a Medical Content Writer but a chance to explore the field in detail. She felt that the initiative of the National Aptitude Test by the company was an innovative step to support doctors to excel in their field by expanding their knowledge, skills, and abilities.

"The growth of a nascent idea into a successful project was extremely satisfying," adds Asma, another team member.

One of the biggest challenges was to develop and maintain the complexity of the questions for the test in tune with the competitive landscape of the medical field. As Shwetika rightly describes "As a team of Medical Content Writers, it was a challenging task, but the platform has been pivotal in helping us. We were able to put up a well-structured assessment for doctors from all facets."

The idea sprung to life from Hidoc Dr.'s incessant efforts toward creating a positive impact in the medical field. An aptitude helps ascertain a practitioner's strengths and weaknesses, increases their chances of success, lends confidence in their acquired knowledge, and adds tremendous value to their careers. Not only does it assess one's understanding, skills, and expertise, but also encourages a learning attitude, which is an asset for any medical practitioner.

HiDoc Dr. aims to bring a competitive edge to doctors with various initiatives such as the National Medical Aptitude Test. With a successful maiden effort, the team has plans to launch other initiatives in the future.

To know more about our learning initiatives, email us at tasneemk@hidoc.co or visit our website https://hidoc.co/.

This story is provided by GPRC. ANI will not be responsible in any way for the content of this article. (ANI/GPRC)

Mon, 17 Oct 2022 10:59:00 -0500 text/html https://news.webindia123.com/news/articles/Business/20221017/3994041.html
Killexams : 7 types of jobs that will be in high demand by 2030

There are many careers and industries expected to be in high demand by 2030, due to a multitude of factors. The tech industry is one of the most notable high-demand industries expected to grow as the years pass. The U.S. makes up 33% of the world's tech market, making it the technological leader of the world, and one of the U.S. industries that is expected to continue to grow due to the increased demand for technological advancements and innovations.

As the U.S. population continues to grow, so does the demand in healthcare, food service, arts and entertainment, and other industries. The growth in population and demand in various industries also comes with increased waste, pollution, and use of resources, with factories causing as much as two-thirds of the global gas emissions contributing to climate change. Because of these harmful environmental effects, there is also an increased need for careers in environmental protection, some of which have not even been created yet.

Tech industry jobs are expected to grow and stay in high demand

The tech industry is one of the fastest-growing industries in the world and in the United States. As more and more of society's functions are moved into online spaces, jobs in tech have to expand to keep up with demand. Many jobs fall under the umbrella of the tech industry, including computer programmers, information security analysts, computer support specialists, software developers, network and computer systems administrators, and more. Even within the tech industry, advances in technology mean that some jobs become obsolete and new jobs become necessary, allowing for a fast turnover and a vibrant, dynamic industry.

According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS), jobs in information technology are projected to grow by approximately 13% in the 2020-2030 decade. This is far above the national average of roughly 8%. The primary areas of greater demand will be in cloud storage, data management, and information security, the BLS predicts. As a result, some of the fastest-growing tech jobs include information security analysts (33% growth) and computer and information research scientists (22% growth). Jobs in the tech industry tend to have much higher wages than the national median: as of the most latest BLS report, the median annual wage for information technology and computing jobs was $97,430, more than double the national median wage of $45,760.

Education requirements for tech jobs vary, but the industry is unusual in that it offers a relatively high number of well-paid jobs for applicants whose highest level of education is a bachelor's degree. Some tech industry jobs, like computer support specialists, may even accept self-taught applicants who do not have a college degree. New post-secondary programs in information technology are being developed all of the time as a way to educate sufficient candidates for all of the new jobs in the tech industry.

Food service careers in restaurants and fast food expected to see fast growth

The population of the United States is growing, and so is the demand for food service. Restaurants, fast food establishments, cafes, takeout options, catering, bars, and other related services are all expected to see significant growth in the coming years. This is likely due in part to food service establishments reopening after COVID-19 caused a high number of closures and layoffs in the industry. A busy workforce with a high need for the convenience that food delivery can provide is also contributing to the rapid increase in food service professions.

According to the BLS, jobs in the food service industry are expected to grow by 17% by 2030. Some of the fastest-growing jobs in the industry include bartenders, with 32% projected growth; cooks, at 26% growth; and servers, with 20% projected growth over the same time period. Across the industry, around 740,000 jobs will likely be created by 2030. Although growth in the food service industry will be rapid, the wages for food service workers are lower than average. The 2021 median wage for food service workers was just $25,980. Pay does not vary much based on occupation in this industry, with bartenders making a median salary of $26,350 and cooks making $29,120. Management positions in food service typically provide slightly higher wages.

Typically, jobs in the food service industry do not require any post-secondary education. Training is provided on the job. Some people who work as cooks attend culinary school, but not all. Because food service jobs are often part-time and because they do not require much prior experience or training, they are often popular among young people who are in high school or college. More people aged 16 to 19 work in food service than in any other occupation, according to research by the BLS. Jobs in food service are often fast paced, requiring physical strength and stamina. Workers may have shifts on weekends, holidays, evenings, and early mornings to keep up with demand.

Jobs in the healthcare industry will continue to be in-demand as the population grows and ages

The healthcare industry is a broad category that includes a wide array of different occupations. Many of these occupations are set to grow in the coming years as a result of a variety of factors. First, the United States has an aging population, so more and more people will need healthcare and medical support as they age. Second, a recent report from the International Centre on Nurse Migration suggested that a high number of nurses will likely retire by 2030, leaving an employment vacuum with many open positions that will need to be filled. Finally, the COVID-19 pandemic has left a large portion of the U.S. population with increased healthcare needs - up to 23 million people, according to the U.S. Government Accountability Office.

Job growth in the healthcare industry as a whole is currently projected at 16% by 2030, the BLS reports. There will be more new jobs in healthcare in the coming years than in any other occupational field: around 2.6 million. Some jobs are set to grow much more than others, like nurse practitioners (45%), occupational therapy assistants (34%), home health and personal care aides (33%), and phlebotomists (22%). Wages in healthcare vary wildly based on the job in question, with dentists making a median annual salary of $163,220, and home health and personal care aides making $29,430.

Educational requirements for healthcare positions are also highly variable. Becoming a physician means attending medical school and getting a doctoral or professional degree. Occupational therapists, nurse practitioners, speech-language pathologists, and genetic counselors all need at least a master's degree. Registered nurses, dietitians, and athletic trainers need a bachelor's degree, while MRI technologists and dental hygienists need an associate's degree. Many of these roles also require the passing of certification exams, such as the NCLEX-RN or NCLEX-PN for nursing jobs. Few jobs in the healthcare field are accessible to those with a high school diploma, but some options include pharmacy technicians, opticians, and home health and personal care aides.

A projected growth in arts and entertainment careers indicates a demand for joy and new knowledge

Another area expected to experience significant growth in the coming years is arts and entertainment. Like healthcare, this is a broad category that includes many different occupations. Some of these areas may be experiencing growth because of an increased investment in joy, escapism, and new learning opportunities. As with the food service industry, many areas of the entertainment industry experienced shutdowns in latest years, so some of the new growth is expected to make up for that deficit. Film and television, music and dance, fine arts, and other forms of entertainment are all included in this category.

The BLS does not report on entertainment specifically as its own discipline, but instead separates different elements of the arts, each of which experiences different growth. Jobs likely to see noteworthy growth by 2030 include special effects artists and animators, who will see 16% growth; producers and directors, at 24%; film and video editors and camera operators, at 29% growth; and actors, at 32% growth. Pay for these jobs can vary substantially, especially because performers might not have work on a full-time basis and might instead work contracts for particular shows. Producers and directors earn a median salary of $79,000 and video editors and camera operators earn $60,360. Special effects artists are in the same range, at $78,790. The BLS does not report an annual salary for actors, but it does report a median hourly wage of $23.48.

The required training for jobs in the arts can vary. Many camera operators and video editors are self-taught or trained on the job and may be able to find work with a high school diploma. Animators usually need a bachelor's degree, as do producers and directors. Performers of all stripes may have formal training or may not, depending on the specific nature of their work. Relatively few jobs in entertainment require more than a bachelor's degree, but some do require workers to work their way up through, for instance, a film crew in order to gain specific expertise.

There will be a continued need for teachers and other educators

Education is an employment area that is guaranteed to have continued need for new workers. The population of the United States is growing, meaning that there is an increased need for teachers to work with students of all ages. Teacher shortages are fairly common, particularly in areas where education is under-funded. As a result, there are always new teaching jobs opening up across the country. Around 920,500 new jobs in education are expected to be created by 2030. The BLS groups teachers with related education-based occupations like museum curators and library workers.

Growth in education is typically faster than average: 10% growth by 2030. However, the field is not experiencing the astronomical growth that some other occupations have seen. Specific occupations in the field of education that are seeing more rapid growth include archivists, curators, and museum workers (19%); postsecondary teachers (12%), and instructional coordinators (10%). Wages for educators are, on average higher than the national median. In 2021, the median wage for these workers was $57,220. However, some education-based jobs pay better than others. Postsecondary teachers make a median salary of $79,640 and instructional coordinators make $63,740. Preschool teachers, on the other hand, make a median salary of $30,210, and teaching assistants make $29,360.

Most education jobs require at least a bachelor's degree, including elementary, middle school, and high school teachers. Instructional coordinators need a master's degree, and postsecondary teachers may need a master's or a doctoral or professional degree, depending on the position. Archivists and museum curators also usually require a master's degree. In addition to the education requirements for teaching positions, teachers must also be certified, usually according to state regulations. The certification process involves passing standardized exams such as the Praxis test and completing teacher training requirements.

Jobs in travel and transportation are expected to be of higher need

As COVID-19 restrictions lift, travel is becoming possible again for many people. This is one reason why travel and transportation jobs are likely to grow in the coming years to meet demand. An increasingly globalized world also means that more people need to travel for work or to visit friends and family in other countries. Jobs in travel and transportation can take several forms, from people who drive or pilot passenger vehicles to those who provide customer service and hospitality to travelers. While some travel-based jobs are becoming outdated, like travel agents, many others are becoming increasingly popular and necessary.

According to the BLS, drivers of passenger vehicles will see 215,300 jobs open up by 2030, corresponding to 25% growth. Airline and commercial pilots are likely to experience a similar rapid growth to their job field, estimated at 13% by 2030. Another travel-based occupation that is set to expand much faster than average is flight attendants, at 30% growth. Other travel-based careers, like lodging managers, will likely see around average growth over the same time period (9%). Pay for these occupations is lower than the national median for drivers of passenger vehicles ($37,540), but higher than the national median for other jobs. Flight attendants and lodging managers make approximately $60,000 per year. Pilots are outliers, making around $134,630 per year.

Travel is a job field that typically does not require much formal education. Passenger vehicle drivers, flight attendants, and lodging managers can all gain employment with a high school diploma. All of these occupations provide on-the-job training, though drivers may require specific licensing depending on their vehicle. Pilots require much more substantial training, including flight training and, in most cases, a bachelor's degree. To become an airline pilot, individuals typically need previous experience as commercial or military pilots before they can make the switch to flying passenger planes.

Business' environmental impacts on the world have resulted in a higher demand for environmental careers

Climate change is a major crisis currently facing humanity. The environmental impact of industrialization threatens wildlife habitats and the balance of the world's ecosystems. Human, animal, and plant lives are all being impacted by climate change. Because of the severity of climate change and the need for urgent action, environmental careers of all kinds are likely to grow in the coming decades. According to the BLS, environmental jobs are not currently expected to grow drastically, but they are nonetheless extremely important and new environmental jobs are likely to develop as people come to learn more about the impacts of climate change.

Some examples of environmental careers include environmental scientists and specialists, conservation scientists, and foresters, all of which are set to experience approximately average job growth in the 2020-2030 decade. Environmental science and protection technicians will see 11% growth, which is faster than average. Some environmental careers are currently expected to grow more slowly than average, like zoologists and wildlife biologists (5%). However, new opportunities may soon arise. Environmental science and protection technicians made a median salary of $47,370 in 2021, while zoologists and wildlife biologists made $64,650. Conservation scientists and foresters typically made $63,750, while environmental scientists and certified made $76,530.

Environmental jobs tend to require post-secondary education in the natural sciences. Most of these jobs require at least a bachelor's degree, though environmental science and protection technicians typically require an associate's degree. Jobs in environmental conservation often require field work, sometimes working in delicate ecological areas or places that have experienced the consequences of natural disasters or pollution. Many environmental workers work for non-profit conservation agencies, though any company might hire a conservation officer to ensure compliance with environmental efforts.

This article originally appeared on Study.com and was syndicated by MediaFeed.org.

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Tue, 11 Oct 2022 11:56:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/money/careersandeducation/7-types-of-jobs-that-will-be-in-high-demand-by-2030/ar-AAXlkoT
Killexams : What Are the 10 Best Occupations to Study in Trade School? If you're thinking about going to trade school, you have several options to choose from. This guide breaks down the best occupations to study in trade school. © Provided by mySA

If you're thinking about going to trade school, you have several options to choose from. This guide breaks down the best occupations to study in trade school.

Picking a career isn't always an easy decision. But choosing to enter a trade school can make this difficult decision easier. It gives you specialized learning in an area that you enjoy, and the skills to make a living out of it. 

When it comes to trade schools, you're provided with the opportunity to learn skills best suited for finding a select type of job. The natural question that comes next is, “What are the best trade school jobs? What different areas of study can you focus on through a trade school?”

Finding work in a job field you enjoy is easier when you go through a trade school. Let's take a look at some jobs you can learn about in trade school.

1. Respiratory Therapist

As a respiratory therapist, you learn the techniques to help those who have conditions that cause them to have trouble breathing. You work with patients who have conditions such as cystic fibrosis and other issues that affect the lungs and a person’s breathing capacity. A respiratory therapist is an asset to the medical community. 

When it comes to room to advance in this career, there is plenty. There is also quite a bit of growth when it comes to your pay as well.

For a fast-paced position that is so needed within hospital walls, you may want to study respiratory therapy in trade school.

2. Medical Sonographer

A sonographer is a person who takes images of their patient's inner cavities. They use special medical equipment to generate images using high-frequency sound waves. This sonography is used for many different purposes, such as ultrasounds and identifying masses in places like the abdomen to chest cavities.

To be a sonographer, one must complete a sonography program as well as an entrance exam.

3. Legal Assistant

Attorneys always need a hand in their offices. This is the reason they reach out to individuals who have special training in working in legal offices. A trained legal assistant or a paralegal is something that all attorneys require. 

There are many different areas of the law you will study in a paralegal program. This makes you valuable to the lawyer and gives you the chance to get to work side by side with them once you have finished your program. 

4. MRI Technician

Another job that has room for growth but also requires high levels of focus is becoming an MRI technician. These technicians are able to take images and identify what may be going on inside of a person's body. They also discuss what they find with doctors.

5. Dental Hygienist

If you're looking for one of the highest-paying jobs in the healthcare field, you might want to consider studying to become a dental hygienist. Interacting with patients, giving out information, and assisting the dentist are just a handful of the duties of a hygienist. The hygienist works closely with the dentist to provide patients with top care. 

With a field as large as the dental field, there are always plenty of openings once you've completed training and your certification exam. 

6. Home Inspector

A home inspector helps to sell houses and reports back to mortgage companies on what condition their homes and buildings are in. Through a home inspector training program, you will learn how to identify areas that might be unsafe or concerning. You will be able to enter the workforce and begin practicing your skills right after graduating. 

7. Electrician

Are you the type of person who's always wondered what makes the lights work? Then you may want to consider studying to become an electrician. An electrician is a person who wires homes to make sure that they receive electricity.

You will learn how to carefully construct wires and make sure that everything is safe inside of the structure you're lighting. There are many small details that must be learned and adhered to in this profession.

8. Data Administrator

Being a data admin means putting in plenty of hours working in front of computers. You will learn how to keep track, organize, create, and store files that can be used for many different businesses. 

There are always openings in the data administration field, likely because it is a widely used and beneficial field. If you're considering going to a trade school, this is one of the most in-demand careers you could choose. 

9. Plumber

While plumbing may not be the most glamorous career, it is one of the most lucrative occupations you can learn in trade school. There will never not be a need for a plumber to come to fix problems in the home. Plus, all homes use toilets—a lot.

If you're looking for a career path that is high-paying and in-demand, becoming a plumber is a great choice.

10. Wind Turbine Technician

Solar energy has been on the rise for years now. Everyone has seen those large turbines going up across the nation and changing the way that we're provided with energy. A wind turbine technician is the individual who works on these large turbines and makes sure they're working correctly. 

As the number of wind turbines grows, the need for more technicians like this grows as well. Studying this field will be interesting as the career is one that will continue to change as time passes. 

From home inspection to plumbing, there are plenty of different fields you can study by going to a trade school. Just find what is going to make you happy and start making a career for yourself.

Fri, 07 Oct 2022 05:53:52 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/us/what-are-the-10-best-occupations-to-study-in-trade-school/ar-AA12I4w1
Killexams : Diagnostic Medical Sonographer No result found, try new keyword!In that period, an estimated 14,400 jobs should open up. A diagnostic medical sonographer could be answering the question "Is it a boy or a girl?" as well as a host of other life-changing medical ... Thu, 22 Sep 2022 12:00:00 -0500 text/html https://money.usnews.com/careers/best-jobs/diagnostic-medical-sonographer Killexams : Occupational hazard: COVID-19 false positives found in lab workers
Occupational hazard: COVID-19 false positives found in lab workers
Studies to differentiate SARS-CoV-2 and a vector expressing SARS-CoV-2 nucleocapsid in nasal secretions from five asymptomatic adults. The tests performed on nasal swabs (NS) are graphically depicted across time (dates shown at top). Positive diagnostic real-time PCR tests for the SARS-CoV-2 nucleocapsid gene are indicated by orange rectangles and negative tests by blue rectangles; light orange indicates that only the N2 region was amplified, often at very low levels (CT, 40 to 44), and dark orange indicates that both the N1 and N2 regions were amplified (N2 CT, 33.2 to 42.2). Nucleic acids from the NS with the lowest threshold cycle values (i.e., the highest viral loads) in the SARS-CoV-2 diagnostic assay were tested for additional regions of SARS-CoV-2 outside the nucleocapsid and for regions of the vector (pcDNA 3.4 TOPO; Life Technologies, CA). nsp10 and nsp14, nonstructural proteins 10 and 14; E, envelope; AmpR, ampicillin resistance; Kan/NeoR, kanamycin/neomycin resistance; CMV-NC junction, CMV promoter-SARS-CoV-2 nucleocapsid junction, confirmed by sequencing. Credit: Microbiology Spectrum (2022). DOI: 10.1128/spectrum.01695-22

For some laboratory workers a positive test for SARS-CoV-2 may more accurately indicate an occupational exposure rather than a viral infection. This week in Microbiology Spectrum, researchers in Seattle report on a small group of laboratory workers whose false positive tests for the virus came not through viral RNA, but instead from a usually harmless bit of DNA, called a plasmid, that's commonly used to study the virus.

"Plasmids are small DNA structures commonly found in bacteria, and we use them all the time in the lab to make proteins," said virologist and study leader Lisa Frenkel, M.D., at the University of Washington, who co-directs the Center for Global Infectious Disease Research at Seattle Children's Research Institute. "And here, the plasmid seemed to take hold in the noses of people who worked with it." The study also showed that plasmids can spread to other members of a person's household.

The number of asymptomatic people who test positive and work with SARS-CoV-2 plasmids in labs, is unknown, since most are unlikely to be tested when asymptomatic, Frenkel said.

More importantly, she noted, the new study revealed that plasmids can linger in the nose, probably within bacteria, for weeks. They can interfere with clinical diagnostic tests. When physicians interpret diagnostic results, she said, they should consider a patient's occupational exposure as well as their medical history.

Frenkel, whose work usually focuses on HIV, did not originally set out to study lab workers or . But in late March 2020, as COVID-19 case counts grew worldwide, her lab (and those of many colleagues at Seattle Children's) pivoted to work on SARS-CoV-2. They began looking for biomarkers that could predict how a person would respond to infection. They launched a prospective observational trial that monitored, on a weekly basis, a group of people who had tested positive for SARS-CoV-2 by (PCR) test but didn't show symptoms.

As they analyzed the data, the researchers realized that 4 of the asymptomatic subjects in their study who tested positive for SARS-CoV-2 by PCR all worked together in the same lab.

"We knew the principal investigator of that lab, and we knew what they were working on," Frenkel said. Researchers in that lab had been working with a plasmid that encoded a SARS-CoV-2 protein.

That connection raised a question: Could the diagnostic tests be picking up DNA in the plasmid, rather than the virus? After all, PCR tests detect genetic material from the virus. To find out, the researchers analyzed taken from the of the 4 co-workers and one additional participant, a partner of one of the lab workers who was also asymptomatic and testing positive.

Senior scientist Ingrid Beck, M.S., proved that in all cases tested, the detected material came from the plasmid, not the virus. Multiple PCR assays conducted on the specimens amplified DNA sequences unique to the plasmid used in the lab, but not regions of the SARS-CoV-2 RNA. "They had it in their noses for long periods of time, either in nasal tissues or in bacteria," Frenkel said. The researchers were most likely exposed to the plasmid through their lab work.

The findings raise other questions that remain unanswered. "Now we're curious, did [the plasmid] vaccinate those people?" Frenkel asked. "We don't know if they got mucosal immunity to that part of the virus. Could it protect them?"

Since the end of the study, Frenkel has resumed her work on HIV. "SARS-CoV-2 is going to evolve, but luckily it doesn't evolve as quickly as HIV," she said. "It's a that we're able to deal with better than HIV."



More information: Ingrid A. Beck et al, Persistent Nonviral Plasmid Vector in Nasal Tissues Causes False-Positive SARS-CoV-2 Diagnostic Nucleic Acid Tests, Microbiology Spectrum (2022). DOI: 10.1128/spectrum.01695-22

Citation: Occupational hazard: COVID-19 false positives found in lab workers (2022, October 13) retrieved 17 October 2022 from https://medicalxpress.com/news/2022-10-occupational-hazard-covid-false-positives.html

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Thu, 13 Oct 2022 04:42:00 -0500 en text/html https://medicalxpress.com/news/2022-10-occupational-hazard-covid-false-positives.html
Killexams : Afghan women take university entrance test under Taliban watch

Kabul, Oct 13 (EFE).- Girls in Kabul on Thursday sat for the university entrance test for the first time under the interim Taliban government – after it was held in the rest of the country -, although the Islamists have banned several careers for them and put an end to secondary education for females.

The exams have been marked by the suicide bombing of an educational center where preparations were on for the entrance exams, known as Kankor, in an area of the discriminated Shia Hazara minority in Kabul two weeks ago.

Around 53 people were killed and 110 wounded in the attack, most of them girls and young women.

Suhaila Hesar, 17, was still recovering from the serious injuries she sustained in the suicide bombing, but was determined to go to college and study political science.

“Despite an operation on the head for shrapnel, I have continued to prepare for the test and I have not allowed myself to rest, there was not much time to prepare. I studied hard,” she told EFE days before the exam.

Masooma Ghafari, 19, also wounded in the attack, showed a similar determination.

“I have to study and endure the pain by taking several medicines, I want to qualify for Engineering,” she told EFE, while also expressing the grief of losing many of her fellow students in the suicide attack.

“It is really hard losing my friends, whenever I remember them, I cry for the dreams they had for their careers,” she said. “I am not giving up, I am stronger than before, and I have to achieve and convert their dreams and wishes into the reality.”

The classroom for the preparatory exam, attended by hundreds of students, was divided into two, segregated by sex, with separate doors for men and women.

The students first heard a shooting, but did not provide bother much until they realized the attacker was inside the center and had just killed two guards.

“The students started screaming and running, and suddenly the gunman walked into the class through the girls’ door (…) and he blew himself up among the students,” an eyewitness told EFE.

The room of Nargis Mohammadi, one of the students killed in the attack, was kept decorated by her family with her school certificates, books and photographs.

“She was studying very hard, she wanted to be a professor and study at the Kabul Medical University. I don’t remember her going to family parties or gatherings, she focused only on her studies,” her father Sakhi Dad Mohammadi Nargis Mohammadi told EFE.

The Kankor test – having some 160 questions with a maximum 360 points – was held in Kabul on Thursday, two weeks after it was conducted in the rest of the Afghan provinces.

Arzo, a student from the eastern province of Laghman, told EFE that the Taliban has limited the options for girls while choosing a career.

“I couldn’t choose my preferred journalism college, it had been removed from the list of universities and only the faculty of education was listed,” she told EFE, disappointed at having to forego her dream of becoming an investigative journalist after 12 years of study.

A member of the Afghan National Examination Authority (NEA), who asked not to be named, told EFE that several faculties have decided to offer the full range of courses only to men and restrict it for women.

“Some faculties don’t see a scope for female students in the future, therefore, the options have been removed,” he said.

However, the Taliban claimed they have not imposed restrictions on the choice of courses for students.

“There was no restriction from the Ministry of Higher Education, but maybe some universities have told girls not to choose certain faculties,” Ministry of Higher Education spokesperson Ahmad Taqi said at a press conference last week.

Wed, 12 Oct 2022 21:46:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.laprensalatina.com/afghan-women-take-university-entrance-exam-under-taliban-watch/
Killexams : Boston seeks to help immigrants launch local medical careers

The City of Boston is trying to tap a long-wasted resource: immigrants who had medical training in their home countries but are not qualified to practice in the U.S. With medical facilities across the region facing huge staffing shortages, the city has launched a pilot program to connect immigrant workers to paid fellowships at local hospitals, in the hopes of creating a pathway into health care careers.

“Often they're [immigrants] doing jobs in other industries, which is a loss for them because they put in all this time and energy back home in a particular field. And it's also a loss for us in the city and the state because industries benefit if they can get workers that have had some experience already in that industry,” said Yusufi Vali, director of the Mayor's Office for Immigrant Advancement.

Vali said the office landed on the medical industry for the Immigrant Professionals Fellowship because of the labor shortage there, opportunities for new jobs during the pandemic, and the fact that many immigrants come here with a health care background. The city has partnered with a nonprofit called the African Bridge Network, which helps foreign-trained professionals navigate the complications of the U.S. licensure process.

The city’s pilot project avoids the barrier of licensing, and instead works on getting immigrants assimilated within the local health care system.

“What the fellowship decided to do was to really not target the licensure issue right now, but rather find a position that doesn't require a license for someone to practice and still provide these immigrant professionals the U.S. working experience,” said Emmanuel Owusu, the executive director at African Bridge Network.

For the pilot, ten inaugural fellows, originating from Haiti and several African countries, went through a free, four-week training program that focused on communication and professional development. Then fellows worked at paid, three-month positions at Boston Children’s Hospital, Mass General Brigham, Beth Israel Deaconess Hospital, or Boston Medical Center. Those hospital placements are non-clinical, mostly administrative positions paying $20 an hour for 30 hours per week.

To qualify, the person has to identify as an immigrant, have work authorization, commit to the hours, provide proof of higher education beyond high school, and have previous experience in health care and English proficiency.

Seventy people applied to the first round and ten were chosen for the pilot. Those who weren’t selected can reapply in the future.

Applications have reopened for the fellowship and are being accepted until April 29. The program is being expanded to 15 spots for Bostonians, and an additional ten for people who live outside of Boston, which African Bridge will promote.

The program is meant to provide participants a pathway back into a medical career.

“It’s a foot in the door,” said Owusu.”They’re able to leverage the internal career development resources within these [hospital] organizations to grow their career.”

Juliet Taylor, Peter Eyong, Christelle Etienne, Yakubu Bene-Alhasan.jpeg
From left to right: Juliet Taylor, Peter Eyong, Christelle Etienne, Yakubu Bene-Alhasan, members of the inaugural class of the Immigrant Professionals Fellowship.

Photo courtesy of the City of Boston

Christelle Etienne, 27, is originally from Haiti. She went through medical school and residency there before practicing as a physician. When she moved to the U.S. permanently, she was stunned to learn how complicated it would be to become a licensed doctor here.

A friend told her about the Immigrant Professionals Fellowship. “The program helped me in a way that I could — right from the start — integrate with the system and be able to work and gain experience from that,” she told GBH News.

The Hyde Park resident was assigned to Boston Medical Center to be a community health worker in the COVID-19 vaccine clinic, helping with registration and patient education. “I really loved it,” she said, adding that she was able to work 40 hours a week. The fellowship was extended, and then she was hired as a community health and ambulatory service worker.

“I’m so happy to make so many connections with the fellowship because one of my goals is to pursue my career as a doctor,” she said. Etienne wants to pass licensure exams and join a residency program, hopefully to be a pediatrician at Boston Medical Center someday.

The program is also open to immigrants who have gained some health care training in the U.S. but have had difficulty landing health care jobs here.

Juliet Taylor is from Nigeria, where she worked as a bank assistant. She came to the U.S. in 2008 and became a certified nursing assistant. After her older sister suffered and died from a respiratory illness, Taylor was inspired to seek a career in respiratory therapy.

But the Mattapan resident struggled to find her dream position because she didn’t have the right work experience. She learned about the fellowship while applying for a food assistance program.

“I don’t know if it was a coincidence or an accident. I’m not sure what I want to call it yet, but I said, ‘This is wonderful. This falls in line with me,” Taylor said.

She was placed in the neonatal respiratory unit at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center.

“I learned a lot. The NICU takes care of full-term and premies who are born with respiratory issues. You have to put them on mechanical ventilation, invasive, or non-invasive,” she said. Taylor called the fellowship a “real door-opener,” and said she’s taken one test necessary to become a registered respiratory therapist, and has one more to go.

Vali said his own family experienced the career displacement that comes with immigration to the U.S. His father was a civil engineer in India who ended up working in water treatment in the U.S. Vali’s mother was an educator, but had to completely redo her education, going to community college, and then get a master’s to get back to where she was in the field in India.

“It's a very common story. I think here in Massachusetts and Boston, if we can show that this works, I hope it starts a movement at the state level. But really across the country,” Vali said.

Thu, 13 Oct 2022 02:46:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.wgbh.org/news/local-news/2022/03/30/boston-seeks-to-help-immigrants-launch-local-medical-careers
Killexams : Removal of provincial advanced road test requirements cause for celebration for some

The removal of the advanced road test for Class 5 and 6 drivers in Alberta is being applauded but also leaves driving instructors in the Lakeland with questions.

LAKELAND- In an effort to cut red tape, the Alberta government is removing advanced road tests required for Class 5 and 6 driver’s license holders beginning this spring. The secondary $150 qualification exam, which was inducted in 2003, forced Alberta drivers who hold a GDL (Graduated Driver’s License) to take the additional test after already spending two years on the road.  

“Many Albertans have told us that the advanced test costs too much, is a roadblock to finding jobs and has created unnecessary red tape,” said Prasad Panda, Alberta’s Minister of Transportation, during a Sept. 27 announcement. 

This spring, the program will see all GDL drivers automatically receive an advanced license after successfully passing a 24-month probationary period. 

“GDL drivers must have no suspensions or traffic violations within their last 12 months of probation, including zero tolerance for any alcohol and/or drug consumption,” the announcement indicated. If the rules are not followed, another probationary year will be added for the GDL drivers. 

The rollout will also not require an additional road test for Class 4 drivers who are eligible to “transport passengers” in emergency vehicles, taxis and busses. Moving forward, only the “enhanced knowledge test, driver medical and vision test,” will be a requisite. 

Procrastination pays off 

Throughout the province, about 500,000 GDL drivers are already eligible to automatically receive their full license when the program is officially released. For some, it's news they have been waiting and asking for. 

Elaine Martin grew up in the St. Paul area and received her probationary license in 2004, one year after the advanced test was introduced. Now 34-years-old, the latest change is music to Martin’s ears, especially considering she and her father advocated and wrote a letter to the transportation minister for the removal of the test years ago. 

“We each wrote a letter to the Minister for Transportation saying here's the reality…We basically argued that after two years, once you're probation is done, why do I have to take a second test?” said Martin. 

After receiving a response that didn’t bring about any changes, the news that it is now being removed calls for a celebration for Martin. 

“A couple of years later, it's changed... It's been kind of a celebration for all of us... we outlasted the government and our procrastination paid off,” she said. 

Martin, who now lives in the Edmonton area, says one of the biggest problems she’s had with the program was that GDL drivers aren’t allowed to have any alcohol compared to advanced drivers. For many who have been on the road for years or even decades, it doesn’t make sense, she explained.  

“One of the big concerns was there's a zero per cent alcohol tolerance. You can’t even have a beer and drive when you have your GDL. I’m now 34 years old,” she says. 

With no speeding tickets or violations on her record, Martin says she does agree that a 24-month period to receive an advance license will continue to promote safety, while saving drivers money. 

“I think having the probation there is still the right move because that way if there are people that don't have that clean driving record, then they'll retain their GDL. I think it's kind of the right balance.” 

Driving changes 

For driving instructors who will continue to support drivers’ success on the road, the program is definitely an opportunity for new drivers to save money. However, there could be extra costs in the future, says Volny Dorcéus, owner of St. Paul Driving School. 

Last week, the province’s Minister of Transportation announced that 15 minutes will be added to the 30-minute driving test to include more safety qualifications. Dorécus says while this may benefit companies or the province financially, it could come at a cost for drivers who are looking for relief. 

“I think the customers will save money for the second test, but my concern is will they charge more money for the first test,” he said. 

“We haven’t gotten the full details. They sent us an email telling us about the changes, but we will know more as they finalize all the information.” 

Dorcéus has 15 years of experience primarily as an instructor serving the St. Paul, Bonnyville and Vermillion areas.  He says the new program will offer probationary drivers who don’t want to wait the 24-month period a chance to become fully licensed sooner. 

The provincial program will allow the GDL drivers to take an optional advanced test at the 18-month mark, a move he says will help people looking for work that requires the advanced license. 

“Most companies require a full license, so instead of waiting 24 months to get that, you can get it sooner. There is a good chance we might have more people coming” to the driving school, he says potentially benefiting driving school businesses. 

Over the years, the St.Paul Driving School sees roughly "five people a year taking the advanced test,” he explained. Mostly, they are immigrants or newcomers moving to the area looking to get a refresher, he added. 

Province-wide, “over the past five years, about 65 per cent of drivers did not take their advanced road test and 99 per cent of motorcycle riders did not take the test.” 

Safety 

In reference to safety, Dorcéus says he doesn’t see issues with the changes, but he does have questions, especially in regards to what the requirements will be for Class 5 driving school certifications. 

“The certificate program is a program that allows you to save money on insurance. The government only required 10 hours, so I’m wondering what will happen.” 

“For some students, unless they drive with experienced family or friends, they might require more training hours from us because now they are going to incorporate part of the second test into the first test... hopefully we’ll know more soon.” 

Tue, 04 Oct 2022 04:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.lakelandtoday.ca/local-news/removal-of-provincial-advanced-road-test-requirements-cause-for-celebration-for-some-5899279
Killexams : How we tracked workplace lawsuits involving Pa.’s medical marijuana law

This story first appeared in The Investigator, a weekly newsletter by Spotlight PA featuring the best investigative and accountability journalism from across Pennsylvania. Sign up for free here.

Our months-long investigation into employment protections for medical marijuana patients began with an email about a failed drug test.

After a drug screening indicated he had used marijuana, Philadelphia Gas Works employee Todd Douglas told me he faced a troubling choice: provide up a doctor-approved drug that provided pain relief, or risk his job. As our reporting explained, Douglas fought the drug test and won. Other medical marijuana patients weren’t so lucky.

When I started working on the investigation, two questions surfaced: How many people find themselves in Douglas’ situation? And what happens to them?

There’s no simple answer, but I used a number of techniques to understand the issue. I did a lot of interviews with advocates and attorneys, of course. But I knew not everyone would want to talk — and confidentiality agreements could pose problems for some if they did. We wanted to understand those situations, too.

I analyzed about 20 medical marijuana employment cases, filed dozens of open records requests, and reviewed thousands of pages of public records. All of these steps were necessary to understand how decisions made by lawmakers in Harrisburg and Washington, D.C., affect hundreds of thousands of patients across the state. Here’s a look at some of the tools we used to understand the scope and the stakes in Pennsylvania.

Federal court lawsuits: RECAP Archive is a searchable collection of millions of documents from federal court cases. I used the collection to find Pennsylvania lawsuits with the phrase “Medical Marijuana Act,” which netted about 30 cases. I then read each case to figure out whether the dispute was over an employment issue. That narrowed the pool down to about a dozen.

RECAP didn’t have all the case records, so Spotlight PA paid for additional documents directly from the federal court system. The records we bought are now available on RECAP for anyone to view for free.

State court lawsuits: The state’s court system lets you search the content of opinions from appellate courts, so I looked for ones with potentially relevant phrases. Searching for “Medical Marijuana Act,” for instance, led to more than 60 results. I then went through each case and found a few that dealt with workplace issues, including the rights of medical marijuana patients to collect unemployment benefits.

Open records requests: Most of the employment disputes I found in court records involved private companies, but some included public agencies.

I obtained employment records, drug and alcohol policies, and even a few settlement agreements using the state’s Right-to-Know Law. In one of those cases, a fired worker agreed to keep the settlement “strictly confidential” — or face legal action.

How we decided which cases to include: After analyzing court cases, some trends emerged: Employees can be punished even without failing a drug test. Attorneys for workers and businesses often fight over the potential safety risks of certain jobs. Federal drug testing rules are frequently unclear or in dispute. And fired workers can run into other problems, such as trouble collecting unemployment benefits.

The people we included in the story illustrated those trends across the state.

We reached out to people involved in about 20 of the cases we found, plus other experts and advocates. Not all of the workers we contacted wanted to talk. Still, we made phone calls, sent emails, and mailed letters to ensure workers, employers, and attorneys had an opportunity to share their perspective.

What’s next: We’re still investigating. I’ve recently heard from doctors, patients, and others who described problems with the state’s medical marijuana program. And I want to hear from more. You can reach me at emahon@spotlightpa.org or at 717-421-2518.

I’ve stayed in touch with Douglas, too. The day the investigation was published, he wrote to me that it was “tough to see other people being jammed up over this.” He hopes his story can help patients get some clearer protections.

WHILE YOU’RE HERE... If you learned something from this story, pay it forward and become a member of Spotlight PA so someone else can in the future at spotlightpa.org/donate. Spotlight PA is funded by foundations and readers like you who are committed to accountability journalism that gets results.

Fri, 07 Oct 2022 01:15:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.inquirer.com/news/pennsylvania/spl/pa-medical-marijuana-employment-lawsuits-20221007.html
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