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OG0-023 ArchiMate 2 Combined Part 1 and 2 Examination

This is a combined ArchiMate 2 Part 1 and Part 2 examination for candidates who want to achieve Level 2 certification directly.
Exam Name: ArchiMate® 2 Combined Part 1 and Part 2
Exam Number: OG0-023 (English), OG0-023-ESL (ESL)
Qualification upon passing: ArchiMate 2 Certified
Delivered at: Authorized Open Group Examination Provider Testing Centers and through some ArchiMate Accredited Training Course Providers
Prerequisites: None
Supervised: Yes
Open Book: Dependent on section. This examination comprises two separate sections. The ArchiMate 2 Part 1 section is CLOSED Book. The ArchiMate 2 Part 2 section is OPEN book. An electronic copy of the specification is built into the exam and becomes available in Part 2 only (*).
Exam type: The exam comprises two sections. Section 1: 40 Simple Multiple Choice questions + Section 2: 8 Scenario Based, Complex Multiple Choice
Number of questions: 48
Pass score: The pass mark for Part 1 is 60%, which means 24 or more points out of maximum of 40 points. For Part 2, the pass mark is 70%, which means 28 or more points out of a maximum of 40 points. Note that you must pass both parts of the exam to achieve an overall pass result. If you fail either part you fail the examination, however you only need retake the examination(s) corresponding to the failed section(s).
Time limit: 150 Minutes total (**). Each section has a maximum time limit as follows: 60 Minutes on ArchiMate 2 Part 1. 90 Minutes on ArchiMate 2 Part 2. Once you complete the ArchiMate 2 Part 1 section you cannot return to it. There is no break between sections; Part 1 directly follows Part 2.
Retake policy: If you fail you must wait one month before another attempt on any ArchiMate 2 examination. This applies even if you only need to retake one of the two parts of the examination.
Examination Fee: See Fees
Recommended Study: A Study Guide is available. The Self-Study Pack includes the Study Guide bundled with the Pocket Guide and other materials.

ArchiMate 2 Combined Part 1 and 2 Examination
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Doctors-took-16-hours-to-revive-Prof-Joseph-and-stitch-back-the-severed-palm-and-repair-his-hand

In 2010, the hand of a professor in India was cut off by extremists after he was accused of insulting Islam in an exam paper.

Last month, the government banned the controversial Muslim group Popular Front of India (PFI), whose members had carried out the attack.

The BBC travelled to Kerala to piece together the grisly incident and its aftermath.

Warning: This article contains details some readers may find distressing.

TJ Joseph remembers the attack from 12 years ago vividly.

It was a rainy July morning. Prof Joseph, then a 52-year-old teacher of Malayalam language at a local college, was driving home with his mother and sister after Sunday Mass in Muvattupuzha, an idyllic town in the southern state of Kerala set on the banks of a river by the same name.

Barely 100m from his house in a leafy, undulating lane, a Suzuki minivan barrelled down, took a sharp turn and blocked his hatchback.

The door of the minivan opened, and six men burst out. One of them ran up to Prof Joseph’s car. He was carrying an axe.

As the man approached the driver’s door and tried to yank it open, another man, brandishing a dagger, brought up the rear. Three others reached the passenger’s side where his sister was sitting.

Cowering at the wheel of his four-year-old Wagon R, his engine switched off and the driver’s side window smashed into pieces by a blow of the axe, Prof Joseph realised he was trapped.

The teacher whose hand was cut off for an exam paper
Doctors took 16 hours to revive Prof Joseph and stitch back the severed palm and repair his hand

The axe-wielding man opened the door from inside, pulled him out, dragged him along the rain-slicked road and hacked away at his legs and hands.

“Don’t kill me… please don’t kill me,” Prof Joseph pleaded with him.

The axe-wielding man kept stabbing and slashing, slicing his hand and legs like “chopping wood”.

The palm of his left hand had already severed and had been flung aside. The right arm was barely hanging from the rest of the body.

Prof Joseph’s son and wife had run out of their house after hearing screams and the terrible sounds of shattering glass. The son had raced to the scene and swung a machete at the man attacking his father.

The men detonated a crude bomb, left their bleeding victim on the road, and fled in the van.

“I thought, it’s all real and happening,” Prof Joseph recounted.

Neighbours picked up Prof Joseph and drove him to hospital. His severed hand was found lying “like a dried teak leaf” in a neighbour’s garden, put in a bag and rushed to the hospital separately.

Slipping in and out of consciousness, Prof Joseph was wheeled into emergency surgery at a hospital some 50km (31 miles) away. Six doctors took 16 hours and used 16 bottles of blood to operate on him and stitch back the severed hand and repair his wrist and arm.

Prof Joseph woke up 18 hours after the surgery. The hospital was swarming with news networks – the attack on a teacher had sparked public outrage. Doctors discharged him in August after 35 days, 11 of which were spent in critical care.

“My crime was setting a question in an exam paper which some people thought had insulted Islam. That upended my life,” Prof Joseph told me.

The teacher whose hand was cut off for an exam paper
TJ Joseph was heading the Malayalam department at Newman College when the incident happened

Barely four months before the attack, Prof Joseph had been woken up by a call early on 26 March. He had slept fitfully that night and felt a bit groggy.

On the line was the principal of Newman College, run by the local Roman Catholic church, and where he was in the second year of his third job in a 25-year-long teaching career.

As Prof Joseph recounts the story, the principal told him that the college ground was teeming with police, and it would be better if he stayed away.

“Things may blow up if you came,” the principal warned.

“Why? I haven’t done anything wrong,” Prof Joseph asked.

The principal told him that the “talk was the Prophet had been insulted and posters were being stuck on the college wall”.

The offending question was a punctuation exercise in which Prof Joseph had borrowed a dialogue – an imaginary conversation between “God and a mad man” – from a book on screenplays written by filmmaker PT Kunju Muhammed.

He renamed the “mad man” Muhammed, he says, after the second name of the director.

“Muhammed is a common name among Muslims. It didn’t cross my mind that anyone would misunderstand that as the Prophet Muhammad,” Prof Joseph said.

Thirty-two students, including four Muslims, had taken the test. None of them had objected to it; and only one female student had “displayed some hesitancy”.

With tensions rising, police were stopping protesters around the college gates. Mobs were forcing shops to close in the town. The college had quickly announced the teacher’s suspension.

“I felt like a person being stripped naked without a warning,” Prof Joseph said.

Prof Joseph asked his wife, Salomi, to pack a change of clothes, and took a bus out of town.

For the next few days, he travelled from one town to another, living in cheap hotels and watching the unfolding drama on TV. The police formed four teams to track him down and even took his 22-year-old son into custody to extract information about his father’s whereabouts.

Six days later, Prof Joseph surrendered to the police.

He was thrown into a prison cell with 15 others, including men accused of murders and selling illicit liquor. The police visited his home and took away his passport, bank documents and other official papers. Most importantly, they had accused him of “blasphemy and defying God”.

Prof Joseph’s college had issued a public apology, and the police called him a “question paper accused”. The college had sent him a list of charges, including “wounding sensibilities of followers of all religions, especially of Islam”.

After nearly a week in jail, Prof Joseph won bail and began living with his in-laws. He was careful about going out.

“I had a premonition that the fanatics would try to kill me,” he said.

The teacher whose hand was cut off for an exam paper
There were at least three attempts to attack Prof Joseph at his house

The men – different groups of them – came looking for Prof Joseph three times in May, and nearly managed to get him on one occasion.

He was not at home when six men claiming to be students arrived at the gate, and told family members that they wanted the teacher to write his memoirs for the college magazine.

The second time, they arrived at the door and told Prof Joseph they were seeking donations to treat the daughter of one of them who was suffering from kidney disease. They gave him an envelope which they said contained a letter of reference from someone he knew.

“I took two steps back from the gate, and returned to my house. The envelope had my name on it. I thought it might be a letter bomb, so I returned it and shut the door,” Prof Joseph recounted. The men walked out of the gate, and rode off on their bikes, “their faces impassive”.

“I was now certain they were coming to attack me. I called my neighbour. He asked me to shift out. I couldn’t leave my old mother and family. I began to panic.”

Prof Joseph called the police, who assured him of night patrols around his house, and left.

The men returned again, one afternoon in the last week of May.

Two of them rang the doorbell and said they were from a bank. One of them then barged in saying he was a policeman in plainclothes and darted from room to room looking for Prof Joseph, who was visiting his next-door neighbour.

The men circled the house and sped away on their bikes. It had been a providential escape for the teacher.

From then onwards, the Joseph home, at that time a low-slung three-bedroom house, was firmly secured – the doors were bolted, the gates locked, someone from inside constantly watched across the low wall overlooking the road outside.

Prof Joseph got a blacksmith to make him two machete-like choppers. He hid them behind the curtains in his living room. He rarely went out.

But his luck eventually ran out that fateful July morning when he was brutally attacked.

The teacher whose hand was cut off for an exam paper
Thirteen people were convicted in connection with the attack in 2015

The police quickly picked up 31 men in connection with the attack.

They all belonged to the Popular Front of India (PFI), a controversial Muslim organisation formed in 2006, which was banned last month for five years for alleged links with terror groups, an accusation it denies.

Thirteen men were convicted in connection with the attack, 10 of them jailed for eight years. Federal investigators appealed against what they said was lenient punishment for the convicted – the plea is still pending in the courts.

Another 11 people were arrested later and are now facing trial, where some 400 witnesses are expected to give evidence. As the trial drags on more than a decade after the incident, Prof Joseph is still to receive court-ordered compensation of 800,000 rupees ($9,710; £8,804) to be paid by the convicted men.

Jacob Punnoose, who was the chief of the Kerala police during the incident, told me it was “the most well-organised attack” he had investigated in his career.

The teacher whose hand was cut off for an exam paper
The Popular Front of India says it has hundreds of thousands of supporters across the country

“So much planning went into it. The victim was identified, the place of attack was selected, every precaution was taken. Three vehicles, including two getaway cars, were used,” the retired officer told me.

The men had met at least four times in different places to plot the attack to the barest detail. When their attempts at attacking Prof Joseph at home failed – the teacher was out on two occasions, and shut the door on them once – they bought a minivan and made false number plates. A motorcycle-borne member had tailed the teacher’s vehicle to check out the route he took to the church.

“They were so clever that all the mobile phones and SIM card used in the attack were new. One of the attackers made a small mistake. He tried to test a new SIM card in his new phone by calling a random number he disconnected. That number was picked up by us,” said Mr Punnoose.

“This was a Mafia-style attack. We were lucky to have cracked the case early.”

But the real ordeal was just beginning for Prof Joseph.

The teacher whose hand was cut off for an exam paper
Prof Joseph returned home after spending 35 days in hospital

Barely a month after Prof Joseph returned from hospital in August 2010, his college fired him.

There was a firestorm of protest in Kerala: teachers raised money for his treatment; letters of support and sympathy poured in; leading literary and cultural figures condemned the dismissal; and two protesters went on a hunger strike outside his college.

“Only an insensitive body of people could have overlooked these extenuating circumstances and dismiss him from service when he has a wife and two children to support,” a local newspaper wrote in an editorial.

Life rapidly slid downhill thereafter for the professor.

He underwent a series of operations in 2010 and 2011 to fix his injured leg, forearm and fingers. Since he had lost all sensation in his right hand, he had begun to practise writing and eating with his left hand.

The family struggled to keep afloat: jewellery had to be redeemed from pawn shops, education loans for the children had to be paid. Prof Joseph’s wife, Salomi, mulled working in a shop or doing manual work under a government jobs scheme.

The only silver lining came in November 2013 when the court dismissed the charge of blasphemy. The court said the controversy had been created by “some Muslims who had misunderstood” the question.

Prof Joseph, now jobless for nearly four years, said it was a “fleeting moment of joy”.

The teacher whose hand was cut off for an exam paper
Salomi Joseph (right) slid into depression and took her life in 2014

At home, Salomi, 48, slipped into depression. “She said she wanted to die,” said Prof Joseph. The family got rid of pesticides kept at home, hid all knives, locked her medicines, which only Prof Joseph would have access to.

All this didn’t help. One afternoon in March 2014, after having lunch, Salomi took her own life. Her death triggered massive outrage, with the college now being blamed for the family’s tribulations.

Three days after her death, Prof Joseph was finally reinstated by the college. He had three days to go for retirement.

The local Roman Catholic diocese stuck to its guns, however. It said in a pastoral letter read out in congregations that Prof Joseph’s question had “blended blasphemy and religious insult” and “caused distress to students belonging to a particular community”.

The diocese, the letter said, had “showed mercy on him and reinstated him in service” on “humanitarian considerations” and not because there was public pressure.

Prof Joseph’s last-minute reinstatement meant that he was eligible for his salary arrears and retirement benefits. He received support from another diocese which issued a bulletin saying the teacher’s family life had been turned into a “living hell” due to the incident.

“I have accepted the attack in a fighting spirit and kept it behind me,” Professor Joseph said. “But the death of Salomi still haunts me.”

The teacher whose hand was cut off for an exam paper
Prof Joseph with his sister and daughter-in-law at their home in Kerala

Life has come full circle for the Josephs now.

Prof Joseph says he has been “reborn” as a writer. Writing 700 pages in longhand with his left hand, he completed his memoirs – “A Thousand Cuts”, he called it – which was released last year to critical acclaim and has since sold more than 30,000 copies. He’s also published a “slimmer, mostly satirical” sequel. Now he’s planning a book of short stories.

His house has also expanded to accommodate a growing family – with his retirement money, he’s added a floor and now lives with his 95-year-old mother, 35-year-old son, who works as a financial adviser in a stock broking firm, his engineer daughter-in-law and a three-year-old grandson.

He’s travelled to Ireland to spend time with his 32-year-old daughter who lives and works as a nurse there and is married to an Indian nurse. The couple has an 18-month-old son. His sister, a nun, who was in the car during the attack, often joins them at home.

In his neatly tucked-in shirt, denims and rimless glasses, Prof Joseph doesn’t look like a 64-year-old grandfather, who was maimed and ruined a decade ago. The son of a farmer and a homemaker mother, he’s a wiry and brisk man and exudes a sense of stoic calm.

Prof Joseph told me he’s forgiven his attackers for they were “pawns in a much larger game” and has welcomed the ban on the radical group that carried out the attack on him.

But the slow-moving justice system is wearing him out: “Every time they arrest somebody associated with the case I have to go to the jail to identify him and make the rounds of the courts. I went to the court a year ago to depose and have to remember all the details of the attack.”

I asked Prof Joseph about redemption after the collective nightmare faced by his family. He told me an anecdote in his typically taciturn manner.

He said he was on a sightseeing trip with his family in Kerala some years ago where he met a student with her eight-year-old daughter.

“This is Joseph sir who had an unfortunate accident,” the student told her daughter.

“Is he the same man you cried aloud over when you heard the news of his hand being chopped off?” the girl asked.

Wed, 12 Oct 2022 20:54:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.myjoyonline.com/the-teacher-whose-hand-was-cut-off-for-an-exam-paper/
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Killexams : Coppin State gets $25,000 grant to help nursing students pass licensure exam

Coppin State has received a $25,000 grant to prepare its nursing students for the licensure exam.

The grant from the Maryland Higher Education Commission goes to the Coppin State University Helene Fuld School of Nursing to help address nursing shortages.

It will go to support and modernize undergraduate student preparation for the National Council Licensure Examination for Registered Nurses. 

The grant allows the School of Nursing to acquire and integrate ExamSoft learning assessment tools and software into the existing curriculum, and instructional technology which will help prepare students for the latest iteration of the NCLEX-RN.

The adoption of the ExamSoft technology will expose students to the new exam format, which includes case studies, and more questions related to clinical reasoning. The software will also allow students to study using mobile devices in classrooms and in their free time.

 "Putting our Coppin-trained nurses on the path to licensure is how we define success for our School of Nursing," said Coppin State University President Anthony L. Jenkins. "Our nurses are among the best in Maryland, because of our outstanding faculty and the guidance they provide. This software is a new tool in their toolkit to serve our students and help them secure a career that will transform their futures, as well as health outcomes for entire communities." 

Wed, 21 Sep 2022 11:51:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.cbsnews.com/baltimore/news/coppin-state-gets-25000-grant-to-help-nursing-students-pass-licensure-exam/
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Three wasn’t a crowd in Avah’s roomy kennel at Veterinary Emergency Group in Alpharetta, Georgia.

When Avah, a 7-year-old golden retriever, started crying out in pain and doing the downward-dog stretch excessively, her owner feared the worst and took Avah to her primary veterinarian, where the team determined she was suffering from an intestinal blockage, pancreatitis and bloat. The gas and bloating were severe, and her stomach was at risk of flipping, so the veterinarian recommended that Avah go to Veterinary Emergency Group (VEG) for 24-hour care.

After working as a veterinary receptionist for more than four years, Avah’s owner, Hannah Harden, expected VEG to be like any other emergency veterinary hospital. “I figured it would be a drop-off-your-dog-and-we’ll-call-you sort of place,” she said. “But when I walked inside, I was completely blown away.”

What Harden saw at the Alpharetta, Georgia, hospital was a large, open room with exam tables scattered throughout. Doctors and veterinary nurses were attending to dogs and cats as the owners stood comforting their pets and speaking with the medical teams. Computers and desks were in the middle of the space, kennels along the perimeter, and doors to the surgical suites, X-ray and private exam rooms toward the back. Surprisingly, some pet owners lounged in beanbag-like chairs next to kennels, while others were inside kennels with their housed pets.

veterinary hospital

Avah and her owner, Hannah Harden.

“I walked in and felt like they were my best friends,” Harden said of the practice team. “It was the craziest feeling. They took us in right away, we went straight to a doctor, straight to a scale, and they got to work on her.”

Throughout the three days Avah spent at VEG, Harden worked remotely from inside Avah’s kennel, staying next to her while she recovered. The pair were separated only once — Avah was in surgery — but even then, Harden watched through the surgical suite window.

“I felt like I had an out-of-body experience. They were working on dogs on the tables in front of me, there were owners in there, and it just felt homey. I thought, ‘Wow, someone really gets it,’” Harden said.

As a pet owner, Harden loved the open, collaborative and transparent feel of the VEG hospital and being able to stay at Avah’s side.

But how do veterinary professionals feel about open hospitals and doing their work while pet owners observe and sometimes assist? Is it the future of veterinary hospital design? Should the profession stop taking pets “to the back” and separating them from their owners?

A Practice Owner’s Perspective

“Oh, my God! He’s breathing like an asthmatic cat!” was what David Bessler, VMD, the founder and CEO of Veterinary Emergency Group, yelled before racing his 3-year-old son to the ER.

Bursting through the waiting room door, Dr. Bessler shouted, “My son can’t breathe!” and dismissed the paperwork the ER staff tried to hand him. The medical team attempted to put a pulse ox on the little boy, who panicked, not wanting anything to do with the people trying to poke and prod him.

“They let me hold him, but he still freaked out when they tried to put the pulse ox on him again. So, I asked them to let me put it on his finger,”

Dr. Bessler recalled. “First, I put it on my finger and showed him that it wouldn’t hurt, and then he easily let me put it on his finger.”

Dr. Bessler’s son suffered a minor asthma attack that day, but the ER visit got Dr. Bessler, who had worked as an emergency veterinarian since 2003, to think about how veterinary emergency hospitals operated.

“I was trying to imagine what would have happened if they insisted on taking him from me — maybe into another room — and wouldn’t let me hold him and explain things to him,” Dr. Bessler said.

The experience contributed to his vision to revolutionize emergency veterinary medicine through a “holistic, radically open experience for the caregiver, customer and patient,” he said.

In 2014, after years of practicing “open” medicine and allowing owners to go to the back with their pets during his emergency shifts, Dr. Bessler founded Veterinary Emergency Group.

“We started by doing things in an open way. Then, we started changing our hospitals to match our behavior,” Dr. Bessler said. “One person who worked for one of our early architects naively asked on a conference call if the exam rooms needed to be in the front. His boss sort of yelled at him and said, ‘Of course, they need to be in the front!’ And we said, ‘Actually, let’s try them in the back.’ That’s how great things happen — one person breaks out of their legacy thinking.”

VEG now has 32 hospitals operating in 11 states.

“Emergency is hard,” Dr. Bessler said. “It’s physically challenging. It’s emotionally challenging. There’s blood, guts and crying. But there’s also heroism and life-altering meaningful moments for everyone involved. The more people can see what we do, the better.”

A Veterinarian’s Perspective

Whether you’re trying to parallel-park a car, prepare a masterpiece in the kitchen or draw blood from a fractious cat, having someone watching your every move can be nerve-racking. But most “VEGgies” — what VEG employees call themselves — love working in an open environment, side by side with pet owners.

“I know of only three or four people out of 2,000 who tried it and didn’t like it. And some people don’t join VEG because of their fears and assumptions,” Dr. Bessler said.

Tannetje Crocker, DVM, loves working at VEG’s Dallas location.

“When you separate people and their pets, it can be traumatic,” the ER veterinarian said. “But when you integrate clients into the process from the beginning, you start the communication right away, and you start showing them the value of what you’re doing.”

Dr. Crocker is often asked about the legal risks of having pet owners in the treatment area. What if an owner is scratched or bitten?

“You need to communicate how involved an owner can or can’t be — if they can or can’t help hold the pet,” she said. “It’s also about assessing the situation and ensuring the veterinary team is properly trained.

“When I’m examining pets, when we’re doing a fair majority of our diagnostics, owners are either holding their pets or petting their pets. They’re right there. There’s a way to do it, but when you work from a place of thinking of all the negative things that could happen, you lose sight of all the positive benefits of involving pet owners.”

Dr. Crocker believes that keeping pets with their people helps keep the human-animal bond top of mind for the veterinary team.

“Seeing clients with their pets and realizing how important this is for them makes me want to work harder and be a better veterinarian,” she said.

A Veterinary Nurse’s Perspective

Jenneth Zettler, CVT, FFCP, LSHC-S, got her start in veterinary medicine in 2007 as a veterinary assistant. For the past year, she’s worked as the veterinary nursing development coordinator at Veterinary Emergency Group Denver. She wishes the open-concept floor plan was more prevalent at primary care and specialty practices.

“I don’t know where the idea of wanting to help animals but not wanting to connect with people came from,” Zettler said. “Pets come with a person attached to them. Being around people — talking with them and hearing their stories — brings us back to the roots of why we do what we do.”

She sees many pros to the open-concept veterinary hospital, but one of the most significant changes she’s noticed is more client satisfaction.

“Our clients appreciate knowing what’s going on because they aren’t stuck in a sterile room wondering, ‘Is my pet OK? Are they just back there in a cage alone?’” Zettler said. “We have an open-door policy. Pet owners visit anytime. They spend the night with their pets. They help us with walks. Sometimes, we’ll ask if they want to hold their pet during treatment.

“It’s hard to understand the value of something if you don’t see it for yourself,” she said. “With the open concept, clients see everything. They see decisions being made. They’re so much nicer because they see how busy we are and all the work we’ve put into what we do.”

Improved and more efficient communication is another benefit of the open-concept design. For example, veterinary nurses often play the middle person in client communication, but an open design removes the literal barrier between the team in the treatment area and the client in the exam room.

“We don’t have to convey information from the doctor, who’s seeing the pet, to the client, who’s in the exam room waiting, and go back and forth and play telephone,” Zettler said. “The doctor’s there, the pet’s there, the pet owner’s there. So, we’re all able to work together.”

What About Client Privacy?

Any open-concept hospital should incorporate options for pet owners who desire privacy and those who’d rather not watch medical procedures.

All VEG facilities have at least one private exam room. In addition, some place privacy screens around tables in the open area in case clients don’t want to watch other medical emergencies or don’t want other people to see their pets’ emergency care. But, according to Dr. Crocker, most clients appreciate the openness.

“I recently came out of a surgery, and one of the patients I’d been managing all day coded,” Dr. Crocker said. “The owner was distraught and sobbing on the floor, and other clients came over and held the woman and took care of her, showing so much compassion for her while our team worked on her dog.”

The dog didn’t survive, but after witnessing the medical team’s efforts, its owner was grateful that everyone worked so hard and did everything they could.

“In society, we try to push aside trauma and the difficult things that can happen,” Dr. Crocker said. “But sometimes, just addressing those head-on and acknowledging that ‘This is really horrible and tough, but we’re here to support you’ is a lot more valuable.”

Dr. Bessler had another perspective.

“I was visiting our VEG in Chicago’s South Loop, and one of our nurses told me about a client who didn’t want to leave when her dog was ready for discharge because she was enjoying watching the emergencies,” he said. “I heard the same thing about a client who asked if she could stay because she was in the middle of a comforting conversation with an elderly woman whose dog was in surgery. She wanted to stay with her until the dog was out of surgery.”

How to Do It

Creating an open-concept hospital that integrates pet owners into the visit requires a culture and mindset shift but not necessarily a complete remodel. Here are four ideas.

1. Do more in the exam room.

Blood draws, nail trims, vaccinations, anal gland expressions and more can be performed in the exam room with the pet owner present.

“The goal is almost to over-communicate with pet owners,” Dr. Crocker said. “We want to keep owners and their pets together as much as possible. If you need to do an ultrasound, bring the ultrasound into the exam room.”

2. Bring pet owners to the back.

When you can’t do something in the exam room, invite the owner into the treatment area so you can explain what’s going to happen and show where it’s going to take place. For example, if a pet will be hospitalized, show the owner where the pet will stay. Owners will appreciate the transparency.

3. Keep pet owners engaged when they aren’t present.

“I couldn’t stay the night with Avah because I had to go home to take care of my other dog, but I loved that I could call and talk to a doctor immediately if I needed anything,” Harden said. “When I woke up in the morning, I would have a text on my phone with a picture of Avah and a message explaining how she was doing. That was so refreshing.”

Dr. Crocker agreed. “Do as much as you possibly can with the pet owner present, and when they aren’t, send a lot of pictures and videos,” she said.

4. Make it appear open.

Becky Gasser, the director of design at BDA Architecture, said veterinary practices can create visually open spaces without eliminating interior walls.

“We’ve seen some practices wanting to create more visual openness but not necessarily take away the entire physical barrier between the medical spaces and exam rooms or client areas,” Gasser said. “That’s typically done with glass.”

For example, 1st Pet Veterinary Centers in Chandler, Arizona, visually opened its exam rooms by incorporating double-sided fish tanks.

“You get some privacy, which is nice in those exam rooms, but you don’t feel completely isolated and alone,” Gasser said of what 1st Pet did. “You can see the people outside through the fish tank, and they can see you, so it’s riding that fine line of privacy and that open, visual connection.”

veterinary hospital

Double-sided fish tanks visually open up the space at 1st Pet Veterinary Centers in Chandler, Arizona.


THE PROS AND CONS

Here’s a glimpse at both sides of the idea of keeping pets and their owners together during a veterinary visit.

The benefits:

  • Stress and anxiety are reduced for pets and owners when they stay together.
  • Clients are happier and more loyal. When they witness the hard work firsthand, they generally treat the veterinary team with more respect and understanding.
  • Because clients are happier and their pets experience less stress and anxiety, the veterinary team enjoys better job satisfaction.
  • Communication between doctors, veterinary nurses and pet owners is easier and more efficient.
  • Clients are more likely to see the value in a service they’re paying for if they witness it, which could reduce the frequency of uncomfortable cost-of-care conversations.
  • An open-concept design makes practices feel bigger architecturally. They are also brighter and tend to have more natural light permeating the space.

The downsides:

  • The back of a veterinary hospital can be quite noisy because of staff conversations, barking dogs and more. Consider the acoustics and what you might not want clients to hear in your open practice.
  • Watching medical procedures isn’t everyone’s cup of tea, so be sure to have private spaces available for difficult or end-of-life cases, unsocialized pets, and clients who prefer some separation.

MAKE YOURSELF AT HOME

Inviting clients into your treatment rooms might sound horrifying, but Veterinary Emergency Group has no regrets. Carla Alves, the director of content marketing and communications, said VEG teams make a client’s stay with a pet as comfortable as possible. “There are no rules,” she said. “We always find a way to say yes.”

Some ways VEG accommodates pet owners include:

  • Clients can sleep near a pet’s cage on a VEG-supplied cot or in a personal sleeping bag.
  • Some VEG locations have a “resting room” with a bed.
  • Each VEG hospital has a stocked kitchen and pantry with plenty of snacks and beverages. Alves said many clients go out to eat or order meals to be delivered.
  • Clients can use the hospital’s showers.

But what about antsy clients who make themselves too comfortable and wander around or touch the equipment?

“We have never had an issue with a client not respecting the environment,” Alves said. “On the contrary, they have huge respect for what our team does and do their best to show appreciation. They have always stayed out of the way when we are working on other pets, and we have even had clients go beyond that and provide support and comfort to other pet owners.”

Sat, 01 Oct 2022 11:41:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://todaysveterinarybusiness.com/pets-open-concept-veterinary-hospitals/
Killexams : UKPSC 2022 exam calendar for Group C posts out at psc.uk.gov.in, dates here

Uttarakhand Public Service Commission has released UKPSC 2022 exam calendar. The exam calendar has been released for Group C posts and is available for candidates on the official site of UKPSC at psc.uk.gov.in.

As per the schedule, Police Constable (PAC/IRB/ Fire Extinguisher) examination notification will release on October 7, 2022. The examination will be conducted on December 18, 2022. The Revenus Sub Inspector/ Accountant 2022 notification will release on October 14 and the examination will be condycted on January 8, 2023.

The Frest Guard2022 notification will release on October 21, 2022 and the examination will be conducted on January 22, 2023. The Assistant Accountant/ Auditor exam notification will release on October 28, 2022 and the written examination will be conducted on February 12, 2023.

To check and get the notice, candidates can follow these simple steps given below.

  • Visit the official site of UKPSC at psc.uk.gov.in.
  • Check the notice under Announcement section.
  • Click on the exam notice and a PDF file will open.
  • Download the file and keep if for further need.

For more related details candidates can check the official site of UKPSC.

Official Notice Here

Mon, 26 Sep 2022 23:30:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.hindustantimes.com/education/competitive-exams/ukpsc-2022-exam-calendar-for-group-c-posts-out-at-psc-uk-gov-in-dates-here-101664258103326.html
Killexams : MP Vyapam 2022 Group 1 exam Pattern: get Syllabus PDF here!

MP Vyapam 2022 Group 1 exam Pattern & Syllabus: Get complete details on the MP Vyapam Group 1 2022 exam official syllabus, subjects, marking scheme, and exam duration declared by the Madhya Pradesh Board.

MP Vyapam 2022 Group 1 exam Pattern & Syllabus

MP Vyapam Group 1 2022 exam Pattern & Syllabus: The Madhya Pradesh Professional Education Board earlier released the MP Vyapam Group 1 exam Pattern and Syllabus on the official website. The board invited online applications from eligible candidates for Group 1 recruitment drive from March 16 to April 5, 2022, earlier.

All the candidates aspiring for the upcoming exam should check the MP Vyapam Group 1 exam Pattern to get an insight into the exam structure and marking scheme followed by the board. According to the official notification, the selection process has two stages, i.e., the written exam followed by the document verification round.

As per MP Vyapam exam Pattern, the written exam comprises two sections. The questions asked in section 1 will be from seven subjects, General Knowledge, General Hindi, General English, General Maths,  General Reasoning Ability, General Science, and General Computer Knowledge. Whereas, the questions asked in section 2 will be based on subject-related topics.

For the ease of the candidates, we have shared the detailed syllabus along with section-wise syllabus in this article. Candidates must check the syllabus to prepare for all the important exam-relevant syllabus that can be asked in the MP Vyapam Group 1 Recruitment.

MP Vyapam Group 1 2022 Exam Dates

Below are the important dates for the MP Vyapam Group 1 recruitment 2022.

Events

Dates

MP Vyapam Group 1 Application Start Date

16th March 2022

Last Date to submit the application form

5th April 2022

MP Vyapam Group 1 exam Dates

12th & 13th October 2022

MP Vyapam Group 1 Result

To be updated soon

MP Vyapam Group 1 exam Pattern 2022

The candidates who are going to write the upcoming Group 1 exam of MP Vyapam must go through the latest exam pattern. Let’s look at the details of MP Vyapam 2022 Group 1 Written exam Pattern:

  • The written exam will be conducted online and will contain objective type multiple choice questions.
  • The exam will be divided into two sections. Section 1 will have questions from the General Aptitude subject and the question asked in Section 2 will be based on subject-related topics.
  • The maximum marks for the exam will be 200 (100 marks for each section).
  • The MP Vyapam Group 1 marking scheme will be notified soon.

Subject Name

Maximum Marks

General Knowledge, General Hindi, General English, General Maths,  General Reasoning Ability, General Science, and General Computer Knowledge

100

Subject related topic

100

Total

200

MP Vyapam Group 1 Syllabus 2022

The candidates who are aspiring to attempt the MP Vyapam Group 1 exam this year should follow the official syllabus during the preparation. They should get a copy of the MP Vyapam Group 1 Syllabus PDF to focus on the syllabus important from an exam perspective.

Subject

MP Vyapam Group 1 Topics

General Knowledge

Practical Knowledge.

Social changes and Land Reforms after Independence.

Science and Technology.

Social and Cultural History

Current Events

Indian Constitution and Public Administration

Economy – its strength and weakness & present status.

Indian Society and its Dynamics.

History of India.

Social Sciences.

Environmental problems and Development issues.

Geography, etc

General English

Sentence Rearrangement.

Sentence Correction.

Passage Completion

Error Correction.

Subject-Verb Agreement.

Antonyms and Synonyms.

Syllogisms.

Verbal Ability.

Analogies.

Idioms and Phrases.

Vocabulary.

Conclusion.

Reading Comprehension.

Comprehension

Idioms & Phrases.

Passage Correction.

Sentence Completion.

Verbal Reasoning.

Word Formation.

Theme detection.

Fill in the Blanks.

Unseen Passages, etc

General Maths

Profit & Loss.

Average.

Simple & Compound Interest.

Probability.

Pie-Charts.

Percentage.

Roots.

Height & Distance.

Volume & Surface Area.

Line Graphs & Tabulation.

Logarithms.

Time and Distance

Clocks.

Permutation & Combination

Ratio.

Time & Work

Arithmetic & Data Interpretation, etc

General Reasoning

Syllogism & Antonyms

Missing numbers

Arithmetical number series

Problem-solving

Verbal & Nonverbal

Decision-making

Arithmetical reasoning

Analysis

Space visualization

Similarities

Verbal and figure classification

Data representation and analysis

Analogies

Direction Sense

Analytical

Coding –decoding

Observation

Characters

Sequences

Analytical

Relationship concepts

Differences

Abstract ideas

Visual memory

Discrimination, etc

General Hindi

Unseen Passages.

One Word Substitution.

Sentence Rearrangement

Fill in the Blanks.

Comprehension.

Vocabulary.

Antonyms

Muhavare.

Sandhi

Samas

Idioms & Phrases.

Grammar.

Synonyms, etc

Computer Knowledge

Internet Usage.

PC Software and Office Automation.

Workplace Productivity Tools.

Introduction to Computer Science.

Computer Software & Hardware

Windows.

MS PowerPoint.

MS Word.

MS Office.

MS Excel.

The MP Vyapam Group 1 examination is going to be conducted soon. Candidates can check out the detailed exam pattern and syllabus to get a proper insight into the structure of the examination. The candidates who clear the MP Vyapam Group 1 exam get the opportunity to work in any department of the Madhya Pradesh state government at various posts.

FAQ

Q1. What is the MP Vyapam Group 1 exam Pattern?

Ans. As per the MP Vyapam Group 1 Paper Pattern, the exam will carry questions from subjects like General Knowledge, General Hindi, General English, General Maths, General Reasoning Ability, General Science, General Computer Knowledge, and subject-related topics.

Q2. What is the syllabus for MP Vyapam Group 1 Computer Knowledge subject?

Ans. As per MP Vypama Group 1 syllabus, the computer knowledge subject will carry questions based on syllabus like Windows, MS PowerPoint, MS Word, MS Office, MS Excel, etc.

Q3. For how many marks the MP Vyapam Group 1 will be conducted?

Ans. As per the official notification, the MP Vyapam Group 1 exam will be conducted for a total of 200 marks. Each section of the exam will carry 100 marks.

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Fri, 07 Oct 2022 03:07:00 -0500 text/html https://www.jagranjosh.com/articles/mp-vyapam-2022-group-1-exam-pattern-syllabus-download-syllabus-pdf-1665131740-1
Killexams : Student loan forgiveness will help the group more likely to own homes already

DENVER (KDVR) — Student loan forgiveness will boost homeownership rates for borrowers already more likely to own a home than their peers, according to a new study.

President Joe Biden announced Wednesday that up to $20,000 in student debt will be forgiven for federal student loan borrowers. Additionally, borrowers will not have to make monthly payments until 2023.

A highly educated state, Colorado will have a large number of beneficiaries. Colorado has 771,200 student loan borrowers. Each has borrowed a relatively high amount, with just over $37,000 in average debt per borrower.

A new study from brokerage firm Rocket Mortgage says student debt relief will boost borrowers’ ability to buy a home. It will do so, however, within a population with higher-than-average homeownership rates. The study surveyed over 2,000 adults aged 26-41 years old.

Homeownership is a nearly universal goal for the survey’s respondents. Over 96% said they want to own a home someday. To that end, they are eager for some student loan forgiveness. Survey respondents say Biden’s plan will shorten their home purchasing timelines.

A large majority of borrowers said student loan forgiveness would open new opportunities. About 80% said they anticipate buying a home in the near future following the student loan forgiveness.

For those already planning a home purchase, it would speed things up. Just under 70% of millennial borrowers planning a home purchase in the next 4-9 years said student loan forgiveness would shorten their timeframe to 1-3 years.

The survey, however, also said these buyers are already ahead of the pack when it comes to homeownership.

Census data says 48.6% of millennials own a home. According to Rocket Mortgage’s survey, though, millennials with student loans are more likely to own a home than millennials altogether. Of millennial borrowers, 56.8% owned a home.

This could reflect both the income a college education gets borrowers. Over a lifetime, college graduates make between $630,000 and $900,000 more than high school graduates without college education.

While millennials have more collective student debt than any other generation, it is still a minority of millennials who currently have student debt, according to the St. Louis Fed. About 31% of millennials have student debt balances.

Wed, 12 Oct 2022 10:25:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://kdvr.com/news/data/student-loan-forgiveness-will-help-the-group-more-likely-to-own-homes-already/
Killexams : What's on Matthew McConaughey's playlist? Charley Crockett and 'anything' Sturgill Simpson

tennessean.com cannot provide a good user experience to your browser. To use this site and continue to benefit from our journalism and site features, please upgrade to the latest version of Chrome, Edge, Firefox or Safari.

Sat, 15 Oct 2022 15:40:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.tennessean.com/story/entertainment/music/2022/10/13/matthew-mcconaughey-wants-to-help-open-the-door-for-musicians/69509438007/
Killexams : RRB Group D phase 5 exam schedule released

The Railway Recruitment Board (RRB) has released the exam schedule for the pan-India Level I Group D recruitment exam, Phase 5. Candidates can check the exam notice at the official website rrbcdg.gov.in.

The RRB Group D phase 5 exam comprising of the remaining one RRC i.e. South Western Railway (Hubli) will be held on October 6 and 11 in the computer-based test (CBT-1) mode in various cities all over India.

The link of viewing exam City and Date and downloading of Travelling Authority of SC/ST candidates will be made available on all RRB websites from September 27, 11.00 AM. Downloading of e-call letters/admit cards will start four days prior to CBT date mentioned in exam city and date intimation link.

Here’s RRB Group D phase 5 exam date notice.

The RRB Level 1 notification for more than 1 lakh vacancies was released in March 2019. The total number of vacancies for Group D posts notified is 1,03,769.

Mon, 26 Sep 2022 01:38:00 -0500 Scroll Staff en text/html https://scroll.in/announcements/1033706/rrb-group-d-phase-5-exam-schedule-released
Killexams : Madhya Pradesh MP Vyapam Group 1 2022 exam on 12th & 13th Oct: Check Last Minute Tips

Madhya Pradesh MP Vyapam Group 1 2022 exam on 12th& 13thOct: The Madhya Pradesh Vyapam Group 1 exam will be held on the 12th & 13 October 2022. Check the last-minute tips for the MP Vyapam Group 1 exam. Also, get the section-wise subject list here.

Madhya Pradesh MP Vyapam 2022 Group 1 exam Last Minute Tips

Madhya Pradesh MP Vyapam Group 1 2022 exam on 12th& 13th Oct: The Madhya Pradesh Professional Education Board (MPPEB) will conduct the Madhya Pradesh Vyapam Group 1 exam soon. As per the revised exam schedule, the exam shall be conducted on the 12th& 13th of October 2022. Candidates who have applied for Manager (Quality Controller) and District Senior Horticulture Development Officer (Executive) posts need to appear and ace this MP Vyapam Group 1 exam to be considered for a provisional appointment.

Download MP Vyapam Group 1 2022 exam Pattern & Syllabus PDF

Candidates who are going to write the exam must adhere to the Madhya Pradesh Vyapam Group 1 last-minute tips to avoid any mess in the exam. These tips and tricks will be beneficial for the candidates as it is based on the experience of an expert and previous-year toppers. All the candidates are advised to follow all the guidelines and maintain the decorum of the exam hall and ensure that no mistakes happen while attempting the Madhya Pradesh Vyapam Group 1 exam.

Download Govt Exams Calendar for Oct 2022

Madhya Pradesh Vyapam Group 1 exam Pattern 2022

  • The written exam will be held online and consist of objective-type multiple-choice questions.
  • There shall be two sections in the exam. Section 1 comprises questions from the General Aptitude subject whereas Section 2 has questions based on subject-related topics.
  • Each section carries 100 marks and the maximum mark will be 200.

Subject

Maximum Marks

General Knowledge, General Reasoning Ability, General English, General Maths, General Hindi, General Science, and General Computer Knowledge

100

Subject related topic

100

Total

200

Madhya Pradesh Vyapam Group 1 Topics

All the eligible candidates should check the subject-wise syllabus that need to be covered to ace the MP Vyapam Group 1 exam with the best scores.

Subject

Madhya Pradesh Vyapam Group 1 Topics

General Knowledge

Practical Knowledge

Current Events

Social changes and Land Reforms after Independence.

History of India.

Social Sciences.

Economy – its strength and weaknesses & present status.

Social and Cultural History

Indian Constitution and Public Administration

Environmental problems and Development issues.

Science and Technology.

Indian Society and its Dynamics.

Geography, etc

General English

Sentence Rearrangement.

Error Correction.

Sentence Correction.

Verbal Reasoning.

Word Formation.

Passage Completion

Subject-Verb Agreement.

Antonyms and Synonyms.

Syllogisms.

Reading Comprehension.

Idioms & Phrases.

Verbal Ability.

Analogies.

Idioms and Phrases.

Vocabulary.

Conclusion.

Fill in the Blanks.

Passage Correction.

Sentence Completion.

Theme detection.

Unseen Passages, etc

General Maths

Profit & Loss.

Average.

Time and Distance

Clocks.

Permutation & Combination

Simple & Compound Interest.

Probability.

Height & Distance.

Volume & Surface Area.

Pie-Charts.

Percentage.

Roots.

Ratio.

Time & Work

Line Graphs & Tabulation.

Logarithms.

Arithmetic & Data Interpretation, etc

General Reasoning

Syllogism & Antonyms

Analytical

Coding –decoding

Missing numbers

Visual memory

Decision-making

Arithmetical reasoning

Arithmetical number series

Problem-solving

Verbal & Nonverbal

Sequences

Analytical

Verbal and figure classification

Analysis

Space visualization

Similarities

Analogies

Direction Sense

Observation

Characters

Relationship concepts

Differences

Abstract ideas

Data representation and analysis

Discrimination, etc

General Hindi

Comprehension.

Vocabulary

Muhavare.

Unseen Passages.

Sandhi

Idioms & Phrases.

Grammar.

One Word Substitution.

Sentence Rearrangement

Fill in the Blanks.

Synonyms

Antonyms

Samas, etc

Computer Knowledge

MS PowerPoint.

MS Word

Internet Usage.

Computer Software & Hardware

PC Software and Office Automation.

Workplace Productivity Tools.

Introduction to Computer Science.

MS Office.

Windows.

MS Excel.

Madhya Pradesh Vyapam Group 1 exam Last Minute Tips

MP Vyapam Group 1 exam is one of the most competitive recruitment exams that are conducted in the state. As the number of vacancies is low, there is immense competition among the aspirants to secure the final spot in the merit list. Here, we have curated some of the last-minute Madhya Pradesh Vyapam Group 1 strategies that will help candidates to prevent any sort of errors/mistakes during the written exam.

  • Go through the instruction/guidelines manual released by the board for MP Vyapam Group 1 exam. Try to follow all rules and regulations depicted in the same to maintain the decorum of the exam hall.
  • Secondly, candidates need to ensure that they have a hard copy of the admit card and valid photo ID proof handy to appear for the exam. Also, they must keep 2-3 extra copies of all the required documents for any emergency situation
  • Attempt as many mock tests as possible and analyze your performance to identify that you are committing. Make sure to avoid repeating the mistake on exam day.
  • Do not start any new topic/chapter as it would create unnecessary stress and confusion before the exam.
  • The last Madhya Pradesh Vyapam Group 1 Last Minute Tip for the candidate is that they should complete the revision at least 1-2 days before the exam. They should utilize the time to prepare their mind for the examination day.

The above-mentioned Vyapam Group 1 last-minute tips will be helpful for the aspirants. They should follow the last-minute tips ahead in the competition. The candidates will be appointed for the MP Vyapam Group 1 post will be based on the total marks obtained in the written exam followed by the document verification round.

FAQ

Q1. What is Madhya Pradesh Vyapam Group 1 exam Pattern 2022?

Ans. The exam will carry 100 marks each from two section General Aptitude and Subject-based topics.

Q2. How many subjects are covered in the General Aptitude section?

Ans. The General Aptitude section comprises seven subjects, General Knowledge, General English, General Hindi, General Reasoning Ability, General Science, General Maths, and General Computer Knowledge.

Q3. What is the best last minute for MP Vyapam Group 1 exam 2022?

Ans. The last minute tip for Madhya Pradesh Vyapam Group 1 exam is to attempt a mock test and do a thorough revision of all the subjects before the exam.

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Tue, 11 Oct 2022 03:00:00 -0500 text/html https://www.jagranjosh.com/articles/madhya-pradesh-mp-vyapam-2022-group-1-exam-last-minute-tips-1665472124-1
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