1813 words - 0 pages
American Sentinel University
Sentinel City Community Windshield Survey
A community is defined as a group of people who live in the same area, where they interact with each other and share common interests, beliefs, needs, resources, and environment (Harkness, & DeMarco, 2016, p. 189). The windshield survey is a personal collection of observed data while walking or driving a car or using public transportation in the community. The purpose of this assignment is to complete a virtual experience of Sentinel City. During a tour, the primary focus will assess the core of Sentinel City community environment through windshield survey method, which identifies the community dynamics and...
1801 words - 7 pages
During the Community health rotation we had the opportunity to conduct a Windshield Survey in Warrenton, Virginia, a town in Fauquier County. Fauquier County was number eight in the United States Census Bureau list of the highest income counties in the United States. Despite this statistical data, while conducting the windshield Survey we were able to witness the prevalence of poverty in the community. At the 2000 Census, the population in Warrenton was 6,670, and by 2010 Census the population grew by 45 percent, to 9,611. (Community Health Solutions, 2011) The top three largest growing populations are the white community, the black or African American community, and the Hispanic or Latino...
1158 words - 5 pages
COM 410 Assignment
There is no recipe, instructions, or formula that makes up a great Leader. Tucker, the main character in the movie Tucker: The Man and his Dream, is a man that we can analyze the strengths and weaknesses that he demonstrated as a leader and manager of his company. This movie is a fictionalized true story about Preston Tucker, an American automobile designer and entrepreneur. Unfortunately, he was not able to compete with the Big Guys of the car industry and failed to fulfill his dream. Tucker’s vision, proactively, and motivation is what made him a great leader, manager and CEO; however his poor management decisions lead him to his downfall.
2574 words - 10 pages
Community Crime Profile Survey with Questions
The small community of Hasbrouck Heights, NJ is the one square mile home to a comparatively tiny population of approximately 7,600 people, including myself. I live on a residential street of this small suburban town where a great threat of danger and harm has never really been associated with its name. The crime rate on the city-data.com crime index is a minute 35.6 when compared to the U.S. average of 330.6. In the year of 2002 Wood-Ridge did not experience any murders, rapes, or robberies, and only 1 assault, 35 larceny counts, and 7 auto thefts. This is the main reason why all parties who were surveyed either...
2660 words - 11 pages
Stanhope and Lancaster (2008) define vulnerable populations as “those defined at a greater risk for poor health status and health care access”(p.712). The role of a public health nurse in contrast to a vulnerable population is to establish interventions to help break the cycle of vulnerability thus aiding to eliminate health disparities within the population. The term “risk” helps public health nurses establish a person probability of something happening to them. This epidemiological term is used with the triangle of host, agent and environment in contrast to ones health within a population. The author will discuss vulnerability as discovered within a community based on surveying the...
1770 words - 7 pages
Jinwen Zhu，Tuesday Morning course Case Write-up
Case Write-upFor Canadian Cancer Foundation:-Do you think cause-related marketing actually works?Yes, I think cause-related marketing works well. It creates a win-win situation between company and non-profit organization.CompanyThe company can enjoyed many benefits for partnering with a non-profit organization. First, it can be recognized as a company to fulfill their social responsibility. It helps the company create and strengthen emotional connections with a target...
2792 words - 11 pages
Global Community Assessment: Australia
The sound of the engine was deafening. Then again maybe my heartbeat was the sound pounding in my ears. Sudden panic mixed with excitement over takes me as I think, "what have I gotten myself into now?!" But, then I look over at my partner in this so crazy it-just-might-work adventure. I take a deep cleansing breath and look at the picture of my boys, which I have secured to my in-flight reading materials. They all said the flight is the worst part, from there the action will be of a different sort. The clinic would be up and running in no time, but first there was some prep work ahead of us. Taking a cue from my partner who is reading...
2189 words - 9 pages
How to Measure It in Adults
The force of blood against your artery walls is referred as blood pressure (National Stroke Association, 2014). Heighted blood pressure or Hypertension, affects nearly one third of the population, 67 million individuals aged 18-older (Self-Measured Blood Pressure Monitoring, 2013). High blood pressure is a major risk factor for heart disease, stroke, kidney disease, and ophthalmic issues (Medline Plus, 2012). According to Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) (2010), the hypertension mortality rate among Erie County, NY, is about 233.5-395.3 cases per 100,000 for the years 2008-2010. Erie County also has one of the highest mortality rates for stroke and...
2512 words - 10 pages
Effects of Restricting the Type and Amount of Video Game Use by Children
Popularity of Video Games
Playing video games has become almost as popular as watching television. The vast majority of school children play video games; they are part of the daily routine of 65% of American households. Video games account for 30% of the US toy market and the annual earnings from video games approaches nine billion dollars, which is more than the gross sales from box office tickets for movies. This amount is 10 times the amount spent on production of children’s educational television programming (Walsh, 1999). Despite the popularity of video games, parents and teachers alike question whether or...
4614 words - 18 pages
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) defines aggressive driving as "the operation of a motor vehicle in a manner that endangers or is likely to endanger persons or property"—a traffic and not a criminal offense like road rage. Examples include speeding or driving too fast for conditions, improper lane changing, tailgating and improper passing. Approximately 6,800,000 crashes occur in the United States each year; a substantial number are estimated to be caused by aggressive driving. 1997 statistics compiled by NHTSA and the American Automobile Association show that almost 13,000 people have been injured or killed since 1990 in crashes caused by...
3433 words - 14 pages
A.B is a 12 year old, male who presented to the W.C.H.C E.R. department on August 24, 2005 via EMS for a head injury, that was caused by a collision with a car while he was riding his bicycle. He also had a neck appliance/brace, and a large area of bloody hair on the left side of his head, from a laceration he obtained from the accident.Disease Process.A head injury is any trauma that leads to injury of the scalp, skull, or brain. These injuries can range from a minor bump on the skull to a devastating brain injury. A head injury can be classified as either closed or penetrating. In a closed head injury, the head sustains a blunt force by striking against an object. A...
2809 words - 11 pages
Social Aspects of Paranoid Schizophrenic RecoveryIn light of a close friend's recent paranoid schizophrenic breakdown, I decided to research the social aspects of recovery so that I could be as helpful as possible. A great deal of the formal literature concerning the treatment of mental disease in general focuses on psychiatric treatment (i.e. the therapy and drugs commonly used to alleviate the involved symptoms.) I was more interested in how patients deal with recovery outside the hospital or clinic. In the case of my friend, who...
3656 words - 15 pages
In the past century, America has made great leaps in terms of equality. With the efforts made by the civil rights and suffrage movements, all people gained the right to vote. We are even moving forward with marriage equality, and currently fifteen states recognize same-sex marriage. But regardless of all of our progressive institutional movements forward, we continue to socially oppress women. Men’s violence against women has grown to be an internationally recognized epidemic, and will continue to grow unless measures be made to stop it. Domestic violence continues to be prevalent in the lives of many families, and is the primary cause of homelessness in half of cases for women in children....
5273 words - 21 pages
It would be true to say that Chrysler Corporation was born long ago before the year 1925 (when it was officially established). It was started as a result of Walter P. Chrysler's efforts to create a car that would be affordable and competitive in the market. The first car would incorporate four-wheel hydraulic brakes and a high-compression six-cylinder engine.In 1924, New York for the first time saw a car that became the ancestor of all generations of Chrysler's cars. It was the Chrysler Six. The car was not allowed to be presented at the New York Automobile Show, because it was not in production. But...
10913 words - 44 pages
Thirteen Reasons Why SummaryHow It All Goes DownThe novel begins as our narrator, Clay Jensen, mails a mysterious package to someone named Jenny. We soon learn that the package contains the audiotaped suicide note of Hannah Baker, a girl Clay had a crush on before she killed herself about two weeks ago. This is going to be a doozy, Shmoopers.In the package, there are a total of seven cassette tapes and thirteen stories. On...