Anorexia nervosa an overview of a maladaptive behavior. I began my study into Anorexia Nervosa by reading a general overview of eating disorders. “Eating Disorders and Adolescents: An Overview of a Maladaptive Behavior” gave the basic facts on Anorexia Nervosa (AN) and some the key indicators. The four diagnostic criteria as presented in the DSM-IV were cited. Refusal to gain weight and maintain a healthy body weight Extreme fear of gaining weight or becoming “fat” Disturbances in body image – Inability to see one’s true body size Amenorrhea – cessation of menstruation Anorexia is divided into two subgroups. The restrictive type is the first group. Clients in this category do not engage in purging behavior, rather they severely limit food intake. The second subgroup is the binge-eating/purging category. Clients in this category do engage in binging and purging. This occurs in episodes between periods of restricting food intake. This disorder is most common among white females under the age of 25 who belong to the middle to upper classes of Western Culture. These cultures are industrialized. The eating disorder is likely to begin between the ages of 12 to 18 years of age. This disorder can continue into adulthood if left untreated of if the treatment fails. It is estimated that 1% of teenage and collage aged women suffer from Anorexia. Grothaus (1998) discusses the many commonly given etiologies for the disorder such as a poorly functioning familial relationship, a history of traumatic experiences, such as sexual abuse. Additional causes for anorexia are identity formation/separation difficulties, as well as a biological and genetic propensity. One of the main issues focused on was the cultural influence. The media depiction of the ideal woman as being very thin can be extremely detrimental to individuals with low self esteem and a tendency toward perfectionism. A person with anorexia will most likely not seek treatment on their own. The family is most likely to be the ones to initiate treatment due to the loved ones increasing weight loss over the previous few months. According to the article a person presenting Anorexia is likely to exhibit the following behaviors. Total dependence on parents Feelings of helplessness and powerlessness Belief that by controlling food intake will gain power Cling to early childhood concepts and thinking patterns, preoperational and concrete thinking Abstract thinking and concept development seems to be delayed Grothaus (1998) not only profiles an individual with anorexia, but also the typical family of an anorexia client emphasizing the impact and role of the family in the disorders development. A typical family in this case would be highly enmeshed. The separation of individuals within the family would appear to be blurred. Resistance to discussing and dealing with family issues will be present, prompting the parents to request the therapist “to fix” their child. The family is likely to lack conflict-resolutions skills relying heavily on denial. The patient will most likely have not developed a sense of self or independence. She/he will be unable to express anger. And interesting, the biological parents are likely to still be married, but that marriage is likely to be troubled. There are many medical complications that result from Anorexia. A patient will need to have medical treatment. Some of these complications due to malnutrition include cardiac dysrhythmias, esophageal tear, and renal failure. Disruptions in the endocrine system can lead to amenorrhea, abnormal thyroid function, and potential sterility. The treatment of anorexia nervosa varies dependent upon the therapy approach utilized. The most effective treatment presented involves the use a team of professionals consisting of a pediatrician or internist, nutritionist, psychotherapist and psychiatrist. A combination of treatment therapies including cognitive restructuring therapy, meal planning, regular weighing and re-introduction of restricted foods is suggested in the author’s research. In general the goal is to find balance in attending to the physical and psychological treatments. My second article I “Fathers, Daughters, and Anorexia Nervosa” by J. Carol Elliot. While there are many different causes and contributing factors for AN, I am very interested in the impact of family dynamics and relationships on this disorder. Children whose father is supportive, engaged, and nurturing tend to be more successful academically, athletically and socially. They tend have well adjusted personalities and higher self-esteem. In Elliot’s research, a strong relationship was noted between fathers and daughters with AN. Unfortunately, while the bond was strong, it was also found to be extremely stressful. The following father/daughter relationship characteristics reportedly emerged during the study. The fathers of anorexic teens were found to be “narcissistic perfectionists, emotionally constricted, and depressed” (38). The father was viewed by the daughter as more influential than the mother. Ambition, achievement, self control and thinness were all valued by the father. He tended to be more judgmental of others, including his daughter. The fathers self-reported the relationship with their daughters to be warm and understanding. This did not match with self-reports from the daughters. Based on further research, it was noted that the daughter’s perceptions of the father’s disapproval and family functioning tended to be more accurate. Several patterns in the father-daughter relationships emerged in reviewing the data from the daughters with AN. The need to grow up quickly – The participants reported the need to grow up very fast. This increased the anxiety and confusion of an already stressful period in their lives. Uncertainty – The daughters report being uncertain as to whether they were loved by their fathers. This lead to approval seeking behavior. The family unit tended to be marked by marital conflict and sporadic absences of the father. It was interesting to note that the daughters internalized this conflict and took the blame. Several reported that the parents would have been happier without the daughter. Fear of Abandonment – This fear was fed by the absences of the father, marital conflicts, and the chaotic home environment. Father like daughter – The participants reported they tended to be like their fathers in temperament. They also reported their fathers’ defense mechanisms were denial, avoidance, and withdrawal. The daughters seem to have copied these same defenses. Relationship pattern – The daughters reported being very close to their fathers early in the relationship. Idolizing the father and copying quite a lot of his behavior. When the daughters became older, the fathers became less accessible. The absences themselves were not necessarily the contributing factor here. It was noted that it was more the daughter’s perception of the father’s availability that is most important. The daughters with AN did not have confidence of the father’s willingness to be involved. Therefore, he was considered absent. Body Changes – The participants reported that puberty was a hard and stressful time. During this time, they report that the father didn’t understand. “I don’t think he ever got it, the girl thing” (40). As a result, the daughter reports pulling away as a coping technique. In the treatment of AN, the author suggests in the early stages of treatment, an assessment of the father-daughter relationship be completed. Changes in the father-daughter dynamic seem to be a key factor in the recovery. Researchers found that if the woman developed a more self-sufficient self image that was not reliant upon her father’s approval, developed healthier coping techniques and was able to reinterpret the father-daughter relationship, she had a greater chance for a more successful recovery. For my third article, I chose “Ten-year Follow-up of Adolescent-onset Anorexia Nervosa: Psychiatric Disorders and Overall Functioning Scales”. This article studied treatment outcome over a ten year period for individuals presenting with AN. The research had a fairly small subject group of 51 participants with AN and 51 participants in a control group. Due to the small number of participants, I do think follow up research would be warranted. In general, after 10 years the prognosis for teenage-onset AN was good. Most of the participants had recovered from the eating disorder for the most part. However, it was found that all seemed to still have an extreme preoccupation with thoughts of food, weight, and body image. It was also found that many of the individuals with AN reported poor psychosocial skills meaning that issues were present in their employment, family dynamics, or with lack of social interaction outside the family unit. The authors argue that the lack of social skills might be caused by the isolation created while in treatment during a critical social development phase. Based on this, it was felt that it was not only an immediate need to restore the patient’s weight but also to address the social aspects of her/his development. Bulimia Nervosa I began my study into Bulimia Nervosa by reading a general overview of eating disorders. “Eating Disorders and Adolescents: An Overview of a Maladaptive Behavior” gave the basic facts on Bulimia Nervosa (BN) and some the key indicators. While this is the same article used to begin my study into Anorexia. The information included was very useful, giving me a good foundation to begin further study. The four diagnostic criteria as presented in the DSM-IV were cited. Recurrent episodes of eating excessively large amounts of food in a small time frame Lack of control over eating during these episodes. Recurrent compensatory behaviors to prevent weight gain. Laxatives Excessive exercise Enemas Diuretics The binge-eating episodes occur at least two times a week for at least 3 months Bulimia is divided into two subgroups. The first group is a person who purges, meaning the person induces vomiting or uses other chemical means to expel the unwanted food. The second is a non-purging individual who attempts to rid her body of the food through excessive exercise, fasting, etc. A Bulimic person is likely to seek treatment on her/his own. The patient may not appear emaciated. She will have a history of binging and purging. Like the anorexic, she will most likely have started dieting due to feelings of being fat. According to the article a person presenting Bulimia is likely to exhibit the following behaviors. Impulsive and rebellious Suicide attempts Been arrested for shoplifting (typically food, laxatives or diet pills) Cross-addicted to drugs or alcohol May have been sexually abused The family of a person presenting with Bulimia is likely to have the following characteristics. Higher social class Close relatives are likely to have eating disorders, affective disorders and a history of substance abuse. Controlling family interactions Strong emotional dependence Poor conflict resolution – Conflicts are not openly discussed. The family tends to no encourage independence or expression. The family tends to focus more on achievement than recreational pursuits. As Bulimia is more subtle than anorexia in a presenting patient’s appearance, I looked for am more detailed description of the medical complications associated with the disorder in my second article, “Bulimia: Medical Complications”. The most common symptoms reported women with bulimia were as follows: Weakness Feeling Bloated Puffy Cheeks Dental problems Finger calluses The physical effects of Bulimia are affected by the mode and frequency of purging. For individuals who vomit and/or use laxatives there is a high incidence of renal disruptions and electrolyte abnormalities. The use of either method severely depleted potassium from the body. Cardiovascular complications can result in heart palpitations, low blood pressure and weakness. For individuals who induce vomiting, oral complications arise. The most common is the erosion of dental enamel which is typically seen within 6 months of the behavior. Tooth enamel does not regenerate. As a result, the patient will require dental procedures to correct. Enlargement of the Parotid Gland occurs after the patient has been purging for some time. The enlargement is not life threatening but is very bothersome to a bulimic as can be disfiguring. This can be treated by stopping the purging. Tears in the esophagus can also occur and are life threatening. The mortality rate is 20%. Patients who abuse laxatives are likely to have colon issues. The excessive amount of pill ingestion can be up to as many as 50 pills a day. This behavior leads to a malfunctioning colon. The result is severe constipation or a cathartic colon. The article recommends a multidisciplinary approach to treatment of individuals with BN. The primary care providers should treat the physical symptoms while working with a psychologist or psychiatrist and a nutritionist. The authors also stressed the need to have a non-judgmental approach to the patient when trying to determine if the diagnosis should be BN. This approach is more likely to elicit more accurate historical information and self-disclosure. The third article chosen was “Treatment of Bulimia Nervosa: Where Are We and Where Are We Going?” This article outlined some of the current and newly developing therapies being used to combat BN. The use of medication has been found to be useful. In some cases, the use of antidepressants helped to control symptoms and to reduce the occurrence of comorbid conditions. While the use of drugs is useful in the short term, it was not found to be effective long term. As a result, drug therapy can only play a limited role and should be paired with additional treatment. The most common psychotherapy for those suffering from BN is still Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT). Recent modifications to CBT have been suggested. This newly enhanced CBT includes an additional four areas of focus during counseling sessions, clinical perfectionism, interpersonal difficulties, core low self-esteem, and mood intolerance. The enhanced CBT involves 4 phases. Focus on engaging patient in treatment, determining formation of the disorder, and attempting early behavior changes. Review of the patient’s information and a treatment plan is made based on the four areas of focus. Treatment to modify the eating disorder psychopathology with modules to cover the 4 areas of focus. Relapse prevention and follow up to ensure continued treatment Interpersonal Therapy (IPT) has also shown to be as effective as CBT in 1 year follow-up studies. IPT is the theory that interpersonal problems have a role in BN. As a result, IPT focus on interpersonal deficits, interpersonal role disputes, role transitions, and grief. As a lot of individuals experience the onset of BN during adolescence, I could see the importance of looking at how our personal roles and expectations change during the difference phases of our lives. Learning healthy ways to negotiate these changes would be very beneficial to prevent future relapses. The techniques utilized in IPT are as follows: Feedback on problematic interactive styles Modifying expectations Communication Training Exploration of feelings Grief related emotional processing The other treatment discussed in the article is Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT). The approach we originally used to treat suicidal or self-harming individuals. DBT uses weekly group sessions, telephone consultations and regular meetings of a team of therapists. Treatment seeks to change behaviors by focusing on the dynamic relationship between change and self-growth and self-acceptance. The four primary skills focused on are as follows: Mindfulness Interpersonal effectiveness Emotion regulation Distress tolerance While this approach is seen as more emotion based, it is viewed as effective because it targets emotion dysregulation which is thought to contribute to continuing BN. To further understand dysregulation, I chose my fourth article, “Negative Reinforcement Eating Expectancies, Emotion Dysregulation, and Symptoms of Bulimia Nervosa”. Research presented argued that people with BN engage in binge behavior in an attempt to avoid the negative emotional experiences. It was found in their research that binge eaters tend to have alexithymia, difficulty indentifying and describing feelings as well as the inability to distinguish feelings from physical sensations. The results of the study confirmed previous research stating that BN is a result of using eating to avoid or gain relief from negative emotions. With this in mind, I could see how learning emotional regulation as suggested in the previous article in the DBT approach would be most beneficial. Anorexia nervosa an overview of a maladaptive behavior
Le Corbusier Architecture Essay. Le Corbusier (1887-1965) is a Swiss-French architect; he is considered by many a pioneer of modern architecture. Le Corbusier’s ambition is evident as he was an individual of many talents including painting, writing, and design. Le Corbusier’s attitude towards the home, the objects of the home and the way in which this was expressed in his art and architecture will be discussed. By assessing the ‘Five points in Architecture’ used by Le Corbusier as a structural basis for much of his architecture up to 1953, a discussion can be made of his following homes Maison Citrohan, Maison La Roche, Ville Contemporaine, “L’esprit nouveau” Pavilion, Maison Cook , The Villa Stein and Villa Savoye. Le Corbusier artwork displays an association with his architectural design these association and the influence of his artwork upon his designs will be discussed, in association with the development of purism. Additionally the response faced by his architecture of the 1920′ and 1930’s will be assessed. In 1915 Le Corbusier and friend, engineer and entrepreneur, Max Dubois evolved two ideas that inspired his style of work throughout the 1920s; One being the Maison Domino which represents the ‘Five points in Architecture’. The five points included Pilotis (columns), roof garden, free plan, free façade and ribbon windows. These elements were seen by Le Corbusier as Objects-types which he explains in detail in his book, ‘Vers une architecture’ and journal, ‘L’Esprit nouveau’. In 1918 with the help of the artist Amedee Ozenfant, Le Corbusier adopted the painting with the use of oils. Together they developed the Purism movement, ‘Ground in Neo-Platonic philosophy, Purism extended its discourse to cover all forms of plastic expression from salon paintings to product design and architecture.’ The purism movement derived from cubism in which similarly the main subject matter was the common objects of the ‘café table, the studio and the machine shop: guitars, bottles, and pipes’ which were presented in their most natural and clear forms that were expressive of modern machine age, unlike the abstract and decorative approach of cubism. ‘It was against what le Corbusier and Ozenfant regarded as the unwarranted distortions of cubism in paintings as it was in favour of the ‘evolutionary perfection of, say, thonet bentwood furniture or standard café tableware’. They collaborated on the book, ‘Apres le cubisme’, Along side poet Paul Dermee in 1920, he founded the magazine l’esprit Nouveau with its main subject matter being the arguable relation between art and industrial society which was already developed in ‘Apres le cubisme’. Many architectural ideas which were mentioned in L’Esprit nouveau developed from the planning of an ideology of modern paintings. ‘Still life (1920) is a purist painting by le Corbusier which uses flat images with the overlapping of planes similarly to cubism, however it’s different in the way the objects are made to look solid and not as abstract like in cubism. The repeated curving outline of the guitar and bottle he achieved is also a popular cubist concept. The selection of common, everyday objects which are represented in the paintings are considered objet-types. ‘the object would become an objet-type, its platonic forms resulting from a process analogous to natural selection, becoming ‘banal’, susceptible to infinite duplication, the stuff of everyday life’. The colour scheme contains only the neutral colours, black, grey, white and different shades of green. Citrohan House, 1925-7 in Weissenhofsiedlung, Stuttgart The Citrohan house is a pure prism, the use of concrete allows large uninterrupted interior space; it consists of a white box supported by columns with a flat roof and the use of consistent rectangular windows which extend to the corner columns and resemble an industrial kind. It was in relation with this building in which Le Corbusier published his ‘Five points for a New Architecture’. The Citrohan’s section and main arrangement was inspired by a café In Paris where le Corbusier lunched everyday. ‘Simplification of the light source; single bay at each end; two lateral bearing walls; a flat roof over; a veritable box which could be used as a house’. Le Corbusier believed that the house should be as standardized as a car; hence the name ‘Citrohan’ came from the name of the famous automobile company, ‘Citroen’. The idea of mass production was important and the fact the Citrohan visualized a way of a life clear from all ‘the unnecessary clutter of the customary bourgeois dwelling at the time’. Using the Maison Citrohan as his model, he was determined on using mass production processes in order to solve the housing crisis of the post-war years, similar to the way in which Ford cars where processed. In 1924 industrialist, Henri Fruges, agreed to carry out Le Corbusier’s idea of mass produced housing for his workers in Pessac using the Citrohan as its bases. This included 130 reinforced frame houses along with one common type known as the ‘sky scraper’ unit which was a combination of the Maison Citrohan and the back-to-back units he had designed for the ‘city’ of Audincourt. The Citrohan house at the Stuttgart Weissenhofsiedlung was the last in the series of Citrohan-type houses in which he developed the true version. In ‘Vers une architecture’ Le Corbusier described this house as a ‘machine for living in’, by which he meant ‘a house whose functions had been examined from ground floor up and stripped to the essentials’. Both the house and car are considered objects-types due to the fact they both have significant functions, like the machinery of a car which is enclosed within the exterior layer he believed the function of the house should also be invisible, covered in an ideal layer. Maison La Roche/Jeanneret, 1923, in Paris The Maison La Roche/Jeanneret which was designed in 1923 for Raoul La Roche, a collector of paintings, and Le corbusiers’s brother Albert and wife Lotti Raaf. The house displays many influences of the purist movement, from the fixtures of the house to its form. The use of overlapping surfaces and the transparent areas of glazing are similar to the characteristics of purist paintings which include the overlapping of planes. The fixtures used within the home also relate to the subject matter of Purism which include, ‘radiators, naked light bulbs, simple Thonet chairs, door latches, metal windows- are obviously of industrial extraction’. These are objects-types similarly to the objects represented in the purist paintings like the bottles and machine parts, these are objects that ‘tend towards a type which is determined by the evolution of forms between the ideal of maximum utility, and the necessities of economics manufacture’. Le Corbusier believed the whole modern city should be elevated up a level in order to keep the ground clear, providing a better circulation of cars. This idea was projected in the studio wing, for which a single cylindrical pilotis stands at the centre beneath, along the axis of the long access road. ‘The studio wing was a demonstration of urbanistic doctrine.’ Ville Contemporaine, 1922 ‘Contemporary City’ which was a city of skyscrapers in a park for three million inhabitants, was inspired by the Utopian vision ‘where techniques of modern construction, automobiles and aeroplanes were brought together in a n ordered diagram, with nature and the machine reconciled and harmonized’. “L’esprit nouveau” Pavilion, 1925, in Paris The Pavillon de l’Esprit Nouveau built in 1925 was a pavilion in the shape of an apartment from the ideal city which included furnishing of the modern machine age objects alongside purist works of art. Maison Cook, 1926-7, in The clarification of Le Corbusier formal theory is also partly linked to his daily experience of painting. This can be evident in Maison Cook of 1926-7 in which ‘the precise control of volume, surface and profile may be sensed’. Maison cook consist of a square plan and façade, hence its almost cubic form. The single cylindrical piloti on the central axis and the use of continuous strip windows from one side to the other helps emphasis the symmetry of its overall shape. Le Corbusier’s uses a concrete frame in order to achieve spaces of varies qualities including lighting, size and views. The curved partitions dramatize the ‘free plan’, catch the light, and stand like objects in the lucid space; inevitably they call to mind the bottles and guitars of Purist pictures’. The ‘five points’ are clearly emphasised in the Maison cook, with the piloti as a central point set back from the façade level ‘dramatizing the separation of structure from external cladding’. The use of the piloti provides a passage below the house for both pedestrian and cars. Use of the continuous windows draws attention to the free façade and also contains a roof garden on top which replaces the green area used by the building. The Villa Stein (1926-1928) in Garches The Villa Stein is an impressive example of the avant-garde movement such as the intense handling of interior space provided by a regular grid of pilotis along with it’s free plan, furthermore with its use of modern building techniques and use of industrial materials. The site for the villa was of a long and narrow stretch of land, allowing the chance for a freestanding building volume with space for a garden front and back. This enables the chance to organise an architectural journey starting from the entrance through to the garden, hence ‘touches upon old themes of villa design to do with the transition from urban to rural experience’. At first sight the villa appears to be a formal rectangular block consisting of horizontal strips of white wall and thin strips of glazing, In comparison to Maison Cook it’s rather striking. Similarly to Villa Savoye it ‘celebrates the arrival by car in an almost ceremonial way’. The lowest level includes a variety of openings including a garage, small entrance to the servants’ quarters, the main entrance and a large area of industrial glazing which represents the use of the modern building technique. Looking at the façade there is no evidence of piloti, however the way in which the windows extend to the edges suggest that the façade is a non-weight-bearing membrane. However the facades subtle rearrangement and similarities of the rectangles and slight transparency at the edges, present a visual uncertainty about the position and thickness of the façade surface. Hence, ‘The Villa Stein-de Monzie is organized as a series of layers’. This can relate to Le Corbusiers purist paintings, where the overlapping of planes occurs. The main entrance is expressed by a canopy which slightly resembles the ‘wings and struts of an aeroplane’, which Le Corbusier identifies as an objet-type for its emphasis on function. The arrangement of partitions within the whole layout reflects Le Corbusier’s paintings, ‘where curves and rectangles slide, overlap, and harmonize into a perceived unity within a rectangular frame’. There are many features within the Villa Stein which relate to the ‘engineering objects’ Le Corbusier considered objet-types, in particular the ‘Ship’. This includes a protruded, curved volume used for storage ‘recalls the funnel of a liner; other nautical allusions are found in the railings, the spiral stairs’. In ‘Vers une architecture’, in the chapter ‘Eyes Which Do Not See’, the caption ‘An architect pure, neat, clear, clean and healthy’, appears under one of the ship illustrations. This could be used to describe the Villa Stein/de Monzie due to its comparison with a ‘ship’. The Villa Savoye, 1928, in Poissy, France The Villa Savoye in Poissy designed in 1928, is a great example of Le Corbusier’s five points of architecture. The main living space elevated on pilotis, with its strong horizontal façade is centred within a breathtaking landscape; with the use of continuous horizontal windows providing clear panoramic views. One of the main parts to Le Corbusier’s machine age concepts was the provision of enough green space. This is apparent for the villa savoye site where organisations of trees and grass have a clearly framed view. ‘Nature is celebrated as dramatically as the idea of the house as a ‘machine a habiter’, or the theme of procession by car’. The use of piloti in the Garches was an important mechanism within the interior; whereas for the Ville Savoye use of piloti is predominating for both exterior and interior. From a distance Ville Savoye has been compared with a ‘Purist still life on a table-top and the associations with ships’ funnels or machine parts are not hard to make’. This relates to the engineering objects le Corbusier considered to have relevance and the right balance he aimed for as he felt the architecture of the recent past was of poor and missing significance compared to the Parthenon, the Roman baths, Mansart etc. These engineering objects include ships, aeroplanes, cars and factories which were greatly evident in his book ‘Vers une architecture’. The use of silos and factories ‘were praised for their clear and distinct articulation of volumes and surfaces: ships and aeroplanes for their rigorous expression of function’. The guitar outline emphasized in le Corbusier purist painting, ‘still life’, has a strong connection to the plan shape of the Solarium. This shows the influence his painting had on his architecture and the way in which he produced similar results, ‘because it provided him with a filter of experiences and a laboratory of forms’. Or (choose which quote) ‘The same formal intelligence working in different media achieved analogous results’. Le Corbusier Architecture Essay
Strayer University Business Impact and Recovery time frameworks Analysis Paper.
order for an organization to develop an effective business continuity
plan or disaster recovery plan, it must know what information assets it
has, their impact on business operations, and the criticality and
priorities associated with the information systems and assets. The
primary objective of a business impact analysis (BIA) is to identify the
assets that are required for continued business operations in the event
of an incident or disaster. Thus, a critical step in the development of
an effective BIA includes establishing component priorities and
determining component reliance and dependencies. Additionally,
organizational personnel must know their responsibilities during
Write a three to five (4) page paper in which you:
1. Describe the methods for establishing component priorities, including:
a. Business functions and processes
b. BIA scenarios and components
c. Financial and service impact of components not being available
d. Recovery time frameworks
2. Describe the methods for determining component reliance and dependencies, including:
a. Component dependencies
b. Resources required to recover component in the event of failure
c. Human assets needed to recover components
recommendations for the development of the BIA, management and other
personnel responsibilities, and educating company personnel that would be involved in the recovery efforts.
BUS 340 Ashford Wk 5 Effect of Workplace Inspections on Worker Safety Proposal.
at least three (3) quality resources in this assignment. Note:
Wikipedia and similar Websites do not qualify as quality resources.
typed, double spaced, using Times New Roman font (size 12), with
one-inch margins on all sides; citations and references must follow SWS
or school-specific format. Check with your professor for any additional
a cover page containing the title of the assignment, the student’s
name, the professor’s name, the course title, and the date. The cover
page and the reference page are not included in the required assignment
The specific course learning outcomes associated with this assignment are:
Describe the different ISS policies associated with risk management.Use technology and information resources to research issues in security strategy and policy formation.Write
clearly and concisely about Information Systems Security Policy topics
using proper writing mechanics and technical style conventions.
Strayer University Business Impact and Recovery time frameworks Analysis Paper
TextBovee, C. L., & Thill, J. V. (2018). Business communication today (14th ed.). Retrieved from https://content.ashford.edu/This text is a Constellation™ course digital materials (CDM) title.Week 5 – Discussion 1 Forecast Presentations [WLO: 1] [CLOs: 1, 3, 5] Prior to beginning work on this discussion, read Chapter 13 from your textbook; the articles Focusing on the Fundamentals of Effective Communication Within an Organization and Effective Communication for Corporate Sector: A Need for a Paradigm Shift; and the Week 5 Weekly Lecture. Business speakers do not always have the luxury of complete confidence in the material they have to present. For instance, sales forecasts for new products are notoriously difficult to make because they depend on multiple factors in the marketplace. If you were presenting a forecast that was the best available answer but not one that you confidently believed, should you still follow the guidelines presented in your readings for appearing confident in front of your audience? Explain your answer in two to three paragraphs and include a minimum of one scholarly and/or credible source from the library. Week 5 – Discussion 2 Enhancing Presentations [WLO: 2] [CLOs: 4, 5] Prior to beginning work on this discussion, read Chapter 16 and Chapter 17 from your textbook and the Week 5 Weekly Lecture. Chapter 16 provides advice for giving effective online presentations. Read the material about the three-step writing process presented in Figure 16.1 and determine what would be the hardest issue to control or adhere to. Describe what would be the easiest issue to control. Explain your reasoning and provide a practical real-world example.Week 5 – Final PaperBusiness Proposal[WLO: 3] [CLOs: 1, 3, 4, 5, 6]Video TranscriptPrior to beginning work on this final paper, read Chapter 14 and Chapter 15 from your textbook and the Week 5 Weekly Lecture.You will develop a business proposal persuading the senior management of your organization to initiate a change in processes, procedures, products, people, or structure based on events currently happening in your company. You may use experience with a past company if applicable.In your paper,Develop an introduction that provides sufficient background on the topic, a thesis statement, and a logical conclusion that smoothly flows from the body of the paper.Identify processes, procedures, products, people, or structures that need change based on events that are or were happening in your current or past company.Organize the information using appropriate headings based on the context of the recommended change initiative.Provide a fully developed rational argument to persuade management into initiating change.The Business Proposal Final PaperMust be six to seven double-spaced pages in length (not including title and references pages) and formatted according to APA style as outlined in the Ashford Writing Center’s APA Style (Links to an external site.)Must include a separate title page with the following:Title of paperStudent’s nameCourse name and numberInstructor’s nameDate submittedFor further assistance with the formatting and the title page, refer to APA Formatting for Word 2013 (Links to an external site.).Must utilize academic voice. See the Academic Voice (Links to an external site.) resource for additional guidance.Must include an introduction and conclusion paragraph. Your introduction paragraph needs to end with a clear thesis statement that indicates the purpose of your paper.For assistance on writing Introductions & Conclusions (Links to an external site.) as well as Writing a Thesis Statement (Links to an external site.), refer to the Ashford Writing Center resources.Must use at least three scholarly or other credible sources in addition to the course text.The Scholarly, Peer-Reviewed, and Other Credible Sources (Links to an external site.) table offers additional guidance on appropriate source types. If you have questions about whether a specific source is appropriate for this assignment, please contact your instructor. Your instructor has the final say about the appropriateness of a specific source for a particular assignment.To assist you in completing the research required for this assignment, view this Ashford University Library Quick ‘n’ Dirty (Links to an external site.) tutorial, which introduces the Ashford University Library and the research process, and provides some library search tips.Must document any information used from sources in APA style as outlined in the Ashford Writing Center’s Citing Within Your Paper (Links to an external site.)Must include a separate references page that is formatted according to APA style as outlined in the Ashford Writing Center. See the Formatting Your References List (Links to an external site.) resource in the Ashford Writing Center for specifications.
BUS 340 Ashford Wk 5 Effect of Workplace Inspections on Worker Safety Proposal
EDU 520 Strayer Week 6 English Language Learners & Students with Disabilities Paper
EDU 520 Strayer Week 6 English Language Learners & Students with Disabilities Paper.
Education of English Language Learners and Students With DisabilitiesOverviewYour current position is an educational consultant of English language learners (ELL) and students with disabilities in the New Brookhaven School. (You may determine the level of the school: early childhood, elementary, middle, or high school.) The teachers you are assigned to work with have taught in the school for 5–10 years. Each teacher is set in his or her ways. The test scores on achievement tests for neighborhood typical learning students are average to above average. Students with disabilities are known to be excluded from standardized testing and some classroom activities. Five ELL students have also just arrived at the school from the new community immigrant host program. Parents of the ELL students do not speak English and will need an interpreter to work with the school and communicate with teachers. Two of the ELL students are known for exhibiting behavioral outbursts in class. Several of the students with disabilities also have Behavioral Intervention Plans and are behind academically. Parents of the students with disabilities often complain that their children are not receiving a fair education and are treated differently than their peers. The school has limited technology funding. Your position in the school is to create a learning environment that is educationally sound for the ELL students and students with disabilities.InstructionsWrite an 8–10 page paper in which you:Summarize a background scenario of the school, teachers, teaching environment, and students. Explain how you would establish and integrate programs for students with disabilities and ELL students. Research and cite two case law findings that impact programs for students with disabilities and ELL students. Analyze how school resources and public school funding could be utilized or reappropriated for technology and specialized programs for student learning and engagement. Research and cite one case law finding or legislative act that impacts school resources and public school funding allocations.Discuss how incidents of behavioral infractions will be addressed.Recommend how the needs of students and teachers will be met as it relates to student and teacher freedom and safety.Construct a plan to meet the needs of ELL students, students with disabilities, and their parents.Explain a strategy for securing technology funding to meet student and teacher technology needs. Analyze three potential challenges to your proposed plan and explain how you would address these. Use at least six peer-reviewed academic resources in this assignment including a conversation from a K-12 Administrator. Note: Wikipedia and similar websites do not qualify as academic resources. If you are uncertain that a resource qualifies as a peer-reviewed academic resource, please consult your course instructor. The K-12 Administrator qualifies as one academic resource.
EDU 520 Strayer Week 6 English Language Learners & Students with Disabilities Paper
1. The main tension in Mandingo revolves around which four characters? 2. Which popular Black stereotype(s) fits each of these characters? (There can be more than one stereotypes) Lucrezia Borgia —
help writing The main tension in Mandingo revolves around which four characters? 2. Which popular Black stereotype(s) fits each of these characters? (There can be more than one stereotypes) Lucrezia Borgia — Mede (Ganymede) — Mem (Agamemnon) — Cicero — 3. What relationship does power and violence have with sex in the movie? 4. Are the slaves always “victims” in the sexual politics of the movie or are they sometimes willing participants? Explain your answer. 5. In the following pairs, indicate which person was in control of the sexual politics between the two. Blanche and Hammond Charles and Blanche Hammond and Ellen Hammond and the Prostitute Charles and the Wench Blanche and Ellen Mede and Blanche Mede and Hammond 6. Would you characterize Hammond as a good person or a bad person? What about when you comparehim to Warren and Charles? 7. Is Mede a person of integrity? What about when you compare him to Cicero? 8. When it comes to sex, what are Hammond’s expectations of White women? What are hisexpectations of Black women? 9. What do the differences in Question 8 tell you about popular views of Black women during the period? 10. Mede is important to Hammond in several ways. Name some of them. 1
Park University Insanity Defense Discussion
Park University Insanity Defense Discussion.
Assignment needs to be a minimum of 300 words. Your answer to the questions needs to incorporate and make specific reference to the textbook. The references need to be discussed as to how they apply to your observations in response to the assignment question. Remember to cite your sources—give credit where credit is due.At the end of your assignment post a question to the class related to the question you have answered. The question needs to be related to the topic—something you might have thought about when you were completing your assignment.Use APA format for documenting your sources within and at the end of the assignment and responses.Post assignment by copy/pasting–do not post as an attachment.QuestionsEach answer to a question needs to be a minimum of 300 words for a total of 30 points.Choose 4 questions to answer:How do we balance the rights of individuals with the rights of society when it involves issues of commitment, right to administer medication, and sex offender notification? Discuss the challenges.Discuss at least 3 distinct criticisms that have been leveled at the insanity defense and how proponents of the insanity defense have answered these criticisms.Which legal issue discussed in chapter 19 is of the most concern to you? Discuss the problem and support your discussion with information from the text.Describe and evaluate sex offender statuses and discuss recent trends.Discuss one right that mental patients have. Discuss how that right might both protect their interests and interfere with their treatment.List and describe the major points in the professional ethical standards for psychologists as they apply to clinical work. Why do you think each ethical code is important?What is the difference between criminal and civil commitment?
Park University Insanity Defense Discussion
Matlab ODE model
Matlab ODE model.
1) Describe in words (e.g., not equations) each of the four ODEs of the SEIR model.
2) The first confirmed case of COVID-19 was reported in Story County on March 14, 2020.
Assume that one infected person is the initiation of the presence of COVID-19 in Story
County. Simulate the dynamics of COVID-19 SEIR in MATLAB for the estimated
population of Story County, which was 97,502 individuals in 2017. Plot E and I over 6
3) Des Moines Register has called you to ask about your predictions of the spread of
COVID-19 in the area. Describe your response based on your model.
4) Iowa State University began social distancing practices after March 23, 2020. Assuming
that these practices can reduce the secondary infections from each infected individual by
10% and are effective after two weeks of implementation, how would this change the
dynamics of COVID-19 in Story County.
5) Describe (with evidence from your model) how earlier effective intervention strategies
would impact the exposed and infected individuals of COVID-19. Do your results
support social distancing practices?
6) Estimates of parameters for the SEIR model are based on observed data and have a range
based on confidence. For Ro, the estimated range for Wuhan was 1.4-3.9; for Tinf, the
estimated range is 0 to 14 days; and for Tinc, the estimated range was 4.1 – 7.0.
Considering these ranges, how sensitive is the model (e.g., how much would the model
change) if the initial estimates of these values was incorrect. Provide examples of how
the model changes (or does not change) with at least two different parameters. Discuss
how these estimations would impact accurate predictions about COVID-19.
Matlab ODE model