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Spending time studying abroad can be a rewarding and life changing experience, giving you a unique opportunity to explore the world, discover different cultures and enhance your career prospects.

WHERE CAN I GO?

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WHY STUDY ABROAD?

Study Abroad is a great opportunity to enhance your employability skills, experience different cultures, meet new people and explore your degree from a different perspective

PREPARE TO APPLY

Find out more about the application process, researching your destination, how much it will cost and more.

GET READY TO GO

Congratulations on being accepted for Study Abroad! Now it’s time to plan the details, like where you’ll stay, organising your visa and applying for your student loan.

DURING YOUR STUDY ABROAD YEAR

Once you know you’ll be studying abroad, you’ll need to arrange accommodation, insurance, visas, proof of your finances and maybe some foreign language studies.

RETURNING TO LEEDS

Welcome back! Here’s some useful information to help you settle back into life in Leeds.

SUMMER SCHOOLS

Short programmes, usually through summer schools, are a great chance to experience study and life in another country.

STUDY ABROAD HANDBOOKS AND DOCUMENTS

Handbooks, checklists, forms and information you will need before and during your study abroad.

GRADUATE STUDY ABROAD OPPORTUNITIES

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_____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
Cardinal Station Newburg Center for Primary Care
215 Central Avenue, Suite 100 1941 Bishop Lane, Suite 900 215 Central Avenue, Suite 205
Louisville, KY 40208 Louisville, KY 40218 Louisville, Ky 40208
I:FCMPhyllis HarrisFormsNew Patient Pkg Components
UofL Department of Family & Geriatric Medicine
Dear New Patient,
Welcome to your University of Louisville Physicians Family practice! We
are offering patient-centered medical care and are enthusiastic about our
relationships with our patients. In order to better serve your needs, we are
enclosing several forms and ask that you completely fill each form out.
The first sheet will help us learn more about you; please completely fill out this
form about your family history. The next sheet is titled, “Authorization for the
use and/or Disclosure of Protected Health Information”, and you will need to
completely fill that out for our doctors to treat you to the best of their ability; it
gives us permission to review your medical records from your previous primary
medical facilities.
Following, please completely fill out the Registration, Social Services & Consent
Form. Next, you will find our Privacy Notice, followed by an acknowledgement that
you have received and understand our Privacy Policies. Finally, the last form is the
Office Acknowledgements and Policies form. Please read carefully and sign
your name at the bottom of the letter.
Please make sure to bring all of these forms with you to your first office visit.
Do not mail them back to the office. Also, please remember to always
bring your picture ID, current insurance cards and your co-payment. If your
health insurance requires you to select a primary care doctor please do so prior to
your office visit. Please bring in any and all medication you take, in their
original bottles, to your appointment.
If the patient is under 18 years of age he or she must be accompanied by an
adult and will need to bring a copy of their current immunization certificate.
Please arrive 15 minutes ahead of your scheduled appointment time so that if
you have questions about these forms or we need more information, we can
address it all prior to your appointment.
We look forward to seeing you!
University of Louisville Physicians
UofL Family and Geriatric Medicine

—-hx;kwzq;gwv

Computers: We provide computers for student use in the student lounge, and students will not require a laptop for their classwork. If you do wish to bring a laptop, however, wifi is available in local cafés. Finally, please remember that YOU will be responsible for carrying your own luggage at all times, so try to be as realistic as possible about what you will need. Electricity in France Please keep in mind that electricity in France is different than in the U.S. Thus, please do not bring irons, hair dryers, or other electrical equipment. Even with a transformer, they will often short out. If necessary, cheap appliances can be bought in France and used just for the month. Checklist 1. TO DO IMMEDIATELY (_____) Check that your passport is valid and will not expire while you are in France. (_____) If you are not a US, Canadian or European Union citizen, contact your local French Embassy to determine whether you need to apply for an entry visa to France. 2. ADVANCE PLANNING (_____) Order your debit/credit card. Make a copy of it in case it gets lost. (_____) Make 3 photocopies of your passport & birth certificate: one to leave with your family and two to carry with you while you travel. (_____) Confirm your plane reservation with the airline, as well as the time, flight number and departure terminal. NOTE: DO THIS 72 HOURS BEFORE YOU LEAVE! 3. PACKING TIME (_____) Make sure that any breakables in your suitcase are well-wrapped or protected, or placed in your hand luggage. (_____) Think through how much clothing you will need this summer. (Each year most students bring far too much, so try to adhere to the packing list.) 4. BEFORE YOU LEAVE THE HOUSE (You MUST include all these items in your carry-on bag) (_____) Your passport (and visa paperwork, if applicable) (_____) A copy of your passport in another place from the original, with a second copy left at home with your parents (_____) Your plane tickets (_____) Your spending money (packed securely). (_____) The Académie de France program office telephone numbers and addresses (_____) Name & address labels, plus “OXBRIDGE” luggage tags, on your luggage (sent by mail) 5. AT THE AIRPORT (_____) Keep the bar-coded luggage stubs, given to you by the airline at check-in, in a safe place in your carry-on luggage. Happy travels from wherever you may be in the world, and we will see you in France in early July! Map of Montpellier Internat d’Excellence Montpellier 4, rue du 81ème régiment d’infanterie 34090 Montpellier France

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Voter Information

—-dD;kpbu;pwp

Dear Kate
Welcome to the latest edition of the Suffolk Information Partnership Warm Handover
quarterly newsletter. Here you will find updates from the Warm Handover partner
organisations, details of new organisations that have joined the referral form and
changes to the form that you need to be aware of.
Please pass on to your teams and colleagues and anyone who may find it interesting.
Update on the online referral form
2017 was a very busy year for warm handover referrals. Nine new partners joined the
scheme, making a total of nineteen organisations you can refer your customers to for
further support and advice. The new partners are:
• Disability Advice Service, East Suffolk
• Fire Prevention, Suffolk Fire and Rescue Service
• Ipswich Citizens Advice
• Local Area Coordinators
• Lofty Heights
• Survivors in Transition
• Total Voice Suffolk
• Trading Standards
• Warm Homes Healthy People
If you are not aware of any of these organisations you can find out what services they
offer, and how they can support your customers, on the Gliffy (What partners do and
don’t do).
This year we look forward to welcoming Suffolk Community Services (formerly Suffolk
Community Healthcare) as our latest partner.
The change of encryption software from Egress to OME has caused a headache for
some of the partners. We are working to sort this out, but in the meantime please be
understanding if there is a delay in a referral.
Remember, if you are a member of ACS or County Council staff you can find links to
the referral form, Gliffy and the Hints and Tips on mySCC under Warm Handover
Online Referrals.
Here are the latest figures for the number of referrals sent and received in November.
You can see that new partners are receiving referrals, but they would love to get more!
Partner Feature
Helping homes with no central heating
Warm Homes Healthy People, working with Suffolk County Council, has been
successful in bidding for a first time central heating fund. The fund was awarded by
Affordable Warmth Solutions and is worth over £4 million in total. The fund is aimed
at any home owners or privately renting tenants who currently do not have a wet
central heating system. This includes homes which only have storage heaters, gas
fires, open fires or no heating at all. The client needs to be on low income, in an
area of deprivation, in a low EPC rated home or spending a significant amount of
their income to heat their home. In rural areas we will install oil systems and in
urban areas we will connect to the gas grid where necessary and install gas fired
systems.
Gary Crockett, Health Liaison Manager said “This is a really good offer for Suffolk.
We know over 9,000 households in Suffolk who do not have central heating. The
fund will run over the next 3 years, but we could get more funding if we find the
need!”
The boiler replacement fund for those with health conditions finishes at the end of
February. There is still have some funding left, so the team are very keen to be put
in touch with anyone who needs a boiler replacement who also has any health
condition.
For more information or to make a referral feel free to contact
Gary.Crockett@eastsuffolk.gov.uk, email WHHP@eastsuffolk.gov.uk, call 03456
037 686 or use the referral form.
Partner news and updates
Take a Stand Against Scams!
Each year scams cause between £5bn and £10bn worth of detriment to UK
consumers. In addition to the financial impact, scams can have a severe emotional
and psychological impact on victims.
To fight back against the criminals a new initiative called Friends Against Scams
has been launched in Suffolk by Suffolk Trading Standards. Friends Against
Scams is a campaign which aims to protect and prevent people from becoming
victims of scams by empowering communities to ‘Take a Stand Against Scams.’
The aim of Friends Against Scams (a National Trading Standards Scams Team
initiative) is to:
• inspire action
• highlight the scale of the problem
• change the perceptions of why people fall victim to scams
• make scams a local, regional and national topic
By completing a short online learning programme, anyone can learn about the
different types of scams and how to spot and support a victim. With increased
knowledge and awareness, people can make scams part of everyday conversation
with their family, friends and neighbours, which will enable them to protect
themselves and others from scams.
Suffolk Trading Standards are asking Suffolk residents to join the fight against
scams by becoming a Friend Against Scams. They aim to have 500 Friends by the
end of 2018 and are calling on individuals and businesses to make the pledge.
To become a Friend Against Scams please go to www.suffolk.gov.uk/Friends
As a result of this campaign staff at Customer First have agreed to do the online
learning so that they can make people who contact them aware of the dangers of
scams. What can you and your team do?
Good news for East Suffolk Disability Advice Service
Disability Advice Service East Suffolk (DAS) has been awarded £301,210 over
three years by the National Lottery through the Big Lottery Fund. The Service
provides a range of advice to disabled people and carers living in the Suffolk
Coastal area. This includes help with welfare benefits, and accessing housing and
support services.
Jen Morcom, the manager says “This is a great opportunity for us to increase the
availability of our advice service to disabled people and family carers. We will be
able to get out to people living in rural areas who cannot get to our office as well as
increasing the availability of telephone advice and appointments. Our customers tell
us that prompt advice improves their financial and mental wellbeing and decreases
their isolation. The money will help us to make sure that we are there to help
everyone who needs us. Disabled people have so much to offer their local
communities, but many are driven to despair by difficulties with welfare benefit
claims, negotiating social care systems and the many other issues they face.”
But despite this tremendous good news DAS still need to fundraise to balance their
budget each year.
To find out more or if you can offer help with fundraising
contact advice@daseastsuffolk.org.uk or 01394 387070.
Dementia Together
Sue Ryder is so pleased to say that Dementia Together won an award at the
prestigious Health Service Journal Awards in London in November 2017. The
Health Service Journal Awards have recognised, celebrated and promoted the
finest achievements in the NHS for the last 36 years.
Dementia Together, a service run in partnership by national healthcare charity Sue
Ryder, NHS Ipswich and East Suffolk and NHS West Suffolk Clinical
Commissioning Groups and Suffolk County Council, beat nominations from across
the country to win ‘CCG & Local Authority Integrated Commissioning for Carers’.
The award recognises this partnership work in supporting the physical and mental
wellbeing of carers.
Launched in April last year, Dementia Together supports people at all stages of the
illness, from those worried about memory loss to people who have a long-standing
diagnosis and are nearing the end of their lives. The service provides practical
information and support for people living with dementia and their carers. It enables
them to seek advice through a single point of contact, helping them access the right
help at the right time and preventing them reaching crisis point.
Jo Marshall, Sue Ryder Centre Director, said: ‘’We are absolutely delighted to have
won an HSJ award. The large number of referrals we have had and positive
feedback from people supported by Dementia Together demonstrate the need for
such a service. The partnership working is very important and I would like to thank
all the local organisations and community groups involved in helping to make the
service a success, helping us enable people affected by dementia and their carers
to continue to live as good a quality of life as possible.

Cllr Beccy Hopfensperger, Suffolk County Council’s cabinet member for adult care,
said: “Winning this national award is nothing more than the service deserves. Those
running Dementia Together are making a positive difference to the lives of those
living with dementia in Suffolk. I am so pleased that we have a service in the county
that is so successfully protecting our most vulnerable people.”
The award was presented to Dementia Together stakeholders along with the
winners in 22 other categories at the HSJ Awards at London’s Intercontinental O2.
For more information about Dementia Together visit www.dementia-together.com

—-kl;kvfh;tkm

New Student Orientation 2018: Opening Program Remarks to Parents and Students, Class of 2022

Good morning! On behalf of President Brown and Provost Morrison, it is my great pleasure to welcome you all to Boston University. I’m delighted to see you here so early in the morning. A special welcome to those of you who are on campus for the first time. I hope you will discover over the next two days, what I have discovered in my six short years at BU: that you have entered a lively, challenging, diverse, and warm community.

To you parents here, I look forward to getting to know the exceptional young people you have raised, and to helping provide a rich array of opportunities for them to learn, to grow, to discover who they are, and how they want to make a difference in the world.

To you students of the class of 2022, welcome! I’m here to say a few introductory words about the heart of your Boston University experience—the intellectual adventure you are about to undertake. As one of the nation’s leading private research universities, BU offers more than 130
undergraduate majors in fields as diverse as Middle East and North African Studies, biomedical engineering, psychology, and theatre performance; nearly 75 minors (how about Earth and Environmental Sciences, or International Relations, or my own field, English literature?), and hundreds of courses from which you will choose to create for yourself an education that will open new worlds and new possibilities for yourself.

At the center of your BU experience is our new general education program, the BU Hub. The Hub is the common educational experience for all BU undergraduates. While each of you will choose your own pathway—you will “hub” in your own way—you will all be developing six essential capacities—the knowledge, skills, and habits of mind that will equip you to thrive in our increasingly complex and interconnected world—and thrive not just in your professional life, but also in your personal and civic life. In courses and cocurricular experiences, in your major and out, across all 4 years, through the BU Hub you will explore the university’s rich array of learning experiences as you develop ways of thinking crucial to your future: Philosophical, Aesthetic and Historical Interpretation; Social and Scientific Inquiry; Diversity, Civic Engagement and Global Citizenship; Communication; Quantitative Reasoning, and something we call the Intellectual Toolkit. You will hear much more about the Hub later today, so for now make a note to book mark the BU Hub website (www.bu.edu/hub) and the BU Bulletin (which you can find on the main BU page under academics)–your sources of information for all academic programs.

As you meet with your advisors to talk about your interests and aspirations, and to select the courses you will take this year, I encourage you to go forth in a spirit of exploration and adventure. Try new things: choose provocative classes that expose you to new ideas and alternative ways of thinking. The BU Hub embodies the broad education that is a distinctive feature of American higher education, part of what feeds our creativity. So embrace that great tradition. Experiment. Take intellectual chances, choose a course in a field you know nothing about. It should be scary, and thrilling: that’s what education is. Education: from the Latin educare—to lead out.

BU’s incredibly talented faculty will be your guides and allies in your exploration. They are your greatest resource. The scholars here are leaders in their fields and are applying their expertise through scholarship, research and real-world practice to address both the most pressing challenges of the day and the enduring human questions. Get to know them – talk to them after class, seek them out at campus events and during office hours (they are there waiting for you to come talk), ask them about their research, tell them about your own ideas. They will challenge you, guide you, and open doors to new possibilities.

You have chosen to study at a research university: so, what does that mean for you? The heart of BU as a major research university is a culture of inquiry. As faculty, we are hired to ask questions and to explore possible answers—in collaboration with our colleagues here and at other universities, with our graduate students, and with our undergraduates. The products of our research are (in engineering and other fields) new inventions; (in the sciences) new discoveries about how the natural and physical worlds work; (in the social sciences) new knowledge of human behavior; (in the humanities) new understandings of the record of human achievement, of who we are and what our lives mean; and (in the arts) new expressions of the human spirit. We register patents, begin start-up companies, deliver papers, write articles and books, give performances, mount exhibitions, and teach courses—all ways of taking our new works, our new ideas into the world, with the aim (and it’s a lofty one) of improving human life and the planet on which we live it. This culture of inquiry is the culture into which you are entering. You have gotten here in part by becoming excellent at answering questions; we’re now asking you to learn to ASK questions. To explore possible answers. To ask more questions. And, perhaps hardest of all, to hold off the impulse to supply quick answers, to learn to live in the suspense of not knowing. As part of your participation in this culture of inquiry, work with your advisors to plan how you are going to undertake your own work of original research, scholarship or creative activity–working on a professor’s research in a lab, say, or pursuing an independent project under the guidance of a faculty member—maybe an exploration of a favorite writer or an analysis of the immigrant crisis, or composing a new piece of music—all ways of generating new ideas, new knowledge, which is the fundamental work of a research university. Funding for such projects for undergraduates—for supplies, for a summer stipend so you have time to immerse yourself in a project– is available to you through the Undergraduate Research Opportunity Program (or UROP) which granted nearly a million dollars last year to around 400 students for research that resulted in hundreds of presentations, publications and abstracts. Look out for the UROP Research Symposium on Family and Friends’ Weekend. You will be amazed at what your fellow students have done and at what you, too, can do at BU.

You have come to Boston University. When you step outside of the studio or lab or classroom, not only will you discover a campus that is teeming with activities – student organizations, clubs, athletics, exhibitions, performances, community service programs – you will find the whole city of Boston at your doorstep. The courses you will take and the professors you will get to know enliven, and are enlivened by, the rich and vibrant culture of the university and the great city around us. Get out into the city. Take a course that uses Boston as its classroom. Sign up for community service. Head over to the Museum of Science or down to the Institute for Contemporary Art for an afternoon. Take your reading to a bench in the Public garden. Ask your new roommate to go with you to a free concert at Jordan Hall or get standing room tickets to a Red Sox game at Fenway Park. Your experiences in the city and around the campus are part of your education—and essential to your discovery of your community, what makes BU a university, your university, in and of the city of Boston.

Finally, I would encourage you to take advantage of BU’s position as one of the world’s premier international institutions. While our connection with the City of Boston roots us in this unique place with its rich history and fond traditions, we derive our sense of who we are in this place from a long history of students, faculty and staff who have ventured beyond our campus and city boundaries to engage internationally, and from a long history of faculty and students from around the world who have come to BU to study and pursue research. BU offers an immense array of opportunities to create a truly global education, by, first, getting to know—really know—your fellow students. Look around: the world is here. To our international students: reach out, as difficult as this is when you are in a strange place and the familiar sounds and tastes and smells seem far away. Ask questions about how things work here; don’t be afraid to show you don’t know; make the effort to make real friends with students from the US and other countries. US students: I say the same: step outside your national borders here on Comm Ave, and welcome your fellow students from around the world. Ask how things are done in their countries. Find out about their lives, their ideas, what matters to them. Express your curiosity and your understanding of what it feels like to be in an unfamiliar place with people you don’t know. You may feel awkward or afraid that, in your ignorance, that you will say the wrong thing and offend. And you probably will. We are all ignorant— we are all awkward in our not-knowing, we all sometimes say the wrong thing. A few moments of awkwardness, embarrassment—or an offense given and forgiven– are a small price to pay for what you will learn about other people, about other cultures, and for the human warmth you will discover. Then, you students from Minnesota, Massachusetts, California and the rest of the United States: set aside your fear and go earn your Hub unit in Global Citizenship by taking the plunge your international classmates have already taken: study abroad, go conduct international research, perform overseas, or engage in public service on the other side of the world. It will be challenging. And I guarantee it will change your life.

As you set out on the incredible journey that will help to shape the thinkers, workers, citizens, and difference-makers you are destined to be, I would invite you to consider the difference between education and training. Here is a fact: you are likely to live 60-70 years after you graduate from BU—that’s an astonishing number of years, during which a lot will change, and in ways we don’t know. Training, from the Latin “to drag,” to pull after, is preparation for the known; education, again, “to raise up” and “to lead out” is preparation for the unknown. Preparing for your first job is important—
and you will find here plenty of support for that—but much more important is educating yourself broadly across the range of human interests and endeavors so that you are ready for 70 years of intelligent, informed, creative, compassionate engagement with the unexpected.*

I want you to know that the entire University community is here to support, sustain, and encourage you as you commit to study at BU. We could not be more privileged to welcome you into this vibrant learning community. It is you who make us what we are, and we look forward to the fresh ideas and
energy you bring to our campus. I speak for the entire faculty, staff, and student community of Boston University in saying we are so happy you have made the decision to join us. Welcome!

_____________________________________________________________________

* Thanks to Maynard Mack, Jr., founder of the Honors Program at the University of Maryland, College Park, for this thought, which I gladly borrow with his permission.

chw – gary.crockett@eastsuffolk.gov.uk

The above email is a scam. If you still think is legitimate, but you’re still concerned, then follow these steps:

Ten Minutes 10 minutes.

How to check if you received a scam email

  1. Google the details.

    Do a Google search for the persons name/company name that the email has come from.

  2. Confirm the details.

    Visit their website and look for a phone number or email address. Search for the website yourself. Do not assume the details in the email are valid.

  3. Confirm using the information you have found

    Using the details you have researched, call or email the business and ask them to verify the information within the email.

  4. Check if the email has been sent to multiple people

    Google snippets of the email text to see if the same format has been used in the past. eg “Army officer from Syria but now living with the United Nations on asylum”

Most of us know someone who is vulnerable to these types of attacks. Fortunately, if you’re aware of the presence of these scams, and armed with some basic knowledge on identifying them, you can greatly reduce your chances people you know becoming a victim. Please help them by sharing this information on Facebook or Twitter using the #telltwo and #takefive hashtags.
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