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gd
Bighorn Sheep Lambs Get Collars
Wyoming Game and Fish biologists have been joining researchers from the University of Wyoming Fish and Wildlife Coop Unit to capture, collar and monitor survival of bighorn sheep lambs in the Jackson and Dubois areas this spring. This is being done to take a closer look at the reproductive success of these Wyoming bighorn sheep populations. It is a new component of a larger research project that has been in progress for the past four years where researchers have been monitoring adult bighorn ewes in these areas looking at existing diseases and the animals’ nutrition to gain a better understanding of the habitat’s nutritional carrying capacity. Read more…
Checking Backcountry Anglers
f Hawk’s Rest, just off the southeast corner of Yellowstone National Park, lies deep in the Teton Wilderness. At some 25 miles from the Turpin Meadows Trailhead, that area is said to be the farthest you can get from a road in the lower 48 states. Most anglers probably wouldn’t expect to be seeing a game warden that far in, but that may not be the case in Wyoming. Many Wyoming Game and Fish wardens are just as eager to get deep into the Cowboy State’s backcountry as any other outdoor enthusiast.
North Jackson Game Warden Jon Stephens recently made such a trip into the Teton Wilderness north of Moran Junction to visit with anglers and make sure everyone is playing by the rules. Stephens realizes he can make more angler contacts at popular front country waters such as Jackson Lake or along the Snake River, but also likes to have a Game & Fish presence in the backcountry as much as possible. Stephens reports that most anglers were keeping it legal and catching some nice fish.
G&F Continues to Monitor Jackson Moose
g In March 2019, the Wyoming Game and Fish Department deployed GPS collars on 10 cow moose in the vicinity of the Snake River Bridge on Highway 22 between Jackson and Wilson. These collars are programmed to record the location of the moose every 30 minutes for approximately 2.5 years. The Wyoming Department of Transportation provided funding for these collars in order to investigate moose movements, particularly road crossing frequencies and locations. Thus far, none of the collared moose have been killed by vehicle collisions, although other uncollared moose have been. Some of the collared moose have crossed Highways 22 and 390 as many as 32 times since March, and some have crossed only once or twice. The average number of crossings is 12. Read more…
Kids Go Fishing With Game & Fish
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Over 300 kids registered for the 29th annual Jackson Hole Kids Fishing Day event, hosted by the Wyoming Game and Fish Department along with several partners and volunteers. The ever-popular event was again held at the Rendezvous Park (“R” Park) near Wilson. Kids and their families enjoyed several learning stations before getting a free lunch and then taking to the “R” Park pond to try their luck. Several kids caught some of the Snake River cutthroat trout recently stocked by the Game and Fish Department and no doubt everyone had a great time! Click here for more photos!
Check out Wyoming’s New Master Angler Program!
jh
The Wyoming Game and Fish Department is pleased to provide a program that recognizes the catch of trophy sized fish from our phenomenal Wyoming waters. There are three levels of acheivement; Master Angler, Trophy Angler and Ultimate Angler. Click here to learn more!
Salt River Access Areas Online!
jh
Looking to fish the Salt River in Star Valley? Check out the map of all the Game & Fish Public Access Areas online!
d Got your 2019 AIS decal?
Remember you can save yourself a stop by getting it online here. Simply print your receipt as verification until the decal is mailed to you about a week to 10 days later.
Questions? Contact us
Sportsperson Hotline:
(307) 777-4600
Open 8 a.m.- 5 p.m. MT Monday-Friday
Mark Gocke
Public Information Specialist
Jackson & Pinedale Regions
PO Box 67, Jackson, WY 83001
307-249-5811
307-713-4200 (C)
mark.gocke@wyo.gov
Visit the Jackson Region website>
footer_2017-Conserving Wildlife Serving People
HOME | HUNT| FISH | ABOUT | STOP POACHING
The Wyoming Game and Fish Department manages and conserves more than 800 species of fish and wildlife across Wyoming. For nearly 120 years, we’ve carried out our mission to conserve wildlife and serve people. Through these efforts, the Wyoming Game and Fish Department ensures the public continues to enjoy Wyoming’s vast fish and wildlife resource through hunting, fishing, trapping, wildlife watching and other forms of outdoor recreation. Hunters, anglers and wildlife watchers contribute over a billion dollars to Wyoming’s economy each year.
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General Information
(1) Registration:
Due to the limited availability of seats, early registration is strongly recommended to ensure your participation. Please fill out the attached Registration Form which must be received no later than September 20 (for authors presenting the paper), or November 20 (for participants), by:
Prof. Katsushi Ikeuchi, Institute of Industrial Science, the University of Tokyo, 7-22-1 Roppongi, Minato-ku, Tokyo 106-8558, Japan.
Also, please send the registration fee of 40,000 Japanese yen (JPY) (before October 20), 45,000 JPY (after October 21) or 50,000JPY(on site) by bank transfer to the following account.
Account Name: MVA2000 Account Number: 1673751
Name of Bank: Dai-Ichi-Kangyo Bank, Ltd., Roppongi Branch Only Japanese yen is acceptable. In the remittance, please be sure to include the registrant’s name. Payment only from foreign countries may also be made by credit card provided your registration form with your valid card number and signature is received. Honored cards are VISA, Master Card, and American Express. However, we will not accept any credit card at the on-site registration.
Your registration will be confirmed upon receipt of payment, on a first-come-first-serve basis. The registration will end when all seats are filled. The fee covers a copy of the Proceedings, to be distributed at the registration desk.
The registration desk will be open at the Workshop site on November 28-30.
The registration fee, minus handling fees, will be refunded only if written or cabled notice of cancellation is received no later than November 20. No refunds will be issued after that day. Please note that authors can not receive the refunds.
(2) Accommodations:
Hotel reservations are your own responsibility. However, the MVA2000 committee has the official travel agency, JTB.
You can reserve your room sending the application form for hotel accommodations to JTB directly. For detail, please read the form.
(3) Social Events:
A buffet-style banquet will be held in the evening of November 29 (Wednesday) at the Sanjo Kaikan Hall. It is free for registrants.
(4) Visas:
Visitors from some countries need visas to enter Japan. If so, apply at the Japanese Consulate or a diplomatic mission in your country. Please note that sometimes one to two months will be needed for obtaining the visa.
(5) Climate:
The weather in the Tokyo area during the Workshop is comfortable. The average temperature in this season is about 815C (45-60F). A light jacket is advisable.
(6) Currency:
Currency cannot be exchanged at the Workshop site. Exchanging currency at New Tokyo International Airport (Narita Airport), banks or hotels is recommended.
(7) Traveler’s checks and credit cards:
The use of traveler’s checks in Japan is not very popular. Credit cards, VISA, MasterCard, Diners Club and American Express, are widely accepted at hotels, shops and restaurants, although we will not accept any credit card at the on-site registration.
(8) Electric Power:
In Tokyo area, electric voltage is 100V and the frequency is 50Hz.
Transportation Guide
A. From Narita Airport (NRT) to Workshop place
There are several ways to the university of Tokyo from the airport.
1. Easy ways
Take train or bus to a terminal and take a taxi there:
(a) Take the Keisei line, Skyliner or limited express, bound for Ueno. Take a taxi at Ueno station, which is located in about 2 km east from the university of Tokyo. It takes 1 hour or less and costs 1,920JPY for the trip from Narita Airport to Ueno by Skyliner. It takes 1 hour and 15 minutes and costs 1,000JPY for the trip by limited express. The Skyliner runs every 40 minutes and it has comfortable seats. The limited express runs every 20 minutes. The taxi fee from Ueno to the university of Tokyo will be about 1,000JPY.
(b) Take the Limousine bus bound for TCAT (Tokyo City Air Terminal). Take a taxi at TCAT, which is located in about 4km south from the university of Tokyo. It takes 1 hour and costs 2,900JPY for the trip from Narita to TCAT. The bus runs frequently. The taxi fee from TCAT to the university of Tokyo will be about 2,000JPY.
(c) Take the JR line, NEX (Narita Express) or rapid service (Airport Narita). It arrives at Tokyo station in underground level. Take a taxi at Tokyo station, which is located in about 4km south from the university of Tokyo. It takes 1 hour and costs 2,940JPY for the trip from Narita to Tokyo by NEX. NEX runs every 30 minutes, and it has comfortable seats. It takes one and half hours and costs 1,280JPY for the trip from Narita to Tokyo by the rapid service. The rapid service runs every 1 hour. The taxi fee from Tokyo station to the university of Tokyo will be about 2,000JPY.
2. Hard ways
Use public transportation from a terminal to the university: (a) Take the Keisei line, Skyliner or limited express, bound for Ueno. At Ueno, take the bus of route “ 01”(Gaku -01) bound for “ ”(Todai Konai; the campus of the university of Tokyo). See Map 3 and 4.
(b) Take the JR line, NEX or Airport Narita, for Tokyo. At Tokyo station, change to the Marunouchi line, red subway line, bound for Ikebukuro. Get off at Hongo-sanchome station, the 4th stop.
(c) Take the Limousine bus bound for TCAT. At TCAT, take the Hanzomon line, violet subway line, for Shibuya.
At Otemachi station, the second stop, change to the Marunouchi line (red line) bound for Ikebukuro. Get off at the Hongo-sanchome station, the third stop.
Map1. Global Map
Ueno
Tokyo
Hongo-sanchome
TCAT
Hamamatsu-cho
Haneda Airport
(HND)
Narita Airport
(NRT)
Bus
Keisei Line
JR Line
Otemachi
The University
of Tokyo
Ochanomizu
Ikebukuro
Shibuya
Suidobashi
B. From Narita Airport to Hotels
We recommend taking the Limousine bus bound for TCAT (Tokyo City Air Terminal), and take a taxi there.
C. From Tokyo to Workshop place
We recommend taking a taxi (see also A-1-(c), A-2-(b)).
D. From Haneda Airport (HND) to Workshop place/Hotels
We recommend taking bus bound for Tokyo station. It takes 45 minutes and costs 900JPY for the trip from Haneda to Tokyo. The bus runs every 30 minutes. Take a taxi at Tokyo station (see also A-1-(c), A-2-(b)).
There is bus service from Haneda to Tokyo Dome Hotel. It runs every 2 hours, from 10 am to 4 pm. It takes 1 hour and costs 1,100JPY from Haneda to Dome Hotel.
Another way is to take Tokyo monorail bound for Hamamatsu-cho (20min, 470JPY) and change to the JR line for Tokyo at Hamamatsu-cho. Go to the Ueno station, the 7th stop (13min, 160JPY). Both Tokyo monorail and JR line train run frequently. Take a taxi there (see also A-1-(a), A-2-(a)).

 
 

—-ju;zmtv;ohf

WDAFS 2019 OFFICER CANDIDATES
VICE PRESIDENT
DAN BRAUCH
Background
My younger years included many horseback trips to high elevation
lakes in the White River National Forest and the Flat Tops
Wilderness area near Meeker, Colorado. These trips were cherished
father-son bonding time that also provided opportunities to fish for
ravenous ice-off Brook and Cutthroat Trout. These fishing trips laid
the foundation of my desire for a career working with fish and
wildlife, and, along with additional interest gained during Meeker
High School biology class field trips, started me on my current
course. I attended Colorado State University and received a
Bachelor’s of Science degree in Wildlife and Fisheries Biology and I
was fortunate to expand my education by working summers for the
Colorado Division of Wildlife, the predecessor to Colorado Parks
and Wildlife. These summer jobs, including intern, creel survey, and
fisheries technician positions, eventually led to full time employment as a fish culturist at the Roaring Judy State Fish
Hatchery near Gunnison, Colorado. A significant part of our work at Roaring Judy included maintaining the Blue Mesa
Reservoir kokanee fishery through an annual wild spawntake. This work, in part, led to a position as an aquatic biologist
in the upper Gunnison basin.
As an area aquatic biologist for now Colorado Parks and Wildlife, I can truly say that I have my “dream” job in my
“dream” location. I feel incredibly fortunate and am thankful to be able to manage aquatic resources for such a great
agency in such beautiful country. There are certainly days that our work can be challenging, often when we are working
with programs that may be controversial or that do not have full support of the public, but these challenges are what
make our jobs more interesting and often lead to opportunities for continued personal and professional growth.
Through this position, I have been able to work with many extremely talented fish culturists, biologists, and researchers
to help me manage fisheries in my area and this work has led to co-authorship of three papers published in AFS Journals.
I have been fortunate to work in a leadership role with several organizations through the years including serving as
secretary/treasurer and chapter and regional chairman for Ducks Unlimited (DU) while helping to organize and host
20 Gunnison Chapter and one Colorado DU fundraising banquets. I also have participated in 4-H since I was just a wee
young lad as a member, a Collegiate 4-H officer and, now, a 4-H Leathercraft project leader. I always have been most
energized when engaged with great organizations and great people.
AFS Participation
My active participation with AFS started shortly after I began my fisheries biologist position with Colorado Division of
Wildlife, in 1997. This involvement started with an invitation to serve when my supervisor, a soon-to-be ColoradoWyoming AFS (CWAFS) Chapter President, asked me to become active by participating as a CWAFS Raffle Committee
Co-Chairman. I recall being excited to be asked to be part of our professional society and to have an opportunity to
contribute. I served as the CWAFS Raffle Chairman or Co-Chairman for 16 years, prior to being elected as our Chapter
Secretary-Treasurer. This position on our Chapter Executive Committee provided an opportunity to work with a great
group of people to complete CWAFS business, put on our annual meeting, and to continue the great work that AFS does.
It was exciting to be engaged at this level, to grow personal relationships through this involvement, and to serve the
CWAFS as, eventually, Chapter President. I have enjoyed continuing to serve CWAFS as a member of the Budget Review
and Awards Committees, serving as a paper judge, and presenting at the annual meeting.
My involvement with the Western Division of AFS (WDAFS) began when the Colorado-Wyoming Chapter hosted a
WDAFS meeting in Telluride, Colorado in 2000. Hosting this meeting was a wonderful experience and was my first
opportunity to engage directly with Society and WDAFS leadership. Later, while serving as the CO-WY Chapter
President, I appreciated participating with WDAFS business through monthly business conference calls, the fall retreat,
and the business meeting associated with the WDAFS annual meeting in Mazatlan, Mexico.
Vision
One of the greatest strengths of AFS is in providing a forum for exchange of valuable information to help us all grow as
fisheries professionals. This is done through annual meeting paper and poster presentations, published articles in AFS
journals, books and newsletters, and through continuing education sessions or web seminars. I have highly valued the
many “aha” moments I have had participating through these integral parts of AFS. Of perhaps even greater value has
been the many opportunities to build personal relationships with other fisheries professionals at annual meetings. I
have found many of these relationships to truly be life-changing. The WDAFS plays a valuable role in providing
opportunities to share information and to form new personal relationships beyond the chapter level. WDAFS does a
great job providing information through publication of The Tributary and dispersing information via email and on the
WDAFS web page. Current initiatives to expand communications via social media platforms are also underway. I am
very interested in getting more involved in supporting the great work that WDAFS does while looking for new
opportunities to allow for more “aha” moments and opportunities for personal and professional growth for members.
I am humbled and inspired to see the great work done by the WDAFS Executive Committee and committee members. I
am excited for the potential opportunity to work with and learn from these incredible people! Thank you for considering
me for this position to serve as your representative on the Western Division Executive Committee.
VICE PRESIDENT
KIMBERLY CONLEY
Hello. My name is Kimberly Conley and I’m running for the position
of Vice President of the AFS Western Division. I am a fisheries
biologist with the U.S. Forest Service in Portland, Oregon and a 10-
year member of AFS. My work in fisheries extends throughout
Oregon and Washington, improving stream habitat for native
freshwater fish and collaborating with federal and state agencies on
fish conservation. As longtime resident of Oregon and graduate from
Oregon State University, concern about the ecosystem is not just part
of my job. My passion for the outdoors and all things wild drives my
desire to protect these animals for future generations.
Part of my role in AFS, as I see it, is to continue to give back to the AFS
community and encourage new biologists to embrace our vision.
Many AFS members are concerned about critical issues such as the
need to improve coordination between agency stakeholders. We also
need leadership that vigorously supports policy proposals and research from AFS members. Working together across
invisible boundaries is becoming a determination of mine, especially at a time in which all agencies and landowners are
challenged to effectively manage our streams and waterways with limited resources. I want to create better pathways
that improve coordination across boundaries to promote fisheries conservation.
My interest in serving AFS as Vice President is to rally our member resources to ensure fish in the west can persevere
against drought, climate change, and constantly challenging anthropogenic activities. With active, inclusive leadership,
we can build a better future for fisheries.

Voter Information
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Dear Student Employee Supervisors:
This manual is provided as a resource for you. Information within this manual relates to on-campus departments, off-campus agencies and organizations. You should acquaint yourself with the policies and procedures of:
 Regular Student Employment Eligibility (on-campus)
 Federal Work Study Programs (on or off-campus)
 Nevada Work Study Programs (on or off-campus)
 UNLV Institutional Work Study Programs (on-campus)
As a supervisor, you are an integral part of the employment process. In many instances, you will serve as a student’s first contact with the working world, and will help develop a student’s perception of an effective work environment and a sense of job fulfillment.
There are several offices and departments with responsibility for UNLV employment. These offices and departments, as well as their responsibilities are:
 Career Services: helps post available jobs online.
 Financial Aid and Scholarships, Work Study Unit: answers general questions about Work Study employment, hiring, eligibility, and coordinates the paperwork process necessary for students to be hired under Federal, Institutional or Nevada Work Study programs. It also monitors funding allocated for Federal, Institutional & Nevada work programs, and coordinates paperwork process necessary for departmental & agency (off campus) students employed under Federal, Institutional or Nevada Work Study programs.
6  Human Resources: answers detailed questions regarding labor standards, affordable care act, coordinates the paperwork process necessary for students to be employed under the regular student work program, enters regular student employee hiring paperwork into the Advantage accounting system and it will coordinate the paperwork process necessary for those students deemed full time employees that meet the 130 average threshold during the measurement period in accordance to the ACA guidelines.
 Internal Audit: provides assistance with yearly NSHE audit of work programs.
 Payroll: helps deliver paychecks to students.
Your commitment and participation in the employment programs at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas is appreciated. We look forward to maintaining our partnership with you.
Please contact Anthony Boniella within the Financial Aid and Scholarships Work Study Unit for questions. He may be reached at 702-895-0793, Anthony.Boniella@unlv.edu, or in the Reynolds Student Service Complex Building A (SSCA), Room 240, Mail Stop 2016.
7 2.0 Responsibilities
2.1 Responsibilities of the Work Study Unit
1. Notifies employers if a student loses his or her Federal, Institutional or Nevada Work Study eligibility.
2. Responsible to create accounts for Federal, Institutional and Nevada Work Study employment requests into the Advantage accounting system once a student has been hired.
3. Assists in monitoring Federal, Institutional and Nevada Work Study program requirements.
4. Provides updated information to employers regarding work study employment regulations and procedures as needed.
5. Ensures all paperwork associated with Federal, Institutional and Nevada Work Study programs have been received.
6. All Regents Services timesheets must be submitted to the Work Study Unit prior to 9:00 AM three days before the end of each month.
7. Verifies enrollment status with the Registrar’s Office records for Federal, Institutional and Nevada Work Study employees. Discrepancies will be returned to the department for clarification and correction.
8 2.2 Responsibilities of Employers
1. A Work Study employee may not work more than 30 hours per week from one or more jobs according to the University policy, nor may he/she work more than 8 hours in one work day. All employment types are strongly advised to work only 20 hours per week, but may work up to 30 hours per week and 8 hours per day. Supervisors must inform student workers of this policy.
Exceptions should be used infrequently.
2. Post positions on UNLV’s Career Link with a complete job description.
3. Interview and hire student employees after providing equal employment opportunity.
4. Complete all the employment forms and submit to the Work Study Unit.
5. Inform the student employee of his or her employee rights and responsibilities.
6. Provide appropriate training and work space for each student employee.
7. Provide on-going feedback to the student employee on his or her job performance.
8. Notify Career Services when positions become open, closed or need to be updated.
9. Notify the Work Study Unit if you are aware that the student is enrolled in less than 6 credit hours (undergraduate) or 5 credit hours (graduate) per semester regardless of work program type.
9 10. Help monitor full time employee’s hours worked over NSHE’s Standard Measurement Period July 1st through April 30th (existing employees) and/or Initial Measurement Period (new hires), in accordance with the Affordable Care Act.
11. Notify the Work Study Unit when a work study student’s employment is terminated (Federal, Institutional, or Nevada).
Notify Human Resources when a regular student’s employment is terminated.
On the time sheet summary you will need to cross through the pay line, write “Terminate” at the end of the pay line, and note the last day worked by the student.
12. Report payroll information accurately and in a timely manner. Timesheets should be completed, signed by a supervisor and submitted prior to the payroll deadline dates.
13. Keep copies of the timesheets and all payroll documents for 7 years.
14. Help monitor Federal, Institutional and Nevada Work Study students’ earnings in relation to the amount awarded by the Financial Aid & Scholarships Office when scheduling work hours for the semester.
15. Employers are not allowed to defer hours worked into future payment periods. If a student has only worked 5 minutes for the pay period, the student must still be compensated. It is a violation of federal employment laws to defer hours worked into future payment periods.
16. Federal, Institutional and Nevada Work Study timesheets must be submitted to the Payroll prior to 9:00 AM at the end of each payroll period. Employers who submit timesheets for Federal, Institutional or Nevada Work Study employees after the due date are subject to paying 100% of the student’s salary from their departmental budget. The Director of Financial Aid and Scholarships will determine the situational merit before this action is considered.
All Regents Services timesheets must be submitted to the Work Study Unit prior to 9:00 AM three days before the end of each month. Employers who submit timesheets for Federal, Institutional or Nevada Work Study employees after the due date are subject to paying 100% of

—-dL;xfge;cec

_____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
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

—-nn;drph;lka —-Yh;xxln;szf

_____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
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

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Welcome to Beaumont Hospital, Royal Oak – the first Magnet Hospital in Michigan! We hope your affiliation at our agency will be a positive one and provide a valuable clinical learning experience for you.

Please contact the Nursing Education and Research Department at (248) 551-6420 or nursingstudents@beaumont.org if we can be of assistance to you. Our office is located on the first floor of the Administration Building-East near the Auditorium.

Sincerely,

Cheryl Barger, M.S, R.N.

Clinical Placement Coordinator

Manager – Nursing Education & Research

Beaumont Hospital, Royal Oak

GENERAL INFORMATION FOR AFFILIATING NURSING STUDENTS

COMPUTER BASED TRAINING

Michigan educational institutions and clinical facilities joined with the Michigan Health Council to improve placing students’ for clinical experiences with a program named Alliance for Clinical Experience (ACE). Through ACE you have completed some training modules that all there are additional training that must be completed specifically for Beaumont prior to your first day of clinical.

We will email you instructions on how to access your personal ‘Beaumont’ learning account and assign the training modules to your account. Any student that has not completed these modules prior to the first day of the clinical rotation will not be allowed to continue with the clinical rotation. Training for our Electronic Medical Record system is done only once, while others modules must be done annually (i.e. January – December). Keep your username as you will use this account if you return in future semesters.

BEFORE YOU BEGIN

Please make sure the following requirements have been completed before the start of the clinical experience:

 You have completed the Beaumont Compliance and Epic oneChart training modules.

 You review our website to familiarize yourself with our processes.

CHARTING

Beaumont transitioned to an electronic medical record (EMR) system in 2009 however; some documents used in patient care are still in a paper format. For paper recording, students sign first initial and last name, SN, and school (i.e. Mary Doe, SN, OCC). For our Electronic Medical Record system Epic, students choose the faulty name during log in which automatically assigns the faculty to be the documentation co-signer.

If you have difficulty setting up your passwords, DO NOT CONTACT THE UNIT MANAGER OR THE I.T. HelpDesk FOR ASSISTANCE. Contact us at (248) 551-6420.

MEDICATIONS

Students administer medications under the supervision of their faculty or preceptor, but are not able to access the Pyxis Medication System. Only faculty and staff have access to withdraw medications from the system. Both faculty and students must initial and sign on the Medication Administration Record or eMar.

PARKING

Faculty and students MAY NOT park in designated ‘Patient & Visitor Parking Only’ areas (i.e. Patient/Visitor Lots or Decks). Violators will be booted or towed at their expensecurrently $100.00. Warning signs are at every designated Patient/Visitor Parking area.

Parking is allowed in the South (open) Lot.

Faculty and students may park in the employee gated West Lot and West Deck. Gates are up from 4:30 a.m. – 10:00 a.m. daily. Please view the parking information on the Nursing Student Website’s – Royal Oak page.

(Protect_YourHome) – JTNHSA_5637@evat.whycmsgz.com

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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