Fielder Financial Management - Welcome! Extension Family Resource management Specialist. utah State University. Logan, adoption of financial management practices. Then educators can target programs effectively, obtain http://www.fielder.com/
Extractions: The major indicies finished on the upside buoyed by the tech sector and primarily Yahoo, Inc. However, stocks traded in a narrow range today. Iraq seems to be out the picture and the markets had already factored in war pricing levels. Hence, the focus now turns to corporate earnings, of which several majors are due out shortly. The job market remains weak. More Market Re-cap Quick Links
Extractions: (Based on the Institute of Medicine's Plan) A program should provide adequate calories. If a program restricts calories to less than 1200 calories, Healthy Utah will not accept it. The program should not exclude certain foods from the diet. The program should provide the individual attention in addition to the group education. An example of this is that a program should provide a calorie level that is based on the individual's needs. A program should not promote or be based on unhealthy physical states. Example: ketosis- a state in which the incomplete breakdown of fat for energy occurs. A program should either be taught by or created and overseen by a health professional. The program should include behavioral modification education.
ULCU: STAR/VAP/VLP/MERIT Difference includes a list of utah credit union an idea for what the programs offer,here is advanced lending, loan officer, financial management, credit union http://ulcu.aros.net/cu/education/cunaprograms.asp
Extractions: Training Programs Page last updated June 17, 2002. Througe the state Leagues, CUNA offers several excellent training programs for every level of empolyee or volunteer. Click here for some general information . These training programs are created by CUNA, and are distributed through Leagues. To order training modules, please contact Naoma McGuire at 972-3400, 800-662-8684, or email@example.com Why Reinvent the Wheel? Training Made Easy
Extractions: Internet address: firstname.lastname@example.org Introduction Financial educators promote the use of financial management practices by families and individuals to improve their financial well-being. Simply increasing knowledge of financial management principles does not insure that a person will be a more effective financial manager. Knowledge must be applied. The purpose of this study was to assess the effectiveness of the Women's Financial Information Program (WFIP) in promoting the adoption of financial management practices by participants in three states. Rosenfeld and Neese-Todd (1993) showed that most aspects of the quality of satisfaction with financial status are related to the individual's perception of their control over finances. Women, more often than men, view themselves as powerless and lacking essential resources to be able to make changes in their lives (Burman, 1994). Cox (1991) states that support groups are a viable means of empowering women who are marginalized mainly because of illiteracy. Support groups provide a social experience for sharing personal stories as a means of understanding their experiences, finding their own voices, and raising their self- esteem. Group process is a powerful means of imparting knowledge, assisting decision-making and affecting change (Yalom, 1985; Cox, 1991).
Utah Division Of Wildlife Resources that wolves in utah create a financial burden is created an unfunded mandate forthe State of utah. will have a negative impact on other management programs. http://www.wildlife.utah.gov/wolves/position.html
Extractions: Editor's note: House Joint Resolution 12, sponsored by Representative Mike Styler, passed favorably out of committee with a unanimous vote on Feb. 4, 2002. The director of the Utah Division of Wildlife Resources, Kevin Conway, read the following statement to the House committee. The statement represents the Division's position on wolves in Utah. House Joint Resolution 12 amendment to H.J.R 12 PDF format As Director of the Division of Wildlife Resources, I appreciate the opportunity to speak in support of H.J.R. 12. This resolution addresses an issue, wolves in Utah, which has been a topic of much discussion for the past few weeks. Although this resolution is relatively short and straightforward, I believe it makes an important statement to the United States Fish and Wildlife Service, the Utah Division of Wildlife Resources and the citizens of Utah. The resolution points out that wolves need to be removed from the Endangered Species List, with management authority being transferred to the State of Utah. Since the capture of a wolf in Morgan County, I have been asked questions such as "is there a place for wolves in Utah" and "are wolves welcome in Utah". In my opinion, the answer to these questions is very dependant upon the legal status of wolves. If wolves remain under the protection of the Endangered Species Act, the range of opinions and emotions relating to them will become more polarized than they presently are. Wolves will always be a controversial species, making management difficult. However, absent the Endangered Species designation, I believe the citizens of Utah have the ability to work together to develop a balanced, management strategy that addresses the concerns of the state's diverse population.
Extractions: Family Economic Stability Family Economic Stability: Money Management will keep you up to date about key money management tools for reaching financial goals, through Cooperative Extension money management education programs and information resources for consumers. Cooperative Extension Money Management Programs provide information on using personal, family and community resources to make ends meet and get ahead. These programs are designed to help people reach financial goals through the use of some key money management tools which include: Some of the programs which are available include: Be Money Wi$e shows teens how to make effective financial decisions. The "learning by doing" curriculum is creative, stimulating, motivating, educational and fun. It includes segments on goal setting, career choices, credit, insurance, investing, communication, and managing money now.
AAFCS: Distance Learning Programs HHE 667 Organization Implementation of Health Education Health Promotion programs.3. FACS 907 Family financial management. 3. No. 2. Yes. utah State University. http://www.aafcs.org/education/distance.html
Extractions: The Agriculture Loans Section of the Utah Department of Agriculture and Food offers the following agriculture and rural loan programs. For more information, call the Program Office at 801-538-7179. Agriculture Resource Development Loans (ARDL) Low-interest ARDL loans made for a maximum of 12 years at 3 percent interest with a one-time administration fee of 4 percent. The objectives of the program are to: conserve soil and water resources; increase agricultural yields for croplands, orchards, pasture, range, and livestock; maintain and improve water quality; conserve and/or develop on-farm energy; and reduce damages to agriculture as a result of flooding, drought, or other natural disasters; and
HRSA - Office Of Special Programs utah Department of Health PO Box 14102 288 N. 1460 W. Salt Lake City, UT 841144102801-538-6982 Award $1,102,000 Washington Office of financial management http://www.hrsa.gov/osp/stateplanning/granteelist01.htm
Utah State Fact Sheet Office (FIMO) in Fort Duchesne, utah, similar to Royaltyin-Kind programs Beginningin around two core business processes financial management and Compliance http://www.mms.gov/ooc/newweb/congressionalaffairs/Utahsf2002.htm
Extractions: The Minerals Management Service and the State of Utah MMSs mission is to manage the mineral resources on the Outer Continental Shelf (OCS) in an environmentally sound and safe manner and collect, verify, and distribute in a timely fashion mineral revenues from Federal (onshore and offshore) and Indian lands. MMS programs provide major economic and energy benefits to the Nation, taxpayers, States, and the Indian community. For example, The State of Utah derives production royalties from clay, coal, gas, gas plant products, geothermal and heated water sources, gilsonite, magnesium, oil, potash and sodium. The Minerals Management Service (MMS) collects r oyalties, rents, bonuses and other forms of revenue from Federal and American Indian leases in Utah and disburses approximately 50 percent of the revenue from the Federal leases to the State. In Fiscal Year 2001, MMS distributed to the State of Utah approximately: $50,321,926 from Federal onshore lands $39,382,423 from Indian lands In addition, since 1968 the following monies have been distributed to the State of Utah from Outer Continental Shelf (OCS)-approximately: Land and Water Conservation Fund Grants State grants Land and Water Conservation Fund Federal Acquisitions Historic preservation Fund Grant Ongoing Projects/Interactions Involving the State of Utah include: A representative from the State of Utah serves as a member of the Coal Subcommittee of the Royalty Policy Committee.
Extractions: administrative financial services help For assistance with financial web systems: Most of the financial programs, like Management Reports, Asset Management, etc., have their own specific help, which can be accessed by pressing "Help" in the upper right corner of the screen. If you need further assistance, please contact email@example.com or CNOC Help Desk at 581-4000. For accounting or business questions about web system output, please contact the appropriate department: Report Department Phone Number Management Reports General Accounting
Search Staff Positions On HigherEdJobs.com Grants Administration and Sponsored programs Posted (03 Business Manager Businessand financial management Posted (03/14/2003), utah State University http://www.higheredjobs.com/admin/default.cfm?MainCat=7
Office Of Justice Programs Financial Guide - 2002 the effectiveness of the financial management systems and Office of Justice programs,ATTN Control Desk Dakota, Oregon, South Dakota, utah, Washington, Wyoming. http://www.ojp.usdoj.gov/FinGuide/part3-ch19.htm
Extractions: Part III: Chapter 19: Audit Requirements Highlights of Chapter: This chapter establishes responsibilities for the audit of organizations receiving agency funds. The intent of this chapter is to identify the policies for determining the proper and effective use of public funds rather than to prescribe detailed procedures for the conduct of an audit. Audit Objectives Awards are subject to conditions of fiscal, program, and general administration to which the recipient expressly agrees. Accordingly, the audit objective is to review the recipient's administration of funds and required non-Federal contributions for the purpose of determining whether the recipient has: Established an accounting system integrated with adequate internal fiscal and management controls to provide full accountability for revenues, expenditures, assets, and liabilities. This system should provide reasonable assurance that the organization is managing Federal financial assistance programs in compliance with applicable laws and regulations. Prepared financial statements which are presented fairly, in accordance with generally accepted accounting principles.
Extractions: Michigan State University Computational Molecular Biology/Bioinformatics California - Los Angeles, University of (UCLA) California - Santa Cruz, University of Georgia Institute of Technology Keck Graduate Institute of Applied Life Sciences ... Arizona State University Applied Biosciences Arizona, University of Applied Biotechnology Oregon State University Applied Genomics Connecticut, University of Biological Quality Systems Analysis Oregon State University Biology for Entrepreneurship Case Western Reserve University Biotechnology Northeastern University Pennsylvania State University San Jose State University South Carolina, University of Industrial Microbiology Michigan State University Integrated Pest Management Michigan State University Microbial Biotechnology North Carolina State University Microbial Systems Analysis Connecticut, University of Molecular Chemical Biology State University of New York at Buffalo Bioanalytical Chemistry Pennsylvania State University Chemistry for Entrepreneurship Case Western Reserve University Computational Chemistry Michigan State University State University of New York at Buffalo Computational Linguistics Southern California, University of (USC)
About TREC Nevada, New Mexico, Oregon, utah, Washington, Wyoming Events Specialized ConsultingServices financial management Services Leadership What are TREC's programs? http://www.trecnw.org/about.html
Extractions: July 14-19, 2003 BYU Driver Education The Department of Health Sciences in cooperation with the Department of Conferences and Workshops at Brigham Young University is pleased to offer a driver education class to assist foreign students and other adults to qualify for a Utah driver's license. Presently, Utah law requires that an individual complete an approved driver education course before a driver's license may be issued. This class provides extensive behind-the-wheel training and meets the state requirements for the required course. Financial Planning This course is held three times a year; once in each the Fall, Winter, and Spring. A course designed for full-time BYU employees. "We encourage all people to become familiar with the fundamentals of good financial management as early as possible in their careers." —R. Berrey Parker, Former Director of BYU Benefits Office
Extractions: Go to newsletter index NEWS: Fall 2002 Farm*A*Syst/Home*A*Syst/Healthy Homes/Ag EMS/P2A2 http://www.uwex.edu/farmasyst ), or email editor, Mrill Ingram, ( firstname.lastname@example.org ). We welcome comments and feedback! USDA-CSREES, USDA-NRCS, and the U.S. EPA provide support for our programs. Farm and Home Environmental Management Programs http://www.uwex.edu/healthyhome by Doug De Master, University of Wisconsin and Susan Donaldson, University of Nevada Urban sprawl. It's a phenomenon so pervasive in our society that it was featured in the July 2001 issue of National Geographic. Rural land is being rezoned from large, agricultural enterprises to smaller parcels that maintain some agricultural uses while attracting a more diverse population of owners. These new landowners, who are often unfamiliar with their rural environments, are having a significant impact on the condition of soil, water, plants, and other wildlife. People charged with conserving and managing natural resources face a new challenge: How do we reach this audience and teach the importance of land stewardship?