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Grupo Profissional

Público·20 membros
Mahmood Kapustin
Mahmood Kapustin

An Education Image



Background: Recruitment and retention in nursing have been linked to the image of the profession in society. Images of nursing in popular media frequently draw on stereotypes that may damage the appeal of nursing for potential students and denigrate the value and status of the profession. A growing body of work analyses how nursing is portrayed in popular media, but less research asks nursing students themselves to reflect on this area.




An Education image


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Methods: Data were collected in 2011 from surveys of 484 undergraduate nursing students at a large university in New South Wales, Australia, that included demographic data, their viewing habits of medical television programmes and their opinions of how the shows handled nursing ethics and professionalism and the image of nursing on television and nursing role models.


Results: Most students watch medical television programmes. Students who do not speak English at home watched fewer programmes but were more positive about the depictions of professionalism. The qualitative data showed students were concerned that television can have a negative influence on the image of nursing, but they also recognized some educational and recruitment value in television programmes.


Conclusions: It is important for nurses, educators and students to be critically engaged with the image of their profession in society. There is value in engaging more closely with contemporary media portrayals of nursing for students and educators alike.


By the early 1900s many Americans were calling child labor "child slavery" and were demanding an end to it. They argued that long hours of work deprived children of the opportunity of an education to prepare themselves for a better future. Instead, child labor condemmed them to a future of illiteracy, poverty, and continuing misery. In 1904 a group of progressive reformers founded the National Child Labor Committee, an organization whose goal was the abolition of child labor. The organization received a charter from Congress in 1907. It hired teams of investigators to gather evidence of children working in harsh conditions and then organized exhibitions with photographs and statistics to dramatize the plight of these children. These efforts resulted in the establishment in 1912 of the Children's Bureau as a federal information clearinghouse. In 1913 the Children's Bureau was transferred to the Department of Labor.


Lewis Hine died in poverty, neglected by all but a few. His reputation continued to grow, however, and now he is recognized as a master American photographer. His photographs remind us what it was like to be a child and to labor like an adult at a time when labor was harsher than it is now. Hine's images of working children stirred America's conscience and helped change the nation's labor laws. Through his exercise of free speech and freedom of the press, Lewis Hine made a difference in the lives of American workers and, most importantly, American children. Hundreds of his photographs are available online from the National Archives through the National Archives Catalog .


Customize your team by changing your team picture to one of many Microsoft Teams avatars or uploading your own! The avatar you choose will appear next to your team name. Class teams allow you to filter images by grade level and subject.


JSTOR has grown to include books, journals, research reports, primary sources, and images from museums and other collections worldwide. Join us to learn about the time-saving features and functionality that make finding, gathering, curating, and sharing all kinds of content on JSTOR easy and efficient.


We want all schools to aspire to, achieve, and remain committed to a biblically-based philosophy of education, standards that are measurable, and flourishing-related criteria. ACSI strivesto lead, support, and serve Christian schools, and educators, by placing them on a path of growth and flourishing using the research-based Flourishing Schools Initiative. This model should link leadership and faculty professional development accreditation,and every culture-driving component of a school. A common philosophy, and a flourishing-based metric, would unify our efforts of advancing Christian schools and educators.


The USDA's Food and Nutrition Service (FNS) offers this digital image collection for FNS' nutrition assistance programs and their partners to download and use in communicating education and outreach messages. FNS requests that these pictures be used only for promotion, informational and educational purposes of a non-profit nature.


The images below represent just a few of the images available for each category listed. If you are looking for a specific image, or are working with a professional printer and need larger/higher resolution formats (150 and 300 PPI/DPI), please contact the WIC Works team.


WIC staff and partners are encouraged to use images from the WIC Breastfeeding Support Campaign, along with other campaign materials to assist them in their breastfeeding promotion, education, and support efforts to help WIC moms reach their breastfeeding goals.


Also available from FNS via the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) is the SNAP-Ed Photo Gallery, a collection of photographs depicting a variety of nutrition education themes and concepts SNAP Education supports. Images are free from branding and commercial bias, support key educational messages and healthy behaviors, and free for non-commercial, non-profit use.


When collecting and processing images for research publications, certain things can and cannot be done. Learn at this site guidelines for appropriately handling images. See the guidelines demonstrated in Photoshop videos.


Viewing the case will help you to learn how the image guidelines intersect with best practices in mentoring and authorship. Answering the questions will enable you to practice your ethical deliberation skills in a safe environment.


The concept underlying this site on image processing is that everyone: the public, the university, the research group leader, and the trainee will benefit when a certain relationship between best practices and compliance is taught. How best practices can be encouraged university-wide is explained in a videotaped interview with a journal editor.


The goal of the IMAGE mission's education and public outreach program (POETRY) is to explain how solar storms affect the Earth, and to correct misconceptions about Earth's magnetic field, its radiation belts, and why we have aurora.


These images are organized into four categories: Medical & Science, UCSF Brand & Culture, Creative Commons/Public Domain, and Stock Imagery. For tips on using medical and science images effectively, visit TEE's Working with Images page.


The United Nations Observance of IWD recognizes and celebrates the women and girls who are championing the advancement of transformative technology and digital education. IWD 2023 will explore the impact of the digital gender gap on widening economic and social inequalities. The event will also spotlight the importance of protecting the rights of women and girls in digital spaces and addressing online and ICT-facilitated gender-based violence.


An excellent education has long been recognized as key to the American Dream. Unfortunately, the current monopolistic and expensive K-12 education system is failing our students, leaving them unprepared for college, careers, or life. Similarly, our higher education system is leaving students with higher debt burdens and fewer career guarantees than ever before.


Instead of endless top-down mandates, these revolutionary inroads into the education system are coming from the states. Forty-two states and the District of Columbia have laws on the books allowing charter schools to operate, while half the states have some form of private school choice program. The states should continue to expand parent choice and push educational institutions to compete with each other to provide the best product, just like providers of any other service.


The Division of Child Development and Early Education is excited to announce that effective May 1, 2019, electronic transcripts may be submitted for evaluation of educational achievement by current and prospective child care workers. In addition to the receipt of electronic transcripts, the Division will continue to accept official transcripts by mail.


Staff in all child care positions must meet minimum education requirements. Previously, Education Evaluation Specialists in the Early Education Branch, Workforce Education Unit of DCDEE, assessed the education of individuals working in child care using paper applications in order to determine their qualifications. WORKS is designed to streamline education evaluation, using a web-based process designed to increase efficiency with which staff can process child care provider applications. 041b061a72


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