Our publication list of books, consumer articles and peer-reviewed journal articles is extensive. We have served as technical consultants both nationally and internationally.
We create package of documents to open new school
We create policies and procedures for each program
We provide assistance to local educators in the development and improvement of vocational education programs, created new programs.
We prepare needed material in curriculum development and program planning for the use of local educational agencies.
We conduct conferences with vocational education teachers to improve their procedures and efficiency.
We advise school administrators concerning reimbursement for vocational education programs, including procedures to be followed and standards to be met.
We develop and coordinates studies to determine the need for vocational-technical education programs and facilities.
We develop plans for establishing programs as a result of studies.
We conduct studies in specific occupations to determine vocational education needs.
We advises teacher education institutions regarding the pre-service and in-service education of vocational teachers.
We prepares articles for publication, and radio, television, or personal presentations regarding vocational education.
We coordinates activities and programs, which are similar in nature between Job Training Partnership Act, vocational education, general education, and special education.
We oversee and monitor state and federally funded, vocational education programs.
We interpret state and federal legislation, and transfers it into guidelines and communications to local educational agencies.
We conduct meetings with business and industry officials to explain vocational programs, solicit their support, and to maintain current knowledge of businesses in order to advise school districts in their program areas.
We maintain records and prepares reports and correspondence related to the work.
We perform related work as assigned.
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From December 12 – December 22, AISER will host 50 visitors from more than 20 countries – Russia, Ukraine, Lithuania, Latvia, Estonia, Moldova, Turkey, Azerbaijan, Israel, Poland, Georgia, Armenia, Nepal, Philippines, Australia, South Africa, Kazakhstan, Iraq, Sri Lanka, Mexico, Nigeria and China on a one week training program for professionals active in current research. The group comprised a mixture of academics, civil servants, journalists, NGO workers and members of civil society.
One of the more important methods for breaking the chain of infection is asepsis. Asepsis is defined as a condition in which pathogens are absent or controlled. Aseptic practices break the chain of infection by preventing the transmission of pathogens. Strict adherence to aseptic practices is the only way to prevent the spread and transmission of infectious diseases. There are three levels of aseptic control: antisepsis or sanitation, disinfection, and sterilization. Antisepsis or sanitation This is a method of infection control that includes using soap and water to wash the hands and body as well as the use of antiseptics such as alcohol, iodine, and Betadine® to cleanse the skin for medical procedures.
THE HUMAN BODY’S DEFENSE MECHANISMS Humans can deter the infectious microorganism by mounting an immune response. The immune system protects the body from potentially harmful substances by recognizing and responding to antigens. Antigens are large molecules (usually proteins) on the surface of cells, viruses, fungi, or bacteria. Substances that contain these antigens are recognized and destroyed by the immune system. There are two general types of immunity: non-specific and specific.
THE CHAIN OF INFECTION Infectious diseases are spread through a series of steps known as the “chain of infection”. For an infection to occur and spread, each of the six links of the chain must take place. Removing any link in the chain will stop the cycle. Therefore, identifying and instituting appropriate actions at different steps in the cycle will halt the spread of the infection.
COURSE INTRODUCTION Infectious diseases can be spread from patient to patient, patient to healthcare worker, and from healthcare worker to patient. Microorganisms that may cause infections include bacteria, viruses, and parasites. Microorganisms may be present in blood, urine, feces, tissue, body fluids, and other secretions/excretions.
By Dr. Ramaz Mitaishvili Program Objectives Upon completion, the professional will be able to: 1. List infectious diseases that may be transmitted or acquired. 2. Describe each stage in the “chain of infection”. 3. Describe four methods of infectious disease transmission. 4. Compare and contrast non-specific and specific immunity. 5. List strategies for each “link” that may be used to break the chain of infection.
By Dr. Ramaz Mitaishvili Los Angeles, CA Program Objectives Upon completion, the professional should be able to: 1. State where and when the first cases of West Nile virus infection were seen in the United States. 2. Identify the most likely manner in which West Nile virus reached the United States. 3. Describe the physical makeup of West Nile virus. 4. Describe the life cycle of West Nile virus including the infection of incidental hosts. 5. Name the two species of mosquitos most often involved in the transmission of West Nile virus.
By Dr. Ramaz Mitaishvili Course Objectives Upon completion, the professional will be able to: 1. Name the three types of influenza viruses. 2. Identify influenza A viruses by subtype. 3. Define antigenic shift. 4. Define antigenic drift.