The US-based CTK Foundation is inviting applications to its 2011 Heart and Soul Grant Competition in the form of an original four to eight-line poem that reflects the work and/or mission of the applicant organisation.The competition is open to nonprofits, charities and voluntary organisations of all types in the USA, Canada, UK, Republic of Ireland, Australia and New Zealand.The poem may be written by staff members, clients and/or volunteers of the submitting nonprofit, “and must be wholly original”.An international panel of independent artists and producers will select the winners who will be announced on 14 April.The first prize is a cash grant of $10,000, the second a cash grant of $5,000. The first place award winner will also receive a professionally-produced song to be used in public education or awareness, based upon the selected nonprofit applicant lyrics.Up to 20 technology grants, valued at $10,000, will also be made to nonprofits.There is also the Blogger’s Choice Award, in which a randomly selected blogger participating in “spreading the word” among nonprofits about the H&S Grant Award Programme, will get to choose an applicant of his or her choice to receive a $1,000 cash grant.The closing date for applications is 28 March 2011.www.communitytech.net/foundation Tagged with: Funding Howard Lake | 20 March 2011 | News 29 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Apply for $10,000 grant with a poem About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving.
About Melanie May Melanie May is a journalist and copywriter specialising in writing both for and about the charity and marketing services sectors since 2001. She can be reached via www.thepurplepim.com. Melanie May | 22 March 2019 | News Hendy Group has set up a dedicated charity foundation to provide grants to local projects, people, events and charitable organisations.Hendy Foundation will provide grants from £500 to £5,000 with the aim of making a difference to people’s lives in the areas in which the group operates. The group has 57 franchise outlets across 30 location and employs more than 1,100 people in Hampshire, Sussex, Surrey, Kent and Devon.Hendy Group will donate £2 for every retail car it sells which is set to provide up to £50,000 in the first 12 months. It will also invite customers and staff to get involved in fundraising activities and recommending organisations to be supported.Trustee Chair Rebecca Hendy said:“Hendy Group has always had strong links with the local communities in which it operates and this Foundation provides the perfect umbrella for its charitable activities.“The company has been around for 160 years and has always been involved in the local community. The launch of Hendy Foundation coincides with this milestone and continues this long tradition of giving back to the community.”The first charities to be supported by Hendy Foundation are all long standing charity partners of Hendy Group and include Wessex Heartbeat, The Pickering Centre, Rainbow Centre and The Blue Lamp Trust.Trustee chair Rebecca Hendy will be joined by Hendy commercial director Mark Busby and Alyson Marlow who heads up Lee Peck Media. Two further trustees will be recruited with the remit to ensure all money raised is used in the best possible way to help communities and support local causes.Details of Hendy Foundation and how to apply for grants are now online. AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis15 308 total views, 2 views today Pictured left to right – Alyson Marlow, Rebecca Hendy and Mark Busby Advertisement 309 total views, 3 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis15 Hendy Group sets up foundation to support local community Tagged with: corporate trusts and foundations
Google+ By News Highland – February 23, 2021 Pinterest RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter Derry draw with Pats: Higgins & Thomson Reaction WhatsApp DL Debate – 24/05/21 Pinterest Facebook Google+ Twitter Previous articleLevel 5 restrictions to be extended until April 5thNext article45 Covid related deaths and 575 cases confirmed News Highland Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Tuesday February 23rd Facebook Journey home will be easier – Paul Hegarty AudioHomepage BannerNewsPlayback Harps come back to win in Waterford WhatsApp FT Report: Derry City 2 St Pats 2 News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Tuesday February 23rd:Audio Playerhttps://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/02/23news.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume.
Mobilisation activities are expected to take approximately 10 days Ocean Apex drilling rig mobilised for Ironbark-1 exploration well. (Credit: C Morrison from Pixabay) The Ocean Apex semi-submersible drilling rig was handed over to BP, the operator of the WA-359-P joint venture, for the drilling of the Ironbark-1 exploration well at 1600hrs (AWST) on Friday afternoon.The rig is now being mobilised to the Ironbark-1 well location, with standard rig inspection and acceptance procedures being undertaken by BP. Mobilisation activities are expected to take approximately 10 days.Exploration permit WA-359-P is located in the Carnarvon Basin, offshore Western Australia, approximately 50km from existing North West Shelf LNG infrastructure. The Ironbark-1 well is expected to drill to approximately 5500 metres and will be the first test of the world class Ironbark gas prospect. Source: Company Press Release
A former holiday company owner has launched an estate agency specialising in properties for sale with investment potential as second homes.Hetti Simpson, who is best known as the founder of 300-property holiday cottage company Norfolk Hideaways which she and husband George sold over a year ago, has established what she claims is a unique estate agency that ‘fills a gap’ in the UK property market.After a year spent in France the family returned to the UK and Hetti has now qualified as an estate agent and established Big Skies Estates based in Holkham, Norfolk.“Big Skies will fill what has been, until now, a gap in the housing and holiday lettings market and my previous experience puts us in an ideal position to be able to provide unique knowledge and insight to both sellers and buyers,” she told local media.“It’s going to be a challenge, but it was always at the back of my mind to create a different kind of estate agency.”Big Skies Estates is unusual because it lists on Zoopla, Rightmove and OTM offering house hunters a guide to potential local holiday home annual rental income for each property as well as details of likely occupancy.For example, a three-bedroom property it lists on Zoopla for £275,00 comes with a predicted annual income of £20,674.“Admittedly some might say launching a business against a backdrop of Brexit is utterly bonkers, but I strongly believe that there is a real need for the service we offer,” she says.Hetti Simpson Norfolk Norfolk Hideaways Big Skies Estates May 8, 2019Nigel LewisWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Hong Kong remains most expensive city to rent with London in 4th place30th April 2021 Home » News » Agencies & People » Former holiday firm boss opens ‘first of its kind’ estate agency previous nextAgencies & PeopleFormer holiday firm boss opens ‘first of its kind’ estate agencyHetti Simpon has qualified as an estate agent and opened what she claims is the first estate agency of its kind in the UK.Nigel Lewis8th May 201903,435 Views
View post tag: Inks View post tag: contract View post tag: Alliant Alliant Techsystems, Missile Products, Defense Electronics Systems, Woodland Hills, Calif., is being awarded a $54,400,000 firm-fixed-price contract for low rate initial production, three, of the Advanced Anti-Radiation Guided Missile (AARGM). This contract provides for the conversion of 51 U.S. government-provided AGM-88B high-speed anti radiation missiles into 44 AGM-88E AARGM all-up-round (AUR)/captive air training (CATM) missile systems for the U.S. Navy; and seven AGM-88E AARGM AURs/CATMs missile systems for the government of Italy, including related supplies and services.Work will be performed in Woodland Hills, Calif. (89.2 percent); Fusaro, Italy (7.5 percent); Ridgecrest, Calif. (1.7 percent); Piacenza, Italy (1.4 percent); and Clearwater, Fla. (0.2 percent). Work is expected to be completed in May 2013. Contract funds in the amount of $517,000 will expire at the end of the current fiscal year. This contract was not competitively procured pursuant to FAR 6.302-1. This contract combines purchases for the U.S. Navy ($47,150,000; 87 percent) and the government of Italy ($7,250,000; 13 percent). The AARGM Italian Cooperative Program is in accordance with the Production Sustainment and Follow-On Development Memorandum of Agreement between the U.S. Navy and the Italian Ministry of Defense. The Naval Air Systems Command, Patuxent River, Md., is the contracting activity (N00019-12-C-2005).[mappress]Source: defense, November 01, 2011; USA: Alliant Techsystems Inks ARGM Contract View post tag: ARGM View post tag: Navy View post tag: Naval Back to overview,Home naval-today USA: Alliant Techsystems Inks ARGM Contract View post tag: Techsystems View post tag: News by topic November 1, 2011 Share this article
The lack of protocol can be bewildering to students, and results show disparities between Colleges regarding the circumstances under which undergraduates are allowed to suspend their academic studies.Commenting on the University’s current approach to intermissions Dani Quinn, Welfare Officer for OUSU, said that “there can be confusion or difficulty for students who wish to appeal the College’s decision. It is usually the decision of one member of the SCR, and little is stated about where the student should go next.”In addition to a lack of clarity regarding the options available to undergraduates, busy academic staff can fall short of meeting the pastoral needs of their students, particularly when there are problems relating to an individual’s mental health.A second-year student who has now returned to the University after intermitting commented that her tutors were completely unaware that she had any mental health problems right up until they were informed she had suspended study. She said that, when notified that she was intermitting “[they] replied that they had ‘no idea’ this had been going on, despite the fact that I hadn’t been handing in essays, was turning up to tutorials obviously unprepared, and so on.”She said, “I think perhaps they were at a bit of a loss as how best to support me.”Undergraduates who had been successful in taking time out from their degree were content that Colleges had been fully supportive of their decision and described receiving help with financial matters.Yet many commented that they were less satisfied with the levels of assistance available upon their return to College.Academic support in particular was highlighted as an area in which Colleges were failing to accommodate students. Undergraduates who had previously spent time away from University stressed that it was vital that they were able to carry out preparatory study prior to resuming their place in college, yet many students experienced difficulties even in accessing academic resources.Students often found College authorities uncooperative, with one undergraduate recalling their experience of asking to return early to University. “I asked just so I could use the libraries and so on – I come from a small country town with essentially no usable library facilities”, but she explained “it was college policy that I couldn’t come back before the prearranged time.”An undergraduate who has recently resumed his studies after recovering from illness emphasised that there can be little support for students needing to catch-up with studies, “I had some difficulty contacting busy tutors and obtaining material for the Michaelmas term when I was away, to the point that I decided to come up to Oxford midway through term to speak to them directly.“In one of the disciplines I am still very far behind and the onus to catch up seems to be entirely on me. On the other hand, in another subject my tutor has been fantastic in giving me catch up tutorials.”Statistics suggest that the likelihood of students withdrawing completely from University after having intermitted fluctuates across the collegiate system. A sample from the past five academic years indicates that over thirty per cent of students intermitting at Christ Church subsequently withdrew from their studies altogether.This compares with three per cent of students at New College and eight per cent of undergraduates at Jesus or St Hugh’s who left the University completely after having undergone a period of voluntary suspension. University wide figures indicate that around eighty-eight per cent of the students who intermit will return to complete their studies. Oxford students who are medically unfit to study are receiving inconsistent levels of support across colleges, an investigation by Cherwell shows this week. Freedom of Information act requests were sent to every college for the numbers of students taking time out of their courses for non-academic reasons.An University-estimated average of six hundred and eighty undergraduate and post graduate students suspend their studies each year for non-disciplinary reasons, such as mental wellbeing.Statistics obtained by Cherwell, however, indicate notable discrepancies in the attitudes of Colleges towards students who wish to intermit, or suspend, their course.Averages calculated from University records of students who have intermitted over the past five years reveal great differences between Colleges. While at some it is usual for only two or three students to take time out, others averaged as high as fifteen students intermitting per year.Both St Hilda’s College and New College have an undergraduate intake of four hundred and twenty students, yet in the past five academic years a total of sixty-one students temporarily withdrew from St Hilda’s, compared to twenty-seven undergraduates at New College.These findings come as the University’s ‘Fitness to Study’ panel has announced that it is now considering the establishment of a body responsible for adjudicating between student and Colleges in cases where there is disagreement as to a student’s wellbeing and potential need to intermit.All Colleges questioned by Cherwell stated that they had no ‘policy’ regarding the criteria required to intermit but that cases were treated on an individual basis.Lucinda Rumsey, Senior Tutor at Mansfield College explained, “We treat all students on an individual level, looking at them on a case by case basis.”She added, “we would never let students have time out simply because they couldn’t manage the work load – that would not be fair to other students.”
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Cape May County Sheriff Gary SchafferThe next Fairness In Taxes meeting is scheduled for 3 p.m. Friday, Jan. 9, in the Chris Maloney Lecture Hall at the Ocean City Free Public Library.Guest speaker will be Cape May County Sheriff Gary Schaffer.All are invited to attend. Fairness in Taxes is a community group that follows a wide array of issues affecting property owners in Ocean City.