first_imgFacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailShare Office Assistant – Cardiology $10.00 – $11.50 an hour Office Assistant – Family Practice North Crossing – Full-Time,Days – St. Vincent operates 24 hospitals in addition to a comprehensive network of affiliated… Front Desk Receptionist Please send updated resume and cover letter for consideration. This is a Full time, 32+ hrs/week position Mon-Thurs & Friday with hours between 7:30 am-5:00 pm. St. Vincent, IN 3.7/5 rating   5,003 reviews  – Evansville, IN Jan 8 Ahh Spa 5/5 rating   2 reviews  – Evansville, IN Easily apply Responsive employer Medical Front Desk Registration & Reception Office Assistant – Primary Care Office Assistant- Northbrook Physicians – Full-Time, Days – St. Vincent Medical Group – Northbrook Physicians – Evansville, IN. As an Associate with St. Easily apply Maintains positive patient oriented services in the provision of medical office services to the patient, family members, visitors and physicians in the office… Easily apply Hours are Monday thru Friday 8:00am to 4:30pm. We are looking to fill a long term full time receptionist/clerical assistant position. To be considered for this position, please send an answer to the following question: This is a part time position 15-20 hours a week. Medical Receptionist Sponsored This position works 43 Weeks per year, 5 days per week at 8 hours per day. Our people are the single most important asset we have in the EVSC. St. Vincent, IN 3.7/5 rating   5,003 reviews  – Evansville, IN Easily apply Office Assistant – Urgent Care East – Full-Time, Rotating – St. Vincent Epworth Crossing – Newburgh, IN. Facility open 7 days a week 9am-9pm. Sponsored Confidential – Evansville, IN ProLift Toyota Material Handling is searching for a Service Team Administrator will organize and maintain the Customer Service Center in the Evansville, IN… Office Assistant – Pediatrics – Full-Time, Days – St. Vincent Medical Group Hebron Pediatrics – Evansville, IN. Verifies and enters demographic information. Easily apply Jan 7 Data Mail, Inc. – Evansville, IN St. Vincent, IN 3.7/5 rating   5,003 reviews  – Evansville, IN Responsible for the completion of all business office tasks performed at the location, including but not limited to payroll/personnel, accounts payable and… Office Assistant – Pediatrics Easily apply Commonwealth of Kentucky 3.3/5 rating   285 reviews  – Henderson, KY $1,658 a month EXECUTIVE BRANCH | FULL TIME, ELIGIBLE FOR OVERTIME PAY | 18A | 37.5 HR/WK. Cabinet for Health & Family Services | Dept for Community Based Services. Advanced Network & Computer Services 4/5 rating   4 reviews  – Evansville, IN Secretary – K-8 Front Desk Coordinator/Receptionist Jan 7 Easily apply Jan 4 The Cobb Group 2/5 rating   2 reviews  – Evansville, IN Mercy Urgent Care has one (1) full time opening for an experienced and positive attitude Medical Front Desk Registration & Reception position. Mount Vernon Nursing & Rehabilitation – Mount Vernon, IN We are currently looking for a highly experienced receptionist that loves what they do! Receptionist needed in the Evansville, IN area for a growing… Jan 7 Jan 7 Jan 3 Jan 4 Welcome to the AMF Bowling Co., part of Bowlero Corp—the largest owner and operator of bowling venues worldwide. Jan 8 Office Support Assistant II Jan 9 Jan 6 Jan 6 Office Assistant – Urgent Care Northwestern Mutual 3.8/5 rating   3,148 reviews  – Evansville, IN Jan 7 Sponsored $16.46 an hour ProLift Industrial Equipment 3.3/5 rating   16 reviews  – Evansville, IN Degree desired, High School Diploma required. Minimum of 5 years’ experience as an Administrative Assistant supporting senior level leadership preferred. Executive Assistant Deaconess Health System 3.7/5 rating   455 reviews  – Evansville, IN Office Assistant – Family Practice St. Vincent, IN 3.7/5 rating   5,003 reviews  – Newburgh, IN Business Office Manager – Brentwood Senior Administrative Assistant Front Office Receptionist Office Assistant – Cardiology – Full-Time, Days – St. Vincent Medical Group Cardiology – Evansville,IN. Vincent has been serving central and southern Indiana… Easily apply Advanced Network and Computer Services, Inc. (ANCS) in Evansville, IN needs an EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT. The right candidate will be present well and have an… Evansville Vanderburgh School Corporation 3.8/5 rating   53 reviews  – Evansville, IN Bring your heart to work! Caring people make the difference at American Senior Communities! Compassion, Accountability, Relationships and Excellence are the… RB 3.6/5 rating   765 reviews  – Evansville, IN Sales Associate/Administrative Assistant DLB Custom Extrusions – Evansville, IN Jan 7 Sponsored Easily apply Jan 9 Bowlero Corp 2.9/5 rating   269 reviews  – Evansville, IN Front Desk Attendant – AMF Arc Lanes $30,000 – $35,000 a year Receptionist and Payroll Coordinator Mercy Urgent Care LLC – Newburgh, IN Easily apply Golden Living 3.2/5 rating   1,994 reviews  – Evansville, IN FT Front Deck Receptionist. Medical office. Fast paced office. Communication and teamwork a must. Able to multi-task. Prefer medical office experience x 1 year… Service Team Administrator Jan 8 Medical Office Assistant Full Time Receptionist/Clerical Assistant Easily apply St. Vincent, IN 3.7/5 rating   5,003 reviews  – Evansville, IN Jan 9 The Sales Execution Team’s role is to provide all aspects of sales support to financial representatives to ensure that their focus remains on achieving 500…last_img read more

Are you serving up a ’moment of truth’?

first_imgJonathan Winchester, MD of mystery shopping and customer service specialist Shopper Anonymous, points to the power of moments of truthOver the years, thousands of studies have shown that what makes effective one-to-one communication between your team member and the customer has three major components: body language, the tone of your voice and the words that you use.Research tells us, however, that body language makes up 80% of one-to-one communication and our more than 100,000 mystery shopping trips in the fresh food industry across the world over the past 15 years back this up. Given that you have just six seconds in which to impress the customer, the two most important components are eye contact and a smile, preferably with a positive acknowledgement normally a simple “hello!”. In Shopper Anonymous-speak, we call this ’the moment of truth’.A ’moment of truth’ presents a positive impression of a business and can happen several times to a single customer while within your bakery. These ’moments of truth’ can be while the customer is in a queue or when they’re being served; sitting at a table, when a team member passes them; and, most importantly, when they leave the shop when the initial “hello” is replaced with “thank you”, “goodbye” or “look forward to seeing you again”.We know that in a bakery with a sit-down food offering, the average team has the opportunity to deliver at least four ’moments of truth’ to every customer. A good tip is to sit in your bakery, follow a customer through the experience and measure how many moments of truth that customer receives. I suspect that, in the average bakery, it might be one out of the possible four.Through our surveys we know that businesses on a comprehensive mystery-shopping programme deliver at least three, ensuring customers leave with a positive impression that leads them to recommend the business to their friends all based on that all-important ’moment of truth’.Your challenge is to measure and increase the ’moments of truth’ within your business. You or even better, someone anonymous should go and observe your team in action right now to see if they are delivering ’moments of truth’. Working on the ratio of four per customer, if you’ve got 200 customers per day, that’s 800 ’moments of truth’ your team need to be delivering. Put simply, more ’moments of truth’ equals more read more

City Of Warren Lands $5,000 Physical Activity Enhancement Grant

first_imgShare:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to email this to a friend (Opens in new window) Photo: PixabayWARREN — The City of Warren has been awarded a $5,000 WalkWorks Program grant to help increase physical activity options for residents.The grant, from the University of Pittsburgh Graduate School of Public Health, will assist with the development of plans and policies to increase physical activity options in their communities through the WalkWorks Program“During these most trying times our state and local parks are seeing an unprecedented crush of visitors, most intent on walking, hiking or biking,” DCNR Secretary Cindy Adams Dunn said. “Now more than ever people need that access to healthy physical activity, which is exactly what this partnership embraces.”With this funding, the grant recipients can now execute the plans they submitted which emphasize new or improved pedestrian, bicycle and/or transit systems establishing activity-friendly routes that connect residents and visitors to everyday destinations. The grants will help assist in community planning and design to incorporate more opportunities for walking, cycling and public transit while providing more healthy options for exercise in these communities. This shift in planning requires a coordinated effort to link transportation policy and public health, which these grants support.The grant recipients were selected from a competitive pool of applicants by a multidisciplinary review team that included representatives from DOH, University of Pittsburgh’s Center for Public Health Practice, PennDOT, DCNR, the Department of Community & Economic Development and the Pennsylvania Local Technical Assistance Program.last_img read more

Kudzu-eating pest

first_imgResearchers from the University of Georgia and Dow AgroSciences have identified a kudzu-eating pest in northeast Georgia that has never been found in the Western Hemisphere. Unfortunately, the bug also eats legume crops, especially soybeans.The bug has tentatively been identified as the bean plataspid (Megacopta cribraria), a native to India and China. It is pea-sized and brownish in color with a wide posterior, said Dan Suiter, an entomologist with the UGA College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences.“It kind of waddles when it walks on a surface, but it flies really well,” he said.Related to the stink bugIt’s also commonly called lablab bug and globular stink bug. Like its distant cousin the stink bug, when threatened, it releases a chemical that stinks.Suiter and CAES diagnostician Lisa Ames first saw the pest when samples were sent to them in mid-October from UGA Cooperative Extension agents and pest control professionals in Barrow, Gwinnett and Jackson counties. Samples have since arrived from Clarke, Hall, Greene, Oconee and Walton counties. Homeowners first reported the pest after finding large groups of the bugs lighting on their homes. “At one home in Hoschton, Ga., we found the bugs all over the side of a lady’s house,” Suiter said. “There is a kudzu patch behind her home that provides food, and they were attracted to the light color of the siding. At this time of year, the insects are most active in the afternoon when it gets warm.”In addition to homes, the bug is attracted to light-colored vehicles. Identified and verifiedThe week the bug samples arrived at Suiter’s lab, Joe Eger was visiting. The Dow AgroSciences field biologist has 35 years of experience studying the bean plataspid insect and has named new genera and species and identified the insect for museums across the world.Eger’s identification was confirmed by David Rider at North Dakota State University and Tom Henry at the Smithsonian Institution.Suiter believes the bug arrived here by accident. “We do have the world’s busiest airport here, but we’ll never know how the bug first got here,” he said. “When it found kudzu here, it found a food source, and it doesn’t have any natural enemies here that we are aware of.” A non-native feeding on a non-nativeSuiter says the pest’s populations are, for now, contained to northeast Georgia. It’s an “invasive species feeding on an invasive species.” Introduced to the U.S. in 1876 from Japan, kudzu was planted in the 1930s to control soil erosion. It now tops the nation’s invasive species list. “We have no idea what the long-term impact on kudzu will be, but we also have to consider the fact that it feeds on crops, too,” he said. “It’s kind of a double-edged sword. It eats kudzu, which is good, but it also stinks and gets on homes. And the ominous threat is that it eats soybeans and other legume crops.”“We will be working with the University of Georgia and USDA to find the best way of dealing with this insect,” said Georgia Commissioner of Agriculture Tommy Irvin. “At this time, there is not enough information to determine its current range and what its potential as a pest may be.”Planning, scouting and reportingRepresentatives of each agency met this week to form an action plan. Information has been sent to Extension agents and pest control companies across the state. County agents are asked to look for the bug, scout kudzu patches and report any findings to Suiter. Homeowners who find the pest should call their local Extension office at 1-800-ASK-UGA1. “We’re still trying to get a handle on what its distribution is in the state,” Suiter said. center_img How to control the pest in Georgia is a mystery that scientists will have to solve, Eger said. In India and China, manually removing them is the most common way.“Kudzu is its preferred host. So, it might be helpful by controlling kudzu,” Eger said. “It is a significant pest of soybeans and other types of beans in its native countries. My guess is that it has the potential to be an important pest of all types of beans.”last_img read more

Burlington Police Chief Schirling testifies before Senate panel

first_imgStatement Of Senator Patrick Leahy (D-Vt.),Chairman, Senate Judiciary Committee,Hearing On Encouraging Innovative and Cost-Effective Crime Reduction StrategiesMarch 3, 2010Today, the Committee returns to the critical issue of finding the best strategies for reducing crime.  I chaired a hearing in the last Congress on this issue, and we now consider what the next steps can and should be. We will hear about innovative approaches that are working in police departments and criminal justice systems across the country, and examine what the Federal Government can do to encourage the adoption of approaches that work to keep our communities safe.  I hope we can make bipartisan progress on this issue.  We all want to effectively and efficiently reduce crime and keep our neighborhoods safe.In the 1990s, with the leadership of then-Senator Joe Biden and others, we passed legislation to create and fund the COPS program and other important initiatives, which put thousands of new officers on the street and encouraged innovative policing strategies.  Law enforcement leaders in cities and towns throughout the country, bolstered by this national support, revolutionized the way policing was done throughout the country.  These efforts led to the unprecedented drops in violent crime we saw during the 1990s.That progress stalled in the last decade as Federal funding for state and local law enforcement dried up, and Federal attention to finding the best approaches to reducing crime wavered.  Rates of crime stayed largely stagnant, despite skyrocketing incarceration rates, and some communities saw significant resurgences in violent crime. One of the factors that prevented the crime problem from worsening in the last decade was continuing innovation at the local level.  Enterprising police chiefs, hard working law enforcement officers, judges and community leaders worked together to find new and more effective crime reduction strategies, and many communities saw this work pay good dividends. The economic downturn has put an even greater strain on our communities efforts to keep crime rates down.  In response to this growing crisis, Congress and the President acted decisively, including $4 billion in Federal assistance to state and local law enforcement in last year s stimulus legislation.  I fought hard for that funding, and the results are already being felt.  Crime rates are coming down as police departments are adding or retaining officers and implementing new initiatives.Even with this help, though, police departments and criminal justice systems remain short on resources.  More money alone will not solve the problem.  It is important that cities and towns use their resources in the ways that have been proven to work best.We will hear today from leaders in the field who have been setting good examples for how our communities can make their law enforcement and crime reduction efforts work well.  Chief Mike Schirling from Burlington, Vermont, has brought significant innovation to a small city police force.  He has implemented comprehensive community policing and partnerships with all levels of law enforcement and with schools and community groups.  He is exploring the use of alternative sanctions to set low-level offenders on the right path before they enter the criminal justice system, targeted programs to address mental health needs, consolidation of resources to help police departments function more efficiently, and the use of new technology to share information more effectively.Chief Rodney Monroe has made great progress in Richmond and now Charlotte with initiatives like using technology to pinpoint law enforcement efforts and integrating law enforcement with economic development and job training.  Colonel Dean Esserman has made Providence into a national leader in community-based policing.  Chief Patrick Berarducci has also brought innovation to a small city police force.There are good examples from across the country.  Cities like Los Angeles and Chicago are seeing results with gang outreach and mediation initiatives.  Thinkers on crime reduction strategy like Jeremy Travis and David Kennedy with the National Network for Safe Communities have helped communities throughout the country effectively tackle intractable crime problems.  The HOPE program in Hawaii has shown that probation supervision with swift and certain consequences can greatly reduce recidivism.  Many jurisdictions have had great success with juvenile prevention and reentry programs.Today s witnesses come from communities that look like much of America and prove that innovative and effective crime reduction approaches are not restricted to the biggest cities with the greatest resources.  I hope that by highlighting these successes, we can encourage other communities to follow their lead.I believe the Federal Government can and must help by spreading the word about strategies that work, and also by targeted funding and support.  We have seen in Burlington and in many other cities that an initial Federal investment can make possible initiatives that would not be possible otherwise.  These programs are inexpensive and cost effective.  Over time, they should more than pay for themselves by reducing the costs of crime, improving local economies and creating jobs, and reducing the need for federal assistance. I know there is disagreement about Federal support for state and local law enforcement.  I hope there can be broad bipartisan agreement on supporting cost effective strategies that work to keep our communities safer.Source: LEahy’s office. 3.2.2010# # # # # Burlington Police Chief Michael E Schirling testified Tuesday afternoon before a congressional panel chaired by Senator Patrick Leahy (D-VT).  Leahy invited Schirling to testify at a Senate Judiciary Committee hearing on Encouraging Innovative and Cost-Effective Crime Reduction Strategies.Leahy has made state and local law enforcement issues a priority for the Judiciary Committee this Congress.  He dedicated the first hearing of the 111th Congress to examining the needs of state and local law enforcement.  Last year, Leahy worked to secure $4 billion in the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act (ARRA) for state and local law enforcement, including the successful Community Oriented Policing Services (COPS) program.  Twenty-five police departments in Vermont were recipients of COPS funding included in the ARRA.  In 2008, Leahy twice brought the Judiciary Committee to Vermont to hear testimony about community efforts to address crime. We have seen in Burlington and in many other cities that an initial Federal investment can make possible initiatives that would not be possible otherwise, Leahy said at the hearing.  These programs are inexpensive and cost effective.  Over time, they should more than pay for themselves by reducing the costs of crime, improving local economies, creating jobs, and reducing the need for federal assistance.  Schirling testified about the Burlington Police Department s success in developing and enhancing community policing.  Over the last 11 years, our policing paradigm shifted from a response-based model to one embracing the core tenets of community policing partnership and problem solving with an eye toward preventing crime and mitigating disorder on our streets and in our neighborhoods, said Schirling.   We believe that critical law enforcement innovation can occur not just in traditional policing endeavors, but also in other areas. Chief Schirling has brought significant innovation to a small city police force, said Leahy.  He has implemented comprehensive community policing and partnerships with all levels of law enforcement and with schools and community groups.Police departments across the country are facing cutbacks in resources and funding during difficult economic times, and are increasingly looking to local business and community organizations to help identify and implement innovative strategies to address violence and crime.Audio and video footage will be available later this afternoon.An archived webcast will be available online later today. # # # # #last_img read more

Revision of Vermont wins UK defense contract for eyewear

first_imgRevision Military Ltd,Based on soldier trials, technical compliance and best value pricing, Revision, leading developer of protective eyewear for militaries worldwide, has secured a  UK Ministry of Defence contract for Protective Combat Eyewear. Following tender evaluation and user trials, Revision was selected for providing the best value and for being the most technically compliant bidder. The estimated contract value is £3.4 million to provide the UK MoD with Revision’s Sawfly Military Eyewear System and Bullet Ant goggles. ‘Revision is extremely proud to receive the UK MoD contract for Protective Combat Eyewear,’ said Jonathan Blanshay, CEO of Revision. ‘The focus behind all Revision eyewear is to meet and exceed the stringent requirements set forth by our military customers. It’s an honor to be supplying UK troops with what we believe to be the best performance-enhancing eye protection products.’ Colonel Peter Rafferty, Team Leader for Defence, Equipment and Support’s Personal Combat Equipment Team added: ‘All troops currently in Afghanistan are issued with protective eyewear as standard and these new additions are an enhancement over what is already out there. In addition to the ballistic protection these items offer, IED’s are a significant threat to our troops in theatre and the debris and dirt thrown up from a blast can be just as harmful to troops as the initial blast or fragmentation itself. This protective eyewear is the best chance they have of minimizing injuries to the eyes while still maintaining situational awareness and thus the ability to do their jobs.” The Revision Sawfly Military Eyewear System is an all-purpose spectacle designed to provide protection on a 24-hour, all-weather continuum. Maximizing fit, function and comfort, the Sawfly Military Eyewear System exceeds the rigorous optical and ballistic testing standards in use today; it is the most widely used military spectacle in service. The Bullet Ant Goggle System provides powerful ballistic protection against medium-energy fragmentation while protecting against the environment: sand, wind and dust. The goggle system features interchangeable OcuMax® coated lenses for high-performance anti-fog and anti-scratch capabilities and provides flawless optics for unprecedented visual clarity. The Bullet Ant Goggle also exceeds the rigorous testing standards in use today. Both products are prescription capable with a single insert’the Revision Rx Carrier. The Combat Protective Eyewear Tender (number DC4/4055) is the UK MoD’s first competition for protective eyewear since 2005. In addition to securing this procurement, Revision is the major supplier of protective eyewear for numerous NATO countries including the USA, Canada, Germany, the Netherlands, Denmark and Belgium; Revision also fulfills the protective eyewear needs of 40 other countries around the world. Essex Junction, VT, USA (February 8, 2010) ABOUT REVISIONRevision develops and delivers purpose-built protective soldier equipment for military use worldwide. The company, which began with eyewear, has expanded to face and head protection and continues to develop their capabilities for integrated, performance-enhancing soldier systems. To that end, Revision brings the most advanced expertise, state-of-the-art facilities and finest technical minds. Clients include the U.S. Department of Defense, the Canadian Department of National Defence, the Netherlands Defence Materiel Organization, the Swiss Federal Department of Defence and the UK Ministry of Defence. Privately owned and ISO 9001:2008 certified, Revision’s operational headquarters is located in Essex Junction, Vermont, USA, with additional offices in the Netherlands and Canada. For more information, visit is external)last_img read more

Cops: Coram Woman Injured in Crash Dies

first_imgSign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York A 56-year-old Coram woman died Friday from serious injuries she sustained four days prior when she was struck by a vehicle in her hometown, Suffolk County police said. Susan Restrepo had been listed in critical condition at Stony Brook University Hospital since Monday evening, when she was struck by a 1994 Jeep that had swerved to avoid a collision with another vehicle, police said.The 28-year-old driver of the Jeep was heading west on Middle Country Road when a vehicle with disabled headlights crossed Middle Country Road in front of the Jeep, causing the driver to swerve, police said. Coram Fire Department responded and transported Restrepo to Stony Brook University Hospital after the 8:21 p.m. crash, police said. The person behind the wheel of the Jeep was not injured, police said. The Jeep was impounded for a safety check, police said. A police spokeswoman said the investigation is ongoing. Detectives ask anyone with information about the crash to call the Sixth Squad at 631-854-8652.last_img read more

Key tech trends that will help financial institutions differentiate

first_img ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr continue reading » 2020 has delivered a significant digital wake-up call for mid-sized retail, commercial and business banks. They have been positioned at the epicenter of COVID-19’s economic storm, helping businesses and consumers to navigate the financial fallout while stabilizing their business operations to ensure service continuity.Yet many financial institutions are still struggling with the legacy of manual processes, disconnected point-to-point solutions and siloed departments, resulting in higher headcounts and a sub-par customer experience.If mid-sized financial institutions wish to emerge stronger from the crisis, they must digitalize their core banking offerings — including account opening — and automate manual processes such as periodic know-your-customer (KYC) reviews.Before the crisis, there was significant interest in digital-first banking, blockchain technology, automation and the concept of digital banking profiles. As banks and credit unions navigate the new normal, it is critical to evaluate where their technology investment can add true value for a better client experience and greater profitability. Let’s look at the key trends driving mid-sized institutions to accelerate their digital transformation efforts.last_img read more

Investment – Eire of optimism

first_imgTo access this article REGISTER NOWWould you like print copies, app and digital replica access too? SUBSCRIBE for as little as £5 per week. Would you like to read more?Register for free to finish this article.Sign up now for the following benefits:Four FREE articles of your choice per monthBreaking news, comment and analysis from industry experts as it happensChoose from our portfolio of email newsletterslast_img

Brighton and mid-Sussex offices: Look on the Brighton side

first_imgTo access this article REGISTER NOWWould you like print copies, app and digital replica access too? SUBSCRIBE for as little as £5 per week. Would you like to read more?Register for free to finish this article.Sign up now for the following benefits:Four FREE articles of your choice per monthBreaking news, comment and analysis from industry experts as it happensChoose from our portfolio of email newsletterslast_img