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1 year ago

Kaiser’s summer internship program - Dr. Richard Isaacs

Kaiser’s summer internship program gives high school students a chance to see if medical field is right for them

 

Valley High School senior Faith Allison thought she was interested in cardiology when she started a paid internship at Kaiser Permanente’s South Sacramento Medical Center this summer, but she liked the variety she saw in trauma.

 

Luther Burbank graduate Melany Caldera figured “you can’t go wrong with health care,” but she got dizzy every time she saw blood. Human resources, she likes.

 

The idea behind the Kaiser internship program is to give underrepresented and low-income students a close-up view of the career promise of health care before they make a career choice. A comprehensive program that focuses on careers in demand, it can also serve as a pipeline for future Kaiser employees.

 

“It’s really important for people who have an interest to see their destination before they begin their journey,” said Dr. Richard Isaacs, physician-in-chief at Kaiser’s South Sacramento hospital. “Our hope is they will go back to their own community with a better idea of what they can and want to do.”

 

The Summer Youth Employment Program is one of the community benefits Kaiser offers in exchange for tax-exempt status. There are 215 participants in Northern California this summer, about 30 in the Sacramento area.

 

Eleven high-achieving students were selected from 150 applicants for internships at Kaiser South Sacramento.

 

The full-time program runs for eight weeks. Students do workshops, projects and rotations in departments, meet weekly to share information — and get paid $8 an hour at a time when many high school students have trouble getting a job.

 

Other local health systems offer internship programs for high school students, too. But most are unpaid.

 

“Any organized professional experience we can expose young people to — and high school seems to be the focus now — can pique interest in and provide direction for college and medical school,” said Scott Seamons, regional vice president of the Hospital Council of Northern and Central California.

 

A lot of exposure’

 

Karima Ziyarmal, now 23, was a 2006 summer intern at Kaiser’s South Sacramento hospital.

2 years ago

Tokyo Gas Engineering Solutions Corporation Access Map

TOKYO GAS ACCESS MAP

Head Office

 

  •  Tokyo Gas Building 21F, 1-5-20 Kaigan, Minato-ku, Tokyo 105-8527

 

Access

 

  • By Yamanote Line, Keihintohoku Line or Tokyo Monorail:3minutes walk from Hamamatsucho Station
  •  By Toei-Oedo Line or Toei-Asakusa Station:5minues walk from Daimon Station

 

Tokyo Gas Engineering Solutions Corporation

2 years ago

Bradley John Haddy Attorney At Law, Minnesota Esqiure, L.L.C. - Eagan Credit Card Fraud Lawyer

In American society a huge amount of commerce takes place every day. It has become easier to purchase goods and services with credit, including credit cards. And the Internet has significantly increased the number and ease of these transactions.

 

With this ease comes the temptation to commit credit card fraud to obtain things we want or need, with money we don't have, or simply by using someone else's identity or credit information. Credit card companies make it easier by making it so easy to get a card and use it, with high credit limits and cash available.

 

Large dollar purchases and large numbers of purchases are made by hacking others' computers to commit credit card fraud. People also simply use a friend or relative's card, or an employer's. These actions may be illegal under federal as well as state law.

 

Penalties

 

You may be investigated for bank fraud without your knowing it, and charged with a serious crime. The dollar amounts and your own criminal record affect the severity of the charge, which could include a prison sentence as well as stiff fines. If you are convicted, your criminal record can cause problems for you for years to come. You may find it difficult to find a job, an apartment, or get into college.

 

Burnsville Wire Fraud Attorney

 

Police have limitations on the ways they can collect evidence