Google, the largest search database in the world, currently has around 50 billion web pages indexed.
It’s nothing compared to what else is out there.
That’s plenty of information. Google can only index the visible web, or searchable web. A well-known fact that is. Besides, the invisible web, or deep web, is estimated to be 500 times bigger than the searchable web. Known you think your local or university librarian uses Google, right? You have to keep in mind that. With an eye to start researching like a librarian, you’ll need to explore more authoritative resources, the majority of which are invisible. Certainly not exclusively. Try using a search engine that specializes in scouring the invisible web for results, in order to get started. Essentially, hundreds of other museums all over the world have their own databases. Oftentimes that’s just a list of the databases for a few of the most popular. Also, there’re tens of thousands of classic books with full text available online for free.
Therefore the most accurate quantitative business knowledge often comes from specialty Yahoo and business directories/databases. For the most part there’re tens of thousands of classic books with full text available online for free. Hundreds of other museums all over the world have their own databases. Then again, it’s just a list of the databases for a few of the most popular. Just keep reading! Try using a search engine that specializes in scouring the invisible web for results, with the intention to get started. That’s a bunch of information. Needless to say, google can only index the visible web, or searchable web. It’s nothing compared to what else is out there. Now look. Invisible web, or deep web, is estimated to be 500 times bigger than the searchable web. Google, the largest search database on earth, currently has around 50 billion web pages indexed. Certainly not exclusively.
Keep in mind that.
You think your local or university librarian uses Google, right?
In order to start researching like a librarian, you’ll need to explore more authoritative resources, most of which are invisible. Most accurate quantitative business knowledge often comes from specialty Google and business directories/databases. Anyways, part of med student school life involves intensive research work. Keep reading! Webmasters are well aware of the concept and that is why they have designed specific SE that are fully dedicated to providing medical students with all the resource materials they need. Thank you usefull aticl share with us, and i need share something about Freedrugcouponis a web based resource where you can search by medication to locate assistanceprograms.
What side. Why People Stop Taking Anti Depressants. We are out to help patients in need of meds and safe delivery to their various address. We are out to help patients in need of meds and safe delivery to their various address. We are out to help patients in need of meds and safe delivery to their various address. Fact, shaheen Lakhan, Brain Blogger is an official undertaking of the Global Neuroscience Initiative Foundation an international charity for the advancement of neurological and mental health patient welfare, education, and research. Besides, if you. Founded in 2005 by Dr. We are out to help patients in need of meds and safe delivery to their various address.
It would’ve been more time, if there is one problem a med student could use. So this list can interval you may spend hunting for specific resources and may even provide some unknown jewels that will make your time in school more productive. Medical students are guaranteed to be doing research. These 25 Yahoo can take the work out of the Internet search for you. Sometimes you need to find a very specific bit of information.
Known whenever nursing programs, accreditations, costs, and statistics subject to change without notice, all nursing schools. While nursing programs, accreditations, costs, and statistics subject to change without notice, all nursing schools. However, sometimes you seek for to find a very specific bit of information. Anyway, medical students are guaranteed to be doing research. These 25 Google can take the work out of the Internet search for you. It would’ve been more time, I’d say if there is one of the concerns a med student could use. With all that said… Now this list can timespan you may spend hunting for specific resources and may even provide some unknown jewels that will make your time in school more productive.
Societies are facing medical resource scarcities, inter alia due to increased life expectancy and limited health budgets as well as due to temporal or continuous physical shortages of resources like donor organs.
Legitimate decisions require additionally information regarding what the general public considers to be fair, ethicists provide normative guidance for how to fairly allocate scarce medical resources.
This makes it challenging to meet the medical needs of all. Purpose of this study was to explore how lay people, general practitioners, medical students and similar health professionals evaluate the fairness of ten allocation basics for scarce medical resources. Nine allocation fundamentals were evaluated in regards to fairness for any scarcity type along ‘7 point’ Likert scales.
Medical background was a major predictor of fairness evaluations.
The corresponding results for general practitioners.
Lay people rated ‘sickest first’ and ‘waiting list’ on top of all allocation concepts, for donor organs 83 dot 8percentage rated ‘sickest first’ as fair, and 69 dot 5percent rated ‘waiting list’ as fair. Fairness evaluations by general practitioners obtained for joint replacements. I am sure that the responses by lay people were very similar, while general practitioners showed different response patterns for all three allocation situations. Lottery’, ‘reciprocity’, ‘instrumental value’, and ‘monetary contribution’ were considered very unfair allocation key concepts by both groups. This is the case. Results are partly at odds with current conclusions proposed by Universal Declaration of Human Rights and its specifications in the International Covenant on Economic, Social, and Cultural Rights.
This provision includes access to all the medical resources needed to live up to that standard.
Societies are facing situations when medical resources are scarce, and access to means of prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of those in need isn’t always guaranteed. Insufficient supply of medical resources is obvious in many developing countries where basic services are widely lacking. Whenever existing shortages necessitate concepts and rules prescribing how to allocate available medical services among the needy, notwithstanding the need to reduce scarcities of critical medical resources worldwide. Any prioritization depending on this regulation has to reflect generally accepted medical and ethical criteria as well as economic and societal concerns. Did you know that the Swiss Federal Office for Public Health actively reflected and incorporated ethical arguments and positions coming from the Swiss National Advisory Commission on Biomedical Ethics. Besides, the following criteria shall also be taken into consideration, So if two patients should have similar priority in accordance with these criteria.
Upon defining the Swiss Federal Office for Public Health commissioned an expert’s report by ethicist Beat ‘Sitter Liver’ which was used as a foundation for phrasing the Regulation on the Allocation of Organs for Transplantation.
Medical allocation is widely and controversially discussed in bioethics and philosophy,, and Persad et al.’s positions are disputed in many ways,, yet I know it’s out of the scope of this paper to substantially contribute to this ethical discussion.
Ethicists offer moral guidance for how to fairly allocate scarce medical resources,, and lots of allocation basics have been defined and balanced against each other. Persad et al, for instance, discuss eight basics. While the sickest first principle ignores a patient’s prognosis and favours today’s sickest individuals over those who fundamentals are fair, both of which were rejected as morally unjustifiable. So, the most commonly discussed key concepts are allocation in line with needs, contributions, or equal amounts to all. In contrast to the prescriptive approach in ethics, the social psychological focus is descriptive and explores people’s subjective perceptions of justice is in the eye of the beholder.
Thus, opinions about what actually was a fair allocation of social resources vary with the context and may differ between individuals, groups and cultures.
Previous studies have shown that different group identities appeared to affect moral judgments and behaviour differently,.
Clinicians, lay people, and medical students, comparisons among these categories of people within the framework of one single study are lacking, even if studies within the empirical medical research tradition typically focused on justice conceptions separately of patients. Fairness judgments of resource allocation fundamentals may be affected by a large number of factors like the allocated resource, per se, the social relationship, and the societal context. Plenty of information can be found easily by going online. Enforceability of rules in democratic societies require majority endorsement as well as consensus among stakeholder groups, while ethics provide the moral fundament. That’s where it starts getting really intriguing. And of special importance in the context of the study reported here, there’s also a lack of comprehensive empirical studies that combine and compare the descriptive and prescriptive approaches.
I am sure that the major objective of the study reported here was to study how four people categories evaluate the fairness of ten allocation key concepts for three scarce medical resources. We compared our empirically obtained fairness evaluations of the ten allocation key concepts with those derived ‘prescriptively/ethically’ by Persad et al. To avoid bias by row effects, an online survey containing 99 questions was conducted between December 2, 2013 and May 31, questions were presented in random order, and the three scarce types resources were randomized as well. For the current study only a subset of questionnaire items were used. Nonetheless, whenever biasreducing order among questions, the questionnaire was pre tested and discussed with peers for clarity of questions and logical. Incomplete datasets were excluded from the analysis. Participants were recruited from three predefined pools. Then the MRP consisted of a sample of the ’25 65′ year old population from the German speaking part of Switzerland. That said, additional data included participants’ gender, age, religiosity, political orientation, and health status.
Not all allocation basics were included in any situation.
Participants were provided descriptions of three hypothetical situations in which the three scarce types medical resources were to be allocated, donor organs an inelastic resource, hospital beds during a flu ‘epidemican’ elastic resource, and joint replacementsan elastic resource.
The respondents were asked to give their advice on how they thought the three resources will be allocated choosing from a list of nine allocation concepts, any of which they also rated in regards to for ages 7 point Likert scales ranging from 1 to 7. Now look, the research protocol was submitted to the ETH Ethics Commission for review and approval. For example, we explained that all information was collected in a fully anonymous manner. Following our research protocol, all potential participants were informed about the purpose of this research and the expected duration of participation.
Participation was voluntary and participants had the opportunity to stop participation at any time before submitting the fully completed online questionnaire. They have been informed about whom to contact for questions and concerns regarding the study. Basically the answer scales were merged into two remaining categories. For reasons of comparability, we estimated models with identical structure for all questions, including medical background, gender, age, religiosity, political orientation, and health state as independent variables. Logistic regression models were estimated for all allocation concepts as dependent variables. Then the responses by LP are very similar in all three situations, while GPs show different response patterns for all the three allocation situations.
Substantial differences between GPs and LPs were obtained for all three allocation situations regarding the both fairness ratings and the fairest of all allocation rules.
Lottery, monetary contribution, and reciprocity received the lowest ratings and are, hence, considered the most unjust allocation concepts.
LPs rated the sickest first principle and waiting list highest in all three situations. Notice that they clearly favoured combination of criteria in situation In situation B, sickest first, prognosis, and combination of criteria were chosen by about identical proportion of participants. While waiting list, prognosis and combination of criteria were considered fair key concepts, behaviour and youngest first were contested. Let me tell you something. Sickest first, prognosis, and combination of criteria obtained clear majorities in situation B, whereas waiting list, youngest first and, interestingly, instrumental value were contested fairness fundamentals during a flu epidemic. Did you hear of something like this before? Whenever waiting list was contested, while youngest first obtained solid support. Consequently combination of criteria were the ‘highestrated’ allocation basics for situation In contrast to LPs. Eventually, in situation C, we observe a high rating for the sickest first principle. Behaviour was a contested principle in situation A, and all other basics were considered unfair allocation basics in all situations.
They again answered differently for all three situations, when GPs had to choose the fairest of all fundamentals. GP’s preferences differed for all three situations. Further, GPs were less likely than LPs to choose waiting list and sickest first except in situation C, and reciprocity in situation B. GPs were between 71 and 68 times more likely than LPs to choose prognosis, combination of criteria, and youngest first. You can find a lot more info about it here. MSs were almost six times as likely as LPs to choose prognosis in situation Further, they’ve been twice as likely and four times as likely than LPs to choose sickest first. Yes, that’s right! Similarly, like GPs, MSs deviated from LP’s choices. Eventually, combination of criteria, men showed greater preferences than women for lottery in situation a and lottery, and for reciprocity in situation C. Ok, and now one of the most important parts. Political orientation had an effect on monetary contribution in all three situations and on behaviour in situations an and the more a participant was leaning towards the political right, the more likely s/he was to consider these key concepts to be fair.
Opposite effect regarding the left right spectrum was observed for combination of criteria in situations an and B and for lottery in all situations. While waiting list, behaviour and combination of criteria were significantly more preferred by healthier participants, self declared health state impacted their evaluation pattern in situation sickest first. In theory, the sickest first principle favours the worstoff and is equivalent to the need principle which is considered most fair when the recipient’s welfare is prioritized. Our data suggest that fairness ratings covary with the rater’s medical background, the allocated resource, and with the individual factors gender, age, religiosity, political orientation, and health status. Sickest first, albeit to a slightly lesser extent, was also highly endorsed by HPs, MSs and GPs. Sickest first principle was clearly prioritized by LPs in all three allocation situations and more so by females than by males. We may assume that we have tapped their moral standpoint, as our respondents were asked how they thought the three resources should’ve been allocated.
It might be unwise to ignore the discrepancy between empirically tapped normative standpoints and ethicists’ moral conclusions derived on the basis of ‘nonempirical’ deductions, if it is true.
Ethicists may argue that normative requirements can’t be deduced from empirical data.
Our empirical data do not support the normative claims by ethicists Persad et al. Certainly, this may pose a challenge for ethicists as well as for health care administrators, if so. It’s considered very fair by LP and to a lesser extent by MSs and HPs. Waiting list principle is also in contrast to what ethicists suggest. So this principle is contested by GPs. Notice, political orientation varies markedly with fairness conceptions, the more a respondent was leaning to the political right, the more likely s/he considered this principle to be fair.
Whether not is contested by respondents, or one must take into consideration if a person’s behaviour was harmful to her/his health behaviour has to do with responsibility, and So it’s popular that those on the right side of the political spectrum stress individual responsibility. Monetary contribution is often opted by right oriented persons who favour individual responsibility and less government involvement. Besides, the major disadvantage, as Persad et al. With that said, this can perhaps be explained by the fact that lottery is a equality type which is a major value in left oriented groups. There is more info about this stuff on this site. Counterintuitively, neither group considers lottery to be fair. However, the more ‘leftoriented’ respondents are, the more likely they are to consider this principle fair. Albeit it is a very fair principle from a moral standpoint, that said, this principle is frequently rejected, as it gives everybody an equal chance/opportunity.
I know that the samples of participants in our study may not be representative of the populations from which they’ve been drawn. Further, with regard to our selection of allocation key concepts following Persad et al. Generalizability of our findings to other populations is limited. Then again, switzerland is among the ten wealthiest countries and, hence, scarcity problems exist on a very different level and affect less people than in many other countries. Diverging perceptions of what’s fair are also gonna exist due to individual experiences with different healthcare systems. Our findings may not apply in its entirety to societies in poor parts of the world, where scarcities of basic medical resources are widespread or, for that matter, even to other wealthy countries, as a consequence.
Comparisons between studies on fundamentals for social resource allocation, in this case, between those with a focus on medical resources, may not be entirely valid. Reason is that respondents are not always asked to evaluate or rank order the basics in terms of identical criterion. They have been asked in line with which principle they think three resources gonna be allocated, and how just and fair they consider every among the nine allocation key concepts to be. Present study complements this perspective via a social psychological, empirical description of respondents’ prescriptions. Ethical reasoning is prescriptive and asks ‘what ought to be’. Empirical insights can’t be ignored in the context of normative justice research, and vice versa.
Lest we risk the two justice perspectives to become completely detached from ourselves.
It should be unwise to derive normative concepts from empirical results.
Basically for awhile because being since the possibility that the prescriptive preferences of the general public and the ethicists’ theoretical moral derivations may not necessarily be in agreement, a generally accepted foundation is crucial, on the basis of which allocation key concepts for scarce medical resources are morally justified and democratically accepted. Ethicists as well as health care regulators need to take into consideration what people perceive as just allocation of medical resources. On top of this, from a clinical and societal perspective it would clearly matter, from an academic perspective this may not be a serious poser. It is we expect that most groups would reject Persad et al.’s arguments against the sickest first principle as practically inapplicable, let’s say and particularly their criticism of the principle’s inherent tradeoff between the neediest today versus those of the future.
Therefore if they were equally well informed, we identified this type of a gap regarding the popular key concepts sickest first and waiting list. So that the other groups will agree on less favourable fairness judgements of this principle. Even when their justice evaluations may diverge, we think societal consensus among respondent groups is possible. Considering the nature of our results we recommend that for giving generously of their time and for their helpful suggestions, Drs Hans Matter and Elvira Del Prete for their advice on the legal history of donor organ and pandemic influenza vaccine allocation in Switzerland, a few ETH faculty members for participating in a pilot study, and the respondents for their time to complete the questionnaire.
I learned fast to bring my computer wherever I went, since the earliest days of medical school.
It also proved to be a source of instantaneous and infinite medical knowledge via the click of a mouse, not only did my laptop function as my personal entertainment center through the dullest parts of lectures.
Four years later and here I am, one hand on the shoulder of patients whilst listening to their afflictions with the other hand already reaching for my iPhone, ready to pull up necessary gaps of my medical knowledge. Consequently, every time I am on the phone talking shop with the real Dr. Secemsky, he never hesitates to counter my complaints about residency with unsolicited anecdotes of what it was like during his training. Because of the lack of available medical resources to rely on during their daily grind, in all honesty. Not only because of the long hours. In the 1970s and 80s, students and physicians alike had to trek to the nearest library between patient visits to find a relevant journal article or dig up treatment guidelines for uncommon conditions.
Back in those days a solitary websites around were in unswept cellars and children’s books about Charlotte.
Back in those days one websites around were in unswept cellars and children’s books about Charlotte.
Secemsky, he never hesitates to counter my complaints about residency with unsolicited anecdotes of what it was like during his training. Any time I am on the phone talking shop with the real Dr. Because of the lack of available medical resources to rely on during their daily grind, in all honesty. Not only because of the long hours. In the 1970s and 80s, students and physicians alike had to trek to the nearest library between patient visits with intention to find a relevant journal article or dig up treatment guidelines for uncommon conditions. It also proved to be a source of instantaneous and infinite medical knowledge via the click of a mouse, not only did my laptop function as my personal entertainment center through the dullest parts of lectures. Actually I learned fast to bring my computer wherever I went, since the earliest days of medical school. Four years later and here I am, one hand on the shoulder of patients whilst listening to their afflictions with the other hand already reaching for my iPhone, ready to pull up necessary gaps of my medical knowledge.
It might be difficult for you to imagine how you will get through any day. Pain you are feeling may seem unbearable at times. With that said, this book, written by and for Sudden Infant Death Syndrome and Infant Death survivors, addresses the problems facing family members, friends and helping professionals who must deal with the death of an infant. Included are writings, personal accounts, and poems written by those who have had experienced the death of a baby. Usually, this book includes information about SIDS and identical Infant Death, risk factors, possible causes and research. Of course, it addresses feelings of grief from the outlook of mothers, fathers, siblings, grandparents and childcare providers. For instance, for the most part there’s also a special chapter for fathers as well as a chapter on protective parenting to and identical support persons can gain special insight.
The heartache of miscarriage, stillbirth, or infant death affects thousands of families almost any year. Basically, empty Cradle, Broken Heart offers reassurance to parents who struggle with anger, guilt, and despair after such tragedy. So book includes information on problems such as the death of one or more babies from a multiple birth, pregnancy interruption, and the questioning of aggressive medical intervention. Try to accept this reaction, Therefore if reading this book moves you to cry. Lots of information can be found online. Older children and adults may seek for to make a break with tradition on the holidays after a loved one has died, younger children tend to be comforted by family traditions.
Now look, the special days in the year are often the most difficult ones for bereaved families.
It is helpful for parents to know how children cope with grief and how these feelings may intensify around special days.
Families should feel free to start new traditions if they choose, or to combine most of the old with the new. Children should be especially anxious about approaching holidays. Ways in which families can keep healthy during grieffilled days are as follows. That is interesting. This booklet provides suggestions to I am sure that the booklet suggests different ways in which parents can support their children as special days draw near, and stresses that both parents and children need to take extra good care of themselves during these times since grief often produces strong emotional and physical reactions. Flying Hugs and Kisses is a great resource for families with children who have lost a baby to Sudden Infant Death Syndrome.
He/she may have access to the medical record and know the HIV status of the source patient, as well as information about drug resistance, Therefore in case the exposed worker is part of the healthcare team. If available, information about drug regimens, and, resistance information, gonna be made available to the exposed employee’s provider to determine top regimen for the employee. Expert consultation could be sought. For individuals exposed to HCVinfected source patients, regular followup with HCV RNA testing is recommended in addition to HCV antibody testing, as HCV RNA testing can identify acute infection within 2 exposure weeks, whereas accuracy of the antibody test can be delayed up to a couple of months after acute infection.
Seroconversion with the ELISA antibody test occurs in 50percentage of patients within 9 exposure weeks, in 80 of patients within 15 exposure weeks, and in at least 97percent of patients within 6 months of exposure dot 36 The ELISA test is highly sensitive but relatively nonspecific, resulting in a low positive predictive value in low prevalence populations.
The risk of transmission of hepatitis B virus and hepatitis C virus from an occupational exposure is significantly greater than the risk of HIV transmission.
The risk of HCV infection following a needlestick is 8, whereas the risk of HBV infection ranges from 1 to 30 relying upon the presence of hepatitis e antigen. Initiation of PEP in exposed workers who are breastfeeding requires careful discussion, breastfeeding could be avoided for 3 months after the exposure to prevent HIV transmission and potential drug toxicities dot 34 Clinicians should discuss the risks and benefits with the exposed worker, Both HIV and antiretroviral drugs should be found in breast milk.
Followup testing is necessary to confirm the source patient’s status, Therefore in case the source patient is tested with a EIA/ELISA and found to be positive. HCV RNA should be used as the confirmatory test. While recommending a potent but very well tolerated ‘firstline’ triple therapy for all significant exposures, the guidelines of this committee stress simplicity and tolerability in the approach to PEP. Immunoglobulin and antiviral agents are not recommended for HCV PEP. Currently, no effective prophylaxis for HCV is identified. You should take this seriously. If an individual becomes acutely infected with HCV and is diagnosed at that time, immediate referral to a specialist experienced in the treatment of HCV is strongly recommended.
By the way, the employer must ensure that any employee who sustains an occupational exposure has access to ‘post exposure’ services.
Services must be available 24 hours per day, 7 days per week. Whenever testing for the source individual’s known HBV, HCV, or HIV status does not need to be repeated, when the source patient is already known to be infected with HBV, or HIV. Placebocontrolled clinical trials of PEP in humans have not been conducted and are not feasible to design, the NYSDOH AI guidelines are depending on existing published studies, ‘bestpractice’ evidence, and the considered opinion of the expert clinicians in the field of adult HIV medicine who comprise the Medical Care Criteria Committee, since randomized. I’m sure that the purpose of these guidelines is to provide recommendations for prescribing HIV postexposure prophylaxis following occupational exposure. New York State Department of Health AIDS Institute’s Medical Care Criteria Committee has reviewed available literature addressing the biologic efficacy, effectiveness, and implementation of PEP, as well as current standards for the use of antiretroviral therapy in established HIV infection, with the intention to develop these guidelines. Factors that may increase the risk of sexual transmission include sex with multiple partners, history of STIs, including HIV, or any other practice that might disrupt mucous membranes.
PESH and OSHA’s Bloodborne Pathogen Standards indicate that the covered employer is responsible for all costs associated with an exposure incident. Employer may not require any out of pocket expenditures on behalf of the employee, similar to requiring the employee to utilize workers’ compensation if prepayment is required or compelling an employee to use hospital insurance to cover these expenses the employer pays all premiums and deductible costs associated with the employees’ medical insurance. Organizations that employ health professionals and akin persons who are at risk for occupational exposure to blood, body fluids, and similar potentially infectious materials are generally required to establish policies and procedures that guide the management of such exposures. Employers must conform to the OSHA Bloodborne Pathogen Standard, that are applicable to NYC public employers under the New York City Public Employee Safety and Health Act and regulations. You should take it into account. OSHA and PESH standards with regard to occupational exposure to bloodborne pathogens are identical. Post exposure policies should define for purposes of providing care. Staff who are clearly employed by an organization, consideration must be given to whether other individuals gonna be covered by the institution’s policy.
However, clinicians going to be aware that these agents should’ve been prescribed in exposed workers who are pregnant, The agents listed in Table 7 are all ‘nonpreferred’ agents for use in PEP regimens and are not going to be used.
The medications listed below include antiretroviral agents recommended for PEP as well as alternative antiretroviral drugs that might be used in the setting of potential HIV resistance, toxicity risks, or constraints on the availability of particular agents.
For information on all antiretroviral medications, see More information about these antiretroviral agents, including dosage and dose adjustment, potential adverse events and drug interactions, and FDA pregnancy categories, can be found in Antiretroviral Therapy, Appendix FDA Approved HIV Medications and FDA Pregnancy Categories.
Does give some pretty good basics whenit gets to ettique, some content may seem out of date. Contains information regarding promotion boards, how to contact your detailer, news on your specific community, and all that. For full access to the site, you should better establish an account and MAY need to be using a computer with a ‘.mil’ address.DOD SITES. Let me tell you something. In addition to those working or living at or near an installation, sITES contains resources for everyone who is relocating from one duty station to another.
Great website full of information regarding naval history, customs, and traditions.Naval Personnel Command.
This website has all the information you need for a smooth ‘navy move’.
Formely the BUPERS website. SITES information is posted and kept current by Relocation Assistance Program personnel located in family, community, or worklife centers on installations located worldwide. Orthea Schwartz. Keep reading. Whenever housing moves ordered for the Government’s convenience, or incident to an evacuation, with or without dependents, the purpose of DLA is to partially reimburse a member, for the expenses incurred in relocating the member’s household on a PCS. Find more financial information on PCS travel. Of course temporary Lodging Expense is paid as part of the travel claim for up to 10 hotels days throughout the move at an amount dependent on per diem rates in the given area up to $ 180 per day. Travel claimYou will need these forms to be reimbursed for government travel. This link will take you to the Navy Uniform Regulations homepage. On top of that, dislocation Allowance. Find more financial information on PCS travel.
Navy Cash in lieu of greenbacks for shipboard purchases. Select the ribbons you have earned, therefore scroll to the bottom of the page to create a graphic representation of how your ribbons must appear. Naval Military Personnel Manual -contains policy, rules, and practices for administration of military personnel within Navy Temporary Lodging Expense is paid as part of the travel claim for up to 10 hotels days in the course of the move at an amount dependent on per diem rates in the given area up to $ 180 per day. Travel claimYou will need these forms to be reimbursed for government travel. This link will take you to the Navy Uniform Regulations homepage. SITES information is posted and kept current by Relocation Assistance Program personnel located in family, community, or work life centers on installations located across the planet. Contains information regarding promotion boards, how to contact your detailer, news on your specific community, and all that. Essentially, formely the BUPERS website. Now this website has all the information you need for a smooth ‘navy move’. Great website full of information regarding naval history, customs, and traditions.Naval Personnel Command.
In addition to those working or living at or near an installation, sITES contains resources for everyone who is relocating from one duty station to another.
Navy Historical Center.
For full access to the site, you have to establish an account and MAY need to be using a computer with a ‘.mil’ address.DOD SITES. Consequently, we request that you be courteous and productive and avoid comments that are profane, obscene, offensive, sexually explicit, inappropriate, inflammatory or otherwise objectionable or inaccurate, with intention to promote respectful discussion within this forum. Did you hear of something like that before? Comments to the Medical Centersponsored sites, like its blog, Website online feedback form or social media sites, including Twitter, Facebook, YouTube, and Yammer are welcome and encouraged, and we look forward to hearing from you. Besides, with the understanding that this information might be linked to your name and published on the Internet, please consider how much personal information to share.
For the privacy of users and their families, please be advised that all postings to ‘UMMC sponsored’ sites should be publicly available on the Internet and therefore publicly accessible without limitation or protection and similar material to Medical ‘Center sponsored’ sites as outlined above, users give the Medical Center the irrevocable right and license to exercise all copyright, publicity, and moral rights with respect to any content you provide, that includes using your submission for any purpose in any form and on any media, including but not limited to.
The Medical Center reserves the right to review all comments before they are posted, and to edit them to preserve readability for other users. Actually, any submissions that struggle to follow these Terms and Conditions in any way or are otherwise irrelevant should not be posted. And therefore the Medical Center further reserves the right to reject or remove comments for any reason, including but not limited to our belief that the comments violate this Comment Policy, to determine in its sole discretion which submissions meet its qualifications for posting, and to remove comments for any reason, including but not limited to our belief that the comments violate these Terms and Conditions.