December 1, 2022

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3 min read

When choosing a massage school, students must consider the practical aspects. These include practice tests, MBLEx preparation, and on-campus clinics. Students must also check the classrooms and facilities to ensure they are comfortable. In addition, they should be able to store their personal belongings. The school should have study areas, lockers, and a student lounge for students to use. They should also check the number of instructors and supervisors per shift.

Practical Aspects of a Massage School

When choosing a massage school, find one that provides practical training and experience. Massage schools like massage school Georgia have different requirements, so it’s important to do your research. It’s also a good idea to visit the campus before enrolling. You can sit in on a class or talk to faculty to see what they offer. Some schools have accelerated programs where you can complete the program in a year or less. Other schools have part-time programs. If you choose a full-time program, be prepared to take many classes, including ethics, anatomy, and pathology. You’ll also need to pass state exams.

Massage therapy programs often begin with coursework in anatomy and physiology. This helps students determine the appropriate pressure and technique for different muscle groups. They’ll also learn the connection between the muscles and where tension originates. By graduating, they should know how to perform deep tissue massage.

The practical aspects of a massage school include the skills and knowledge required to become a licensed massage therapist. Students are expected to be familiar with the principles of kinesiology and integrate them into their messages. Many students discover their passion for a particular style of bodywork while in school. This allows them to picture their practice path more clearly.

Besides learning how to apply massage techniques, massage therapy schools also provide training in business and financial matters. This is crucial for a successful career, and students should have the opportunity to practice these skills while working alongside real clients. Some schools even have student-run massage clinics.

MBLEx Practice Tests

MBLEx is a certification test that is based on certain areas of massage. Some topics covered are the body’s mechanics, muscles, and joints. Other topics are injury prevention and client safety. The exam also includes questions on effective marketing and documentation. In addition, students will need to know some legal and financial terminology.

Taking MBLEx practice tests is an excellent way to learn about the exam. It will allow you to see how much you know about the subject and boost your confidence for the real exam. The Massage Exam Guide offers MBLEx practice tests that are realistic and challenging. Taking these tests gives you the best chance of passing the exam the first time.

It is important to remember that just passing the test does not mean you’re licensed. Once you pass the test, you must wait for the official notification. You should also study the supporting materials that were taught during your core education. 

On-Campus Clinics

Massage schools with on-campus clinics are … Read More...

3 min read

One of the easiest ways to pack healthy lunches for kids is to prepare pizza. You can make mini pepperoni slices or regular sliced pepperoni and top them with shredded mozzarella cheese. You can also pack a yogurt smoothie in a thermos or a sealable plastic container. You can serve this with a spoon.

Healthy school lunches for children

As the obesity epidemic continues to spread, a healthy school meal for your kid’s lunchbox is becoming increasingly important for the health of children. Research has shown that children who are not properly nourished have trouble focusing in school. Eating nutritious meals can also help children fight off illnesses. Eating nourishing foods is good for the immune system, which makes it easier for children to fight off the flu, colds, and other ailments.

Providing healthy school lunches for children is the responsibility of the school. Unfortunately, a majority of children are not provided with the nutrition that their bodies need to thrive. Providing a nutritious meal helps combat sickness, malnutrition, and poverty. To help combat these issues, schools must make sure that their children are served only the best and most balanced meals.

Children should also be encouraged to pack their own lunches. Having a say in what goes into their lunch is a great way to boost their confidence and teach them about the importance of macronutrient balance. If possible, consider taking a cooking course or workshop for children, so they can prepare healthy lunches themselves.

Recipes

Lunchboxes can be a challenge, but with a little creativity, you can make lunches that are both healthy and tasty. Wraps and sandwiches are great options. Wraps are a good choice because they can be made ahead of time. Mac and cheese is another great option. This two-ingredient meal is easy to make and a great choice for kids.

Egg rolls are a healthy way to pack eggs in a lunchbox. Boiled eggs get soggy and are tough for kids to eat, so egg rolls are a good choice. Egg rolls are also easy to make and are packed with fiber, protein, carbs, fat, and folic acid. Bananas are another good option, as they are packed with potassium. Potato patties are also a great option for lunchboxes. Just cook the potatoes until they’re golden on both sides and your kids will enjoy the delicious treat.

Another easy snack is a pizza pocket. You can use jarred pizza sauce but add finely chopped veggies. You can also make a Greek salad. This salad is full of colorful vegetables and is a fun alternative to the typical green salad.

Tools

When you pack lunches for your kids, you can do so much more than just pack a few boxes of snacks. There are tools you can use to make meal preparation easier, such as spoons, forks, and measuring cups. Some tools are even reusable. For instance, a lunchbox chalkboard lid can replace paper notes and can save you money on paper. Similarly, a miniature salad … Read More...

2 min read

After nearly 33 years as a dentist, Dr. Todd E. Shatkin believes in the value of dental education, and the need for more dentists, especially in places like Erie County.

That is why he started a dental residency program four years ago, in partnership with New York University. And it is why he has proposed starting a new graduate dental school that would operate as part of Daemen University, to train as many as 120 new students each year in Amherst through a three-year program.

“This is kind of my passion, educating future dentists of America,” said Shatkin, whose son graduates this month from Tufts University’s dental school.

But his $7.85 million project to create his Shatkin College of Dentistry alongside his existing Amherst businesses – a dental practice, dental training and dental implant manufacturing – is drawing criticism over the unusual structure of the relationship with Daemen, and his bid for nearly $400,000 in sales tax breaks from the Amherst Industrial Development Agency.

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That’s because instead of donating significant money to Daemen – and getting naming rights so the university can construct and launch a school – Shatkin will invest directly in the buildings and equipment, which he will own or control. Effectively, he is acting as a real estate developer and landlord for Daemen, which will rent space from the dentist for 20 years for the new school and a separate institute focused on helping patients with mobility challenges.






Daemen University is planning to add a school of dentistry, working with Dr. Todd Shatkin.




“He stands to recoup his investment over time, as the school goes on and the lease payments come in,” said Daemen President Gary A. Olson. “It’s not a donation. It’s a business arrangement.”


Daemen University to add dental college to its health care programs

Amherst dentist Dr. Todd Shatkin of Shatkin Dental Health is partnering with the university to construct the Shatkin College of Dentistry in part of the Phillips Brothers Supply building on Kensington Avenue, close to Shatkin’s Amherst dental facilities and the town’s growing “Medical Spine” along I-290.

The structure of the deal is at the crux of the issue. The project isn’t eligible for tax breaks under the countywide IDA policy and would need an exception from the Amherst IDA to get them. Other IDA board members are questioning the need for the project – which is outside of their role as board members – and whether the tax breaks are essential.

Had the project been structured around a donation, Daemen would not have needed to go to the IDA for tax breaks and would only have required town approval.

Shatkin will use vacant space in a building he owns at 2500 Kensington Ave. – which was redeveloped with the help of $992,000 in IDA tax breaks five years ago – and will also lease the nearby Philipps Brothers Supply Co.

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3 min read

On a 4-1 vote, the board decided Monday, Oct. 25, to discontinue benefits for those newly elected or appointed to the board, while members currently enrolled in benefits will retain coverage through 2022.

Tom Haglin voted against the measure, worrying about discouraging potential quality board candidates who might need the benefits.

“If I were to hazard a guess on our school district in terms of people that have access to health insurance, it’s probably not a super high number based on what we know about our own students from an income and socioeconomic perspective,” Haglin said.

Charles Black Lance, however, said health and dental benefits for school board members are not something needed in this day and age, and he would rather see as much money as possible be kept in the classrooms. Since beginning to serve on the board in 2019, Black Lance has been vocal about reducing board member benefits.

“I think it’s time that we looked at moving forward with a different approach and a different expectation that if somebody is going to become part of the board that they’re here to serve students and not here to get a benefit,” Black Lance said, noting he was not even aware of the benefits when he ran for the school board.

Along with the option of health and dental insurance, board members receive a yearly stipend of $4,200.

Kevin Boyles fell in the middle, understanding concerns from both Haglin and Black Lance but noting the board plans to revisit the benefits package in January, during which time members could discuss an increase in the stipend amount to potentially cover health insurance costs for those who need it.

Board Chair Ruth Nelson agreed, saying board members should be compensated for their time and was on board with discussing alterations to the benefits package in January.

Black Lance said he could not be OK with anything higher than a cost of living increase, again noting any money spent on board members is money taken away from students.

“I have to go home — and not to dramatize this — but look at my three kids and the offerings that they have and the offerings that they don’t have,” Black Lance said. “And I can’t sit by and be OK with us as a board to receive anything more than we get in terms of benefits.”

Nelson and board member Jana Shogren both said they do not see the stipend increasing enough to fully cover health insurance costs.

Everyone except for Haglin voted to get rid of the health and dental benefits.

In other business Monday, the school board:

Authorized new hires: Amber Endres, special education teacher at Riverside Elementary; Stacy Littman and Susan Rioux, districtwide substitute teachers; Leanne Bock, behavior management specialist at Riverside; Destiny Fascone, early childhood and prekindergarten plus program assistant at Nisswa Elementary; Adam Jensen and Gretchen Paysee, athletic officials at Forestview Middle School; Kathryn Roberts, special education paraprofessional at Garfield Elementary; Abbey Rushmeyer, health services secretary

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