NCUA identifies supervisory priorities for 2018

first_img 22SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr NCUA headquarters The National Credit Union Administration (NCUA) in a letter to credit unions announced its supervisory priorities in 2018.The agency identified the following seven areas for supervisory focus in 2018: cybersecurity assessment, Bank Secrecy Act compliance, internal controls and fraud prevention, interest rate and liquidity risk, automobile lending, commercial lending, and consumer compliance.With respect to automobile lending, NCUA will focus on portfolios with the following concentrations — extended loan maturities of over 7 years, high loan-to-value ratios, near-prime and subprime, and indirect lending programs. continue reading »last_img

Eagles Host 4-Way Track Meet

first_imgJac-Cen-Del hosted a Varsity Track meet with SW Hanover, Switzerland County, and Trinity Lutheran.Final Results.  Men:  SWH 84, JCD 52, SWC 49, TL 44.Ladies:  SWC 80, JCD 59.5, SWH 56, TL 37.5.Top JCD Performers.  High Hurdles: Christian Comer 3rd 19.7 ; Kara Merkel 3rd 19.7; 100D  Adrian Peetz 4th 12.1; Lauryn Dilk 5th 15.0; 1600M Damon Hughes 3rd 5:17, Nathan Laswell 5th 5:42, Elyse Hunger 2nd 6:30; 400D;                 Katelyn Sizemore 4th 1:18; 300H Kara Merkel 3rd 1:08; 800R  Damion Hughes 2nd 2:21, Dillon Hughes 3rd 2:56, Lauryn Dilk 4th 3:04; 200D  Adrian Peetz 4th 24.7, Shaylee Volz 5th 32.8; 3200 Nathan Laswell 3rd 12.21, Elyse Hunger 1st 14.16, Katie Minch 3rd 15:30; Disc Dylan Parcell 2nd 122’0, Micheal Schmitt 3rd 119’5 Shaylee Volz 1st 92’3, Elizabeth Newhart 5th 73;  Shot Micheal Schmitt 2nd 39’5, Shaylee Volz 3rd 27’10, Elizabeth Newhart 4th 27’2; Long  Adrian Peetz 2nd 17’8, Garrett Boor 3rd 17’7, Lauryn Dilk 3rd 12’5.5.High Jump Garret Boor 1st 5’10, Christian Comer2nd 5’8, Blake Simon 4th 5’4, Taylor Wilhoit 2nd 4’7, Dillan Hughes 4th 4’6,5th Katie Minch 4’2.Courtesy of Eagles Coach Larry Hammond.last_img read more

Cranston selected for All-American third team

first_imgIn addition, her hitting percentage of .277 ranks her first in her conference for outside hitters, while her 0.31 aces per set in league play was second overall. She also placed in the top four on the Rams in digs, blocks and assists.Cranston also stepped her game up even further when it mattered, as the Rams had to win their final eight games of the season in order to earn their fourth straight Mountain West title. During that stretch of games, she had 17 kills or more in five of those contests.The Fort St. John born volleyball star also excelled off the court during her time with the Rams, as she is currently a finalist for the prestigious Senior CLASS Award, which honours students who excel on the court in their academic studies and within their respective communities and who exhibit great character.She is also a three-time Academic All-District selection and is included on the Capital One Academic All-America Ballot, which will be announced Thursday, December 13.Advertisement As a team, the Rams finished their season with a record of 21-8, winning their fourth consecutive Mountain West title, advancing to the NCAA tournament for the 18th straight season. That streak is the seventh longest active streak in the country. It was also the fourth straight year Cranston won the conference with the Rams, which earned her the title in all four years of her NCAA career.Cranston will now join head coach Tom Hilbert and the volleyball coaching staff at this week’s NCAA Final Four in Louisville, Ky., where she will be honoured Friday at the AVCA All-America/Player of the Year Banquet. As a result of receiving the honour, Cranston was named to the American Volleyball Coaches Association third team, while teammates Brieon Paige and Megan Plourde earned honourable mention recognition.Wednesday, Cranston weighed in on the tremendous accomplishment, saying that it’s more than just an individual honour, as she attributed much of her success to the Rams athletic program.”This is such a humbling and amazing honour. It shows the success of our program, and that we are doing this the right way here. I’m so happy the program, university and my teammates get recognized through this.”- Advertisement -Cranston is now the 11th All-American from CSU now has 11 winners. Only 17 programs across the United States have earned as many All-American awards as CSU. The Rams have also had three All-American selections in the past two seasons, following three years without recognition.It’s been a tremendous senior year of accomplishments for the Rams’ outside hitter, who, last month, received her second All-Mountain West Selection and was also named the 2012 Mountain West Women’s Volleyball Player of the Year.During her senior year on the court, Cranston led her Rams in kills and points and ranks second in the Mountain West.Advertisementlast_img read more

Solutionfocused communication by nurses improves control of liquid intake during hemodialysis

first_imgReviewed by James Ives, M.Psych. (Editor)Sep 17 2018The research was conducted over a period of six months with a group of 36 patients in the Hemodialysis Unit of the General University Hospital of Alicante and three nurses who had received training in solution-focused communication.The study, conducted in collaboration with María del Carmen Neipp (Miguel Hernández University of Elche), Maite García-Moreno (Hospital Complex of Navarre, CHN) and Inés González-Sánchez (General University Hospital of Alicante and the Cardenal Herrera University of Elche), has been published recently in the Journal of Advanced Nursing. It will shortly be replicated at two hospitals in La Rioja, so both nurses and kidney specialists will undergo training.Related StoriesDanbury Hospital launches ‘Healing Hugs’ for its most vulnerable patientsStudy analyzes high capacity of A. baumannii to persist on various surfacesBordeaux University Hospital uses 3D printing to improve kidney tumor removal surgeryThe question that the research aims to address is how to facilitate the reduction in the intake of liquid (and food) of certain patients on hemodialysis who have problems in achieving this, “something that the majority find tremendously difficult and uncomfortable, in particular during these hot months,” said Beyebach. The aim is to ensure that the weight gain between one session and the next should be the indispensable minimum and that, therefore, the work of the machine that is purifying the blood should take the shortest possible time. Various pieces of research have shown that in that way not only is the comfort of the hemodialysis sessions increased, the life quality of the patients is improved, and their survival extended.Changing the communicative style in order to achieve results”It is a pilot study, not controlled and carried out on a small sample, but which explores an innovative alternative that no one has studied until now and which is pointing to some promising results,” stressed the researcher. Normally, as he explained, to get the patient to reduce his/her intake, techniques such as the therapy or psychoeducation of the patients themselves are tried but they often fail to achieve the desired results. “It is necessary to empathize with the difficulties facing the patients and to reinforce positive behavior, each patient’s own resources,” he said. “You also have to bear in mind that many of these patients have been waiting for a transplant for years and their moods are close to depression, so merely instructive communication is of no use whatsoever,” he said.The research published highlights the role of nurses as agents of change, since it is the healthcare personnel who are more directly in contact with the person affected and who develop a bond with them. “The study published now suggests that by improving the style of communication with the patients, significant results can be achieved and that is what we want to demonstrate ultimately with the next study that we will be conducting in La Rioja,” said Beyebach. Source:http://www.unavarra.es/actualidad/latest-news?contentId=237383&languageId=1last_img read more