Sept. 15, 2016,at the Betteravia Government Center in SantaMaria. They are looking for job seekers whohope to make a difference in thelives of students in the community. We are confident this event will be a wonderful opportunity that willpair great people with jobs that offer flexible hours, competitive wages,classroom experienceand the chance for people to connectwith schools andstaff, saidAssistant Superintendent for Human Resources Mari MinjarezBaptista. It is the first of its kind, and we are hoping for a great turnout ofpeople who can help us meet important needs in our community, saidDebra Hood,who serves as the North County liaison for the County Education Office. Ourprograms provide services to residents from birth through age 22, so theres anincredible variety of opportunities. The County Education Office is seeking tohire substituteteachers, instructional aides, clerical support staff,custodiansand more. We have been exploring ways to increase the number of career pathwaysinto the field of education, Baptistasaid. I substitutetaught in special education classrooms when I was a collegestudent, as did anumber of other people I have worked with. It can be a great way of discoveringif this vocation is for you. And if it is, subbing becomes a great way to gaininvaluable experience. Interested applicants should call 805.964.4711×5279 for moreinformation.
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In both, youve got a beginning, a middle and an end. And after the end [of a season or vintage], some incredibly important stuff is going on. Variations on a theme Perhaps the biggest divergence between the two domains is that sports fans often already know the outcome of an event theyre reading about, whereas in wine, you have to create the result, Steiman says. On top of that, sports readers tend to know a great deal about the teams and the leagues. In wine, not so much. Wine is the most intimidating of topics, in that people are insecure about their tasting skills, says James Laube, Wine Spectators premier California correspondent and reviewer, adding that a wine writers task is breaking down those fears, the intimidation factor, reducing the story to something people can understand. Schoenfeld, whose work for major wine, sports, and travel publications have the depth and breadth of a well-aged Bordeaux, sees another important disparity. Wine is great, but theres no inherent natural tension, so you have to create that, he says. But the tension in sports is inherent: For every winner, theres a loser. Embed from Getty Images But the good news is that [wine people] always want to see you, and they feed you well. Find Out MoreSports is the opposite. Athletes dont want to talk to you. To be sure, Goldfarb says, youre not as close to the athlete as you are to the wine. Also, he quips, winemakers tend to be smarter than athletes. Exacerbating that are the massive influxes of money and TV coverage in sports. medical intern interview questionsBut in wine journalism the power dynamic is different, Gray says.
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