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A Page from the Training Manual
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drc
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Joined: 16 Jul 2003
Posts: 18

PostPosted: Thu Feb 26, 2004 2:48 am    Post subject: A Page from the Training Manual Reply with quote

Week 7: A Page from the Training Manual! Using the outline you prepared for your training manual, pick ONE specific topic and write no less than a 250-word essay describing that topic. For example, your employees (Coast Guard types) may need to know something about shark behavior to do their job. Shark behavior would be on of the topics in your training manual outline. So you would write a paragraph (or a couple paragraphs) on shark behavior. Be sure to include specific references to the textbook and any relevant web sites. Respond to two of your classmate's training manual paragraphs as if you were their crewperson being trained. Do the paragraphs make sense? Do they cover everything that the you need to know? Are the textbook pages the appropriate ones? Are the web sites satisfactory (you should go to the web sites and check them out briefly)? What questions remain? Comment in no less than 100 words for each classmate.
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PostPosted: Wed Mar 17, 2004 10:08 pm    Post subject: Re: A Page from the Training Manual Reply with quote

Ahoy New Crew Members,

This is just a training manual update from the training manual. As a cosmetologist you have to also get to know your customers hair and skin.

Is their hair dry, oily, etc? Also if it is curly, straight, or wavy? It makes you a good hair dresser if you know how to treat a customerís hair. You also have to know what kind of products you have to use to get their hair the way that they want it. This is very important for you as a cosmetologist to know all of this. So for this kind of information please visit this website: http://www.free-beauty-tips.com/haircare.html. This website is great because it gives you all the tips about how to get rid of dandruff, hair loss, frizz, and etc. Another great website for you to visit is http://www.healthyhairplus.com/hair_tips2.htm which also gives you great tips for hair. Its good knowledge for you to get to know many different hair tips that relate all to one thing such as dandruff, hair loss, frizz, and etc. So if one tip does not work then you have many other tips that you can try.

Also you will need to get a better understanding of skin. Everyone has different types of skin. These ranges from oily to dry skin. Visit this websites to get great tips on how to treat each skin types. http://www.free-beauty-tips.com/skincare.html. For example you want to tell your customer to always wear sunscreen everyday to keep there face healthy and look great.

If you also want to make your own recipes for beauty products visit this website http://www.free-beauty-tips.com/homemade.html. This is a great idea to make your own recipes because it saves money and who knows maybe it is a great product for your customer to use.
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rescia_diva



Joined: 28 Jan 2004
Posts: 16

PostPosted: Wed Mar 17, 2004 10:09 pm    Post subject: Re: A Page from the Training Manual Reply with quote

Ahoy New Crew Members,

This is just a training manual update from the training manual. As a cosmetologist you have to also get to know your customers hair and skin.

Is their hair dry, oily, etc? Also if it is curly, straight, or wavy? It makes you a good hair dresser if you know how to treat a customerís hair. You also have to know what kind of products you have to use to get their hair the way that they want it. This is very important for you as a cosmetologist to know all of this. So for this kind of information please visit this website: http://www.free-beauty-tips.com/haircare.html. This website is great because it gives you all the tips about how to get rid of dandruff, hair loss, frizz, and etc. Another great website for you to visit is http://www.healthyhairplus.com/hair_tips2.htm which also gives you great tips for hair. Its good knowledge for you to get to know many different hair tips that relate all to one thing such as dandruff, hair loss, frizz, and etc. So if one tip does not work then you have many other tips that you can try.

Also you will need to get a better understanding of skin. Everyone has different types of skin. These ranges from oily to dry skin. Visit this websites to get great tips on how to treat each skin types. http://www.free-beauty-tips.com/skincare.html. For example you want to tell your customer to always wear sunscreen everyday to keep there face healthy and look great.

If you also want to make your own recipes for beauty products visit this website http://www.free-beauty-tips.com/homemade.html. This is a great idea to make your own recipes because it saves money and who knows maybe it is a great product for your customer to use.

THANKS DIVA
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Do_Khiem



Joined: 21 Jan 2004
Posts: 23

PostPosted: Fri Mar 19, 2004 4:41 am    Post subject: Training Manual Reply with quote

5. Use in case of emergency

The ocean is a dangerous place. The ocean is not a toy. The ocean is fickle place and only god can determine the direction of the waves. THings happen that are unpredictable that may have grave consiquences. For this reason, it is imparative to be prepared for all possible situtations that might arise during a scientific exibition.

Bring a first aid kit. A first aid kit is useful for minor injuries that occur. Many times accidents occur, but many can be rectified with the first aid kit. Included in teh first aid kit should be: bandages, hydrogen proxide, oralgel, sticks and other common treatments. See www.redcross.org

Bring a GPS module. The ocean is a very big place. A GPS is useful in determining location. GPS is fairly new technology becoming common in everyday life. Many of todays vechicles come standard with GPS. SEe
www.gpstools.com

Bring common sense. Many situations arise that require common sense. If this sense is so common why dont so many have it? You must recognize that difficult situations require knowledge of what to do. Be sure to schedule dates of return and have a responsible person alert the proper authorities if you havent returned. See "Jimmy Deans Ocean Sense"p544 by Jimmy Dean
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Do_Khiem



Joined: 21 Jan 2004
Posts: 23

PostPosted: Fri Mar 19, 2004 4:47 am    Post subject: reply Reply with quote

Dear Diva Rescia:

I really liked your manual description. It was very well organized. Your topic is very intresting. One problem is that there are no solutions to crusty hair. Your web sites are very relative to the topic. They seem very useful in learning the different techniques of folical survival. Those websites really encompass the entire hair world. I must applaud you on your great work.
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seboldt_nadya



Joined: 22 Jan 2004
Posts: 27
Location: Whittier, California

PostPosted: Fri Mar 19, 2004 10:52 pm    Post subject: Re: A Page from the Training Manual Reply with quote

CORAL COACHINGS!!

I hope you are prepared to enter the exciting, beautiful, and mysterious world of CORAL!! It not only has a place in Sponge-Bob Square-Pants cartoons, but also in our vast and captivating ocean world.

Coral is the common name for members of a large class of marine invertebrates characterized by a protective calcium carbonate or horny skeleton. This protective skeleton is also coral. Corals are divided into two subclasses, based on differences in their radial symmetry (symmetry around a central axis). One subclass consists of colonial, eight-tentacled animals, each with an internal skeleton. Among them are whip corals, gorgonians, and the red coral used in making jewelry.

Members of the other subclass commonly have six tentacles, or multiples of six, but other patterns are also observed. They include the stony, or true, corals. Another class of the same phylum also contains forms known as coral that are not considered here, but will be later on in our training manual.

Also be sure to keep an eye out for those undiscovered species of coral as we will be exploring the ocean floor on a constant basis. For more information on classification, please refer to the study guide chapter 3 and also chapter three of our documentation novel, Twenty Thousand Leagues Under The Sea.

True corals secrete calcium carbonate from the bottom half of the stalk of the individual animal, or polyp, forming skeletal cups to which the polyps are anchored and into which they withdraw for protection. In the flattened oral disc at the top of the stalk is an opening, edged with feathery tentacles and cilia, that is both mouth and anus. At night the tentacles extend from the cup, seize animal plankton that wash against them, and carry the food to the mouth. Stinging cells, or nematocysts, on the tentacles can also paralyze prey so be sure to use caution while diving!

For more information on coral types and our past experiences with this beautiful wonder here on board the Nautilus, please refer to study guide chapter 24, which you can locate on page 89. Also please read through The Realm Of Coral (Chapter 24) in Twenty Thousand Leagues Under The Sea.

Also Be Sure To Visit These Websites as They Are Vital to Further Coral Explanations:

http://manta.uvi.edu/coral.reefer/

http://www.coralreef.gov
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seboldt_nadya



Joined: 22 Jan 2004
Posts: 27
Location: Whittier, California

PostPosted: Fri Mar 19, 2004 11:01 pm    Post subject: Re: A Page from the Training Manual Reply with quote

rescia_diva wrote:
Ahoy New Crew Members,

This is just a training manual update from the training manual. As a cosmetologist you have to also get to know your customers hair and skin.

Is their hair dry, oily, etc? Also if it is curly, straight, or wavy? It makes you a good hair dresser if you know how to treat a customerís hair. You also have to know what kind of products you have to use to get their hair the way that they want it. This is very important for you as a cosmetologist to know all of this. So for this kind of information please visit this website: http://www.free-beauty-tips.com/haircare.html. This website is great because it gives you all the tips about how to get rid of dandruff, hair loss, frizz, and etc. Another great website for you to visit is http://www.healthyhairplus.com/hair_tips2.htm which also gives you great tips for hair. Its good knowledge for you to get to know many different hair tips that relate all to one thing such as dandruff, hair loss, frizz, and etc. So if one tip does not work then you have many other tips that you can try.

Also you will need to get a better understanding of skin. Everyone has different types of skin. These ranges from oily to dry skin. Visit this websites to get great tips on how to treat each skin types. http://www.free-beauty-tips.com/skincare.html. For example you want to tell your customer to always wear sunscreen everyday to keep there face healthy and look great.

If you also want to make your own recipes for beauty products visit this website http://www.free-beauty-tips.com/homemade.html. This is a great idea to make your own recipes because it saves money and who knows maybe it is a great product for your customer to use.

THANKS DIVA


Dear Diva,
I very much enjoyed learning from this section of your training manual. You kept it fun, entertaining, exciting, and left me ready to start my cosmetology voyage here on board our ship, The Nautilus! I really found that your websites are very helpful to helping aide your teaching endeavors and have tons of tips that will help me with hair care aboard the nautilus. Also the website on skin care was great and helped me more fully comprehend the diverse skin types there are out there and exactly what I will be dealing with on a day to day basis aboard the ship.
The fact that you also included ways to make your own hair and skincare products will also be extremely useful considering that we will never see dry land again. We will have to find ways to make do for hair and skincare products as fine salons will never be regularly available to us again! Great job on this and thanks once more!
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Nadya
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seboldt_nadya



Joined: 22 Jan 2004
Posts: 27
Location: Whittier, California

PostPosted: Fri Mar 19, 2004 11:06 pm    Post subject: Re: Training Manual Reply with quote

Do_Khiem wrote:
5. Use in case of emergency

The ocean is a dangerous place. The ocean is not a toy. The ocean is fickle place and only god can determine the direction of the waves. THings happen that are unpredictable that may have grave consiquences. For this reason, it is imparative to be prepared for all possible situtations that might arise during a scientific exibition.

Bring a first aid kit. A first aid kit is useful for minor injuries that occur. Many times accidents occur, but many can be rectified with the first aid kit. Included in teh first aid kit should be: bandages, hydrogen proxide, oralgel, sticks and other common treatments. See www.redcross.org

Bring a GPS module. The ocean is a very big place. A GPS is useful in determining location. GPS is fairly new technology becoming common in everyday life. Many of todays vechicles come standard with GPS. SEe
www.gpstools.com

Bring common sense. Many situations arise that require common sense. If this sense is so common why dont so many have it? You must recognize that difficult situations require knowledge of what to do. Be sure to schedule dates of return and have a responsible person alert the proper authorities if you havent returned. See "Jimmy Deans Ocean Sense"p544 by Jimmy Dean


Great job on this Kheim Do!
This part of the training manual actually puts a sense of caution into me as I read it. I think this provides me with a great way to approach the ocean and also helps me be prepared for any emergency. We donít like to have surprises mar our life existence here on the nautilus so this part of the training manual was not only useful but necessary!
Your websites also work as great references to aid in an emergency. And I like that you included a section on basic first aid. It is important to know that everyone can help and not just the doctors here on board. Thanks again and I look forward to reading more in your training manual!
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Nadya
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griselda_garcia
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PostPosted: Mon Mar 22, 2004 7:12 am    Post subject: Training Manual Reply with quote

Nautilus Guidelines

1. Welcome to the Nauitilus
-Nautilus Background
-Career Oppt.
2. Benefits
-Medical Plan
-Retirement Program
-Other Benefits
3. Rules and Regulations
-Equal Oppt.
-Dress Code
-Brakes and Lunch
-Safety Regulations
4. Research
-The Remarkable Ocean World Of Jules Verne
-http://www.oceansonline.com
-http://www.marinewatch.com/duckies.html
-http://www.marestaurantassoc.org/safefood.shtml
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garcia_griselda



Joined: 20 Jan 2004
Posts: 12
Location: Anaheim

PostPosted: Mon Mar 22, 2004 7:14 am    Post subject: Training Manual Reply with quote

Nautilus Guidelines

1. Welcome to the Nauitilus
-Nautilus Background
-Career Oppt.
2. Benefits
-Medical Plan
-Retirement Program
-Other Benefits
3. Rules and Regulations
-Equal Oppt.
-Dress Code
-Brakes and Lunch
-Safety Regulations
4. Research
-The Remarkable Ocean World Of Jules Verne
-http://www.oceansonline.com
-http://www.marinewatch.com/duckies.html
-http://www.marestaurantassoc.org/safefood.shtml
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Membreno_Rosy



Joined: 31 Jan 2004
Posts: 21
Location: La Mirada

PostPosted: Mon Mar 22, 2004 4:33 pm    Post subject: Ch. 4 Breing a Pastor in all depths Reply with quote

Ch. 4 Being a Pastor in All Depths!

The Ocean is one of the places that is least emphasized as a ministry opportunity. Perhaps this is because not too long ago, it was not possible to have a ministry in the middle of the ocean. But now, that thanks to our Lord for the Nautilus, this has been made possible.

Please read over the facts, courtesy of http://www.mos.org/oceans/life/index.html. This should give you an idea of the different sea levels we will be going through.

Oceanographers divide the ocean into five broad zones according to how far down sunlight penetrates:

* the epipelagic, or sunlit, zone: the top layer of the ocean where enough sunlight penetrates for plants to carry on photosynthesis.
* the mesopelagic, or twilight, zone: a dim zone where some light penetrates, but not enough for plants to grow.
* the bathypelagic, or midnight, zone: the deep ocean layer where no light penetrates.
* the abyssal zone: the pitch-black bottom layer of the ocean; the water here is almost freezing and its pressure is immense.
* the hadal zone: the waters found in the ocean's deepest trenches.


We will be spending most of our time in the Bathypelagic, abyssal zone and the hadal zone. This means that youíll need a jacket. Although we do have a temperature regulator aboard the Nautilus, it is still recommended that you stay warm since the Nautilus is ultimately made of hardcore metal. FYI when weíre at the epipelagic zone, this is where youíll see the plants because they need the sun to do their photosynthesis activity. Amazigly enough, most water life lives at the abyssal or hadal zone. However, a very small portion does thrive in the Bathypelagic zone.

I hope this help you in your quest to learn everything there is about your position and the ocean. I think you have a unique position to be working something that has nothing to do with the ocean, however, to be a citizen if you will of the Nautilus, it is imperative that you know your ocean facts!

Good Luck on your reading!
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henry_maria



Joined: 26 Jan 2004
Posts: 23

PostPosted: Mon Mar 22, 2004 6:29 pm    Post subject: A Page From The Training Manual Reply with quote

Welcome aboard the Nautilus,

The most usefull information that will be provided to you for your journey will be found in this section of the training manual, "Navigation". It is of the utmost importance that you understand where we are going and especially how we got there. In the case of an unfortunate and inconceivable shipwreck you will find it in your best interest to know exactly where yopu are at at all times on the ocean.

Here are some specific ways to know and be able to calculate you location.
LATITUDE: runs Easty and West, Measures North and South
LONGITUDE: runs North and South, measures East and West
NAUTICAL MILE: 1 degree latitude=60 nautical miles, 1'= 1 nautical mile
1 nautical mile=6073', 1.15 times greater than land
mile.

At this time you should have already reviewed the required reading for this section, pages 30-32 in "Twenty Thousand Leagues Under The Sea". You will also find it very usefull to study the recommended pages 329-333 in "Essentials Of Oceanograpgy" handbook.

As you may have noticed there is a need for minor math skills in order to be able to accurately calculate proper location.

Now you are ready to learn about the different tools avaliable to you in assisting your location at sea. It is advised that you learn the names and functions and proper use of these instruments.

COMPASS: measures the key points relative to the earths magnetic field
DIVIDER: helps capture a repeated measurement
SEXTANT: allows to find location, latitude using the horizon and a
celestial body.
GPS: satellite system

Check out this web site for further information on navigational instruments:http://www.celestialnavigation.net/instruments.html

another great source of information regarding navigation and ocean maps is: http://stommel.tamu.edu/~baum/paleo/ocean-maps.html

If you take the time and interest to study and experiment with this information you will find that you are a navigating pro in no time. For your safety and the security of the crew please become a dedicated navigator. And please if you have any questions don't hesitate to ask me, Maria Henry, Head of the Psychology Crew aboard the Nautilus.
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henry_maria



Joined: 26 Jan 2004
Posts: 23

PostPosted: Mon Mar 22, 2004 6:37 pm    Post subject: Re: A Page from the Training Manual Reply with quote

rescia_diva wrote:
Ahoy New Crew Members,

This is just a training manual update from the training manual. As a cosmetologist you have to also get to know your customers hair and skin.

Is their hair dry, oily, etc? Also if it is curly, straight, or wavy? It makes you a good hair dresser if you know how to treat a customerís hair. You also have to know what kind of products you have to use to get their hair the way that they want it. This is very important for you as a cosmetologist to know all of this. So for this kind of information please visit this website: http://www.free-beauty-tips.com/haircare.html. This website is great because it gives you all the tips about how to get rid of dandruff, hair loss, frizz, and etc. Another great website for you to visit is http://www.healthyhairplus.com/hair_tips2.htm which also gives you great tips for hair. Its good knowledge for you to get to know many different hair tips that relate all to one thing such as dandruff, hair loss, frizz, and etc. So if one tip does not work then you have many other tips that you can try.

Also you will need to get a better understanding of skin. Everyone has different types of skin. These ranges from oily to dry skin. Visit this websites to get great tips on how to treat each skin types. http://www.free-beauty-tips.com/skincare.html. For example you want to tell your customer to always wear sunscreen everyday to keep there face healthy and look great.

If you also want to make your own recipes for beauty products visit this website http://www.free-beauty-tips.com/homemade.html. This is a great idea to make your own recipes because it saves money and who knows maybe it is a great product for your customer to use.

THANKS DIVA


Diva,
Wow, after reviewing this portion of the training manual I feel completely prepared to challenge any and all aspects of hair care required of me at sea. I found the websites extremely specific to all my needs. I found such a variety of tips for each and every type of hair issue. It was great to have options for treating these different issues, being that we are at sea and the common cures may not be avaliable. I also loved the fact that I could come up with some recipes for forming my own products using what i had avaliable to me in these conditions. The website on skin treatment was of great use also considering our conditions aboard the Nautilus. All of this information was wonderful but I was wondering is there any reference I can use in the text that would be of further use to me?

Maria Henry
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henry_maria



Joined: 26 Jan 2004
Posts: 23

PostPosted: Mon Mar 22, 2004 6:45 pm    Post subject: Re: Training Manual Reply with quote

Do_Khiem wrote:
5. Use in case of emergency

The ocean is a dangerous place. The ocean is not a toy. The ocean is fickle place and only god can determine the direction of the waves. THings happen that are unpredictable that may have grave consiquences. For this reason, it is imparative to be prepared for all possible situtations that might arise during a scientific exibition.

Bring a first aid kit. A first aid kit is useful for minor injuries that occur. Many times accidents occur, but many can be rectified with the first aid kit. Included in teh first aid kit should be: bandages, hydrogen proxide, oralgel, sticks and other common treatments. See www.redcross.org

Bring a GPS module. The ocean is a very big place. A GPS is useful in determining location. GPS is fairly new technology becoming common in everyday life. Many of todays vechicles come standard with GPS. SEe
www.gpstools.com

Bring common sense. Many situations arise that require common sense. If this sense is so common why dont so many have it? You must recognize that difficult situations require knowledge of what to do. Be sure to schedule dates of return and have a responsible person alert the proper authorities if you havent returned. See "Jimmy Deans Ocean Sense"p544 by Jimmy Dean


This imformation was very helpfull in securing my ability to survive the dangers of life at sea. The redcross website was extremely usefull and provided extensive details on what to do in case of injury. And the GPS website provided me with some vital concepts of what this tool is and how it functions. I would have never thought to arm myself with a GPS. the idea of notifying a person not on the crew of my return dates appears logical to me. All of this information seems vital to survival and that is very important as a crew member of the Nautilus.
Maria Henry
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blodgett_stacy



Joined: 30 Jan 2004
Posts: 20

PostPosted: Mon Mar 22, 2004 8:58 pm    Post subject: reply to Diva Rescia Reply with quote

Wow, I have to applaud you for your page of the training manual for a cosmetologist aboard the ship. I learned alot from the info in your guidelines. You can tell that you put alot of thought and fun into this piece! I found that your websites were very useful to all, not just a person living and working on a ship. I loved the idea of creating your own products. You obviously did your research and I thought it was great! Good Luck!
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