My 2017 (Home) Would Like To Do List !!HOT!!
Over 707,000 people are on HCBS waiver waiting lists nationally in 2017,2 an increase of eight percent over 2016 (Figure 1 and Appendix Table 1).3 This increase is consistent with the average annual percent change in waiver waiting list enrollment over the last 15 years, which was nine percent. Total national waiver waiting list enrollment has increased each year since 2010.
My 2017 (Home) Would Like To Do List
More than three-quarters of states (40 out of 51) report an HCBS waiver waiting list for at least one target population in 2017 (Appendix Table 1).4 Every state offers at least one HCBS waiver targeted to one or more populations.5 The total number of waivers varies by state, depending on the number of populations targeted and/or the waiver authority used.6 Nationally, there are a total of 287 HCBS waivers, including those under Section 1915 (c) and those under Section 1115, across all 50 states and DC, in 2017.7
Although some people joined waiver waiting lists between 2016 and 2017, others left a waiting list and began receiving waiver services during this period. For example, 67,000 people moved off waiting lists and began receiving services in 2017, in the 27 states that could report such data.8 Waiver waiting lists are dynamic, with some people joining a list to seek services, while others leave the list and begin receiving services. People may move off a waiting list and begin receiving services when a state increases waiver capacity by funding new slots or when an existing waiver enrollee stops receiving services due to a change in income, functional need, age, state residency, or another reason relevant to waiver eligibility.
The waiting period for waiver services averaged 30 months across all waivers with waiting lists in 2017, with substantial variation by target population (Appendix Table 2).15 The average waiting period by population ranged from four months for waivers targeting people with HIV/AIDS to 66 months for waivers targeting people with I/DD.
As part of our study, we gave 2,000 U.S. workers, ranging in age from 18 to 81, a list of 17 benefits and asked them how heavily they would weigh the options when deciding between a high-paying job and a lower-paying job with more perks.
For that reason, eating a vegan diet is likely to be best for the environment, say experts. According to a study published in 2017 in the journal Environmental Research Letters, red meat can have up to 100 times the environmental impact of plant based food. (According to some estimates, beef gives off more than six pounds of carbon dioxide per serving; the amount created per serving by rice, legumes carrots, apples or potatoes is less than half a pound.)
I have been a Hattie follower since 2009 and really believe in his research. My question is, does anyone know why the 2015 list of 195 influences is not published in later books (i.e. Teaching Literacy in the VL Classroom, 2017)?
Havoc and Bright Lights marked a rebirth for Alanis Morissette, the first album she recorded as a newlywed mother. Delivered a full eight years later, Such Pretty Forks in the Road is the second act of the story, an album about learning how to find contentment at middle age. Morissette wrestles anxieties, origin stories, addictions, parenthood, and partnership throughout the record, searching for reasons and a diagnosis, achieving a sense of peace with having her sense of calm being disturbed on occasion. Appropriately for an album that's decidedly focused on an inward journey, Such Pretty Forks in the Road simmers, never boils. Hooks force themselves into the center stage on "Reasons I Drink" -- the rare tune here that could be called catchy -- but otherwise melody takes a back seat to mood. This doesn't necessarily mean Morissette's words are pushed into the spotlight. Such Pretty Forks in the Road is lacquered in immaculate gloss, a sound that accentuates the interior journey of the songs without quite inviting exploration. A close listen reveals all the troubles rolling around Morissette's mind, but the nice thing about Such Pretty Forks in the Road is how its smooth, placid surface makes the record feel like an album-length guided serenity meditation.Side A1. Smiling2. Ablaze3. Reasons I Drink4. Diagnosis5. Missing The Miracle6. Losing The Plot
Trailer Bride's 1996 self-titled record is a long-lost relic of the blooming Chapel Hill, North Carolina music scene of the '90s. Superchunk, Polvo, Archers of Loaf and other indie rock darlings were leading the town's indie rock movement while Southern Culture on the Skids were pushing the alt-country genre forward. Then comes Trailer Bride who combined both of those worlds with a gothic, lo-fi sound that centers around Melissa Swingle's atmospheric vocals and cryptic lyrics. Swingle started Trailer Bride following the demise of her band Pussy Teeth and would later go on to form the indie rock duo The Moaners with Laura King (Bat Fangs, Speed Stick), but the dark, southern sound that defines Trailer Bride's debut record provides a mystifying listening experience a quarter-century later. No Depression said it best in their 1997 review: "They're impossible to describe, but whatever you wanna call it, they sound really good." The album is available for the first time ever on vinyl for Record Store Day Black Friday 2022. This 25th anniversary edition is pressed on cloudy orange vinyl and remastered for vinyl. Limited to 1,500 copies worldwide.
These lists may be for you if you refill prescriptions through home delivery or at a Rx Maintenance 90 pharmacy for maintenance drugs, which are used to treat long-term conditions like high blood pressure or diabetes.
We would like to hear feedback from any event attendees who were not able to submit a paper evaluation on-site. To share thoughts about your experience, complete the 2017 CARES participant survey (click here) before July 31, 2017.
Without knowing it was about to thrust her into yet another 2017 round of race-baiting Internet outrage, the Louisville, Kentucky resident posted the ten-point list to her personal Facebook page and then forgot about it. The list laid out suggestions for white people with both the resources and desire to take part in the cause, and mostly dealt with ways to alleviate inequality in home ownership and generational poverty. It contained suggestions like:
As of 24 August 2017, the list has only been shared 31 times and "liked" 91 times from Helm's personal page. It caught the eye of Keith Stone, editor for the local news and culture publication, the Louisville Eccentric Observer, which was looking to publish pieces by local residents about their reactions to the events in Charlottesville and packaging them together in an issue. After Helm gave the go-ahead, LEO Weekly published a slightly-modified version under the headline, "White people, here are 10 requests from a Black Lives Matter leader" as part of that series.
It got out of control, Helm told us, when the post was picked up and aggregated by third-party blogs and assigned inflammatory headlines written to induce maximum outrage. For example, a blogger for the web site TrendingViews characterized her list as "demands", and then imbued it with his own interpretations with statements like:
The list states the amount for which each real property may be sold at the Sale; an additional $200.00 Tax Sale Fee shall be added at the time of the sale. The stated amount for which a real property may be offered for sale can be lower than what an owner would have to pay in order to prevent the real property from being sold. Owners must contact OTR to determine the amount that must be paid in order to avoid the sale of their real properties. Purchasers must be aware that additional liabilities, which are not reflected in the total amount for which the real properties are offered at the Sale, may be due and owing on real properties and such additional liabilities may include liens previously sold to a third party. A purchaser at the Sale acts at his or her own risk and must exercise due diligence in selecting real properties upon which to bid in good faith.
Roaming is when you use your mobile phone or tablet while occasionally travelling outside the country where you live or have stable links to i.e. you work or study there. As long as you spend more time at home than abroad, or you use your sim card more at home than abroad, you benefit from roam like at home. You will therefore not be charged more than what you normally pay at home for your calls, text and data use in the EU. The current Roam like at Home regime was established in 2017 and with the new Regulation it is prolonged and improved.