Saturday, July 25, 2009


(Missing spelling coming to haunt you on some of my profiles and link's - to see if your a true hater or not.( it's on you and for your entertainment- what you believe about someone.)
(copy and paste)



Regardless Devon Victory : is a Refugee Resettlement Coordinator for the Catholic Social Services of Miami Valley…

Example : of a Refugee Resettlement Coordinator

To assist Refugees when they first,arrive in the United States.The refugees assisted are coming to CSSMV through the US Government's Refugee Resettlement Program. Vol-unteers are needed to assist in coordinating household donations which helps refugee families to start their new life in our community.

Volunteer Interpreter:

Volunteer interpreters are needed to assist new refugees at medical and social service appointments and with orientation and acculturalization issues.Time commitment varies.

Resettlement and Acculturation Volunteer:

Volunteers are needed to provide tutoring,job coaching,transportation for new arrivals to appointments,assistance with enrolling children in school,locating housing,and assisting with acculturation….

Regardless Devon Victory is also a STATE CERTIFIED BANK BENEFIT COUNSELOR....

example of a S.C.B.B.C

Are you interested in reaching out to the less fortunate,in your community? The Hope Foundation of Greater Dayton is looking for volunteers to become state-certified benefit bank counselors.

As a counselor,you will perform on-site interviews to help establish client eligibility for many government programs.These interviews may take place in Trotwood, Huber Heights,or Fairborn. If you are interested in becoming a part of this cutting edge program, contact us today to sign up for our training class.Space is limited.


Must be computer literate with experience using the internet.Own transportation is required to travel to interview locations Mileage is deductible.The Hope Foundation of Greater Dayton.

Pharmacists distribute prescription drugs to individuals.
They also advise their patients,as well as physicians and other health practitioners,on the selection,dosages,interactions,and side effects of medications. Pharmacists monitor the health and progress of patients to ensure the safe and effective use of medication.

Compounding—the actual mixing of ingredients to form medications—is a small part of a pharmacist’s practice, because most medicines are produced by pharmaceutical companies in a standard dosage and drug delivery form.

Most pharmacists work in a community setting, such as a retail drugstore, or in a health care facility, such as a hospital, nursing home, mental health institution, or neighborhood health clinic.Pharmacists in community pharmacies dispense medications,counsel patients on the use of prescription and over-the-counter medications,and advise physicians about patients’ medication therapy.

They also advise patients about general health topics such as diet, exercise, and stress management, and provide information on products such as durable medical equipment or home health care supplies.

In addition, they may complete third-party insurance forms and other paperwork. Those who own or manage community pharmacies may sell non-health-related merchandise,hire and supervise personnel,and oversee the general operation of the pharmacy.

Some community pharmacists provide specialized services to help patients with conditions such as diabetes, asthma, smoking cessation, or high blood pressure; others also are trained to administer vaccinations.

Pharmacists in health care facilities dispense medications and advise the medical staff on the selection and effects of drugs. They may make sterile solutions to be administered intravenously.

They also plan, monitor and evaluate drug programs or regimens. They may counsel hospitalized patients on the use of drugs before the patients are discharged.
Pharmacists who work in home health care monitor drug therapy and prepare infusions—solutions that are injected into patients—and other medications for use in the home.

Some pharmacists specialize in specific drug therapy areas, such as intravenous nutrition support, oncology (cancer), nuclear pharmacy (used for chemotherapy), geriatric pharmacy, and psychiatric pharmacy (the use of drugs to treat mental disorders).

Most pharmacists keep confidential computerized records of patients’ drug therapies to prevent harmful drug interactions. Pharmacists are responsible for the accuracy of every prescription that is filled, but they often rely upon Pharmacy technicians and pharmacy aides to assist them in the dispensing process. Thus, the pharmacist may delegate prescription-filling and administrative tasks and supervise their completion.

Pharmacists also frequently oversee pharmacy students serving as interns.
Increasingly, pharmacists are pursuing nontraditional pharmacy work. Some are involved in research for pharmaceutical manufacturers, developing new drugs and testing their effects.

Others work in marketing or sales, providing clients with expertise on the use, effectiveness, and possible side effects of drugs. Some pharmacists work for health insurance companies, developing pharmacy benefit packages and carrying out cost-benefit analyses on certain drugs.

Other pharmacists work for the government, managed care organizations, public health care services, the armed services, or pharmacy associations. Finally, some pharmacists are employed full time or part time as college faculty, teaching classes and performing research in a wide range of areas.