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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing Separation notice reasons

Instructions and Help about Separation notice reasons

Termination notice is not applicable if there are K unless I mean with you for another of certain period of time to put it the casuals aside and let's look at the part-time and full-time employees the termination notice is designed to help the poor defenseless employee get back on their feet so let's say you've given a termination termination notice of say 28 days during that time the employees are where they're going to leave your practice leave your business in 28 days they can start stealing up to to save money and deal with having to find new employment during that time you can actually as an employer pay them out so let's say they're being aggressive there they have been a bit naughty they've been sexual innuendo to one of the other employees or whatever but they're just not the type of person you want to have in your practice or your business anymore then you can actually pay them out in lieu of notice so you can pay and give them a check and get rid of them on a mining site what would happen in six o'clock in the morning you would go to the employee you drag them out of the bed you would give them the check in lieu of notice you'll get this year's that and they'll hop on a little Cessna or a little private aeroplane and you fly them back to that capital city and get rid of them because that's the PAP you have if you have an employment contract you can pay them in lieu of notice if you don't have that power then quite often they have to stay around like a bad smell during the time that they're away or that you've paid them to be away from your practice or your business that's called gardening Li but an employment contract that requires that and obviously if you've got so you can pay them in lieu of notice you have a proper termination agreement now let's have a look should we make it a a 260 day termination agreement because quite often it works the other way that the employee has a great deal and they're going to leave and then leave you with half the computer program built or half the project done and that's not much fun and I I sympathize with you as an employer however I couldn't make the employment contract termination notice over 30 days because while you as the employer the moral person has to give them and pay them out for that that period of time the employee they just leave and go on one day's notice on one minute's notice they just walk out the Industrial Relations no one no one in the government's there to protect you there's no point in having a long termination notice in my view your miles just make a 30 days because when the employee leaves they just leave and other.


What is the point to homeschooling, other than to be overprotective and ruin social skills? Is there an actual benefit?
There are many other answers here refuting these negative stereotypes, so instead of doing the same, I'd like to tell a story. A story of two groups of children.Note: I've been homeschooling my sons for two years.Last year, the homeschool group in my area organised a group excursion to an historical village a couple of hours away. It's the kind of places that operates solely for school groups • you can't just show up on your own.Thirty homeschooling families showed up to the village. Between us, we had around seventy children, ranging in age from 2 to 17.As we arrived, the children greeted each other with squeals of delight and hugs for friends they may not have seen for anywhere between a day and a couple of weeks. No one was excluded. The preschool kids held their older brother or sister's hands, and were welcomed into the group, the teenagers hung to one side, but happily included any pre-teens who wanted to join them, the ASD boy who has trouble talking to others was invited to join a group of older children, who spoke more quietly and shielded him from the sun and the chaos with their bodies, the ADHD boy who wanted to run in circles attracted half a dozen other boys and girls who joined in with him until they all collapsed giggling. Meanwhile, the parents gathered on the other side of the “landing area" to talk and share ideas and commiserate over bad days.When everyone had arrived, the representative from the historical village, whom I shall call Jan, loudly instructed the children to all stand in two straight lines, without touching each other.The kids looked at her blankly for a minute, and then milled forward in an approximation of order. Younger siblings kept holding the hands of their older siblings, friends kept their arms around each other, if there was a line of any kind there, it certainly wasn't straight.Again, Jan told them to stand single file. This time, she said the preschoolers had to go back to their parents. An eleven-year-old girl said politely, “Excuse me, Jan. Why can't my sister stay with me? Are we going to do something inappropriate for her?”Jan looked somewhat flustered and said she just wanted to divide them into two groups.A teenage boy looked around, and then called, “Anyone on that side is group 1, and anyone on this side is group 2. Is that okay?”Jan didn't look pleased, but all the kids nodded. A couple of 6 and 7 year olds turned to kids near them and asked which group they were in, and the older children answered them.“That's not going to work,” Jan said. “Group 1 needs to follow Bob and Group 2 needs to follow Dave. You have to walk in a line.”The kids looked back at her • some, it must be admitted, like she was a few sandwiches short of a picnic. One of the parents tried to reassure Jan that it would be fine, but it wasn't until the parent promised to make sure all the kids went the right way that Jan nodded, and told the men to lead the groups through the village. And off the kids went. They knew where they were going. I certainly had no concerns that my 10 and 6 year old children would do anything other than follow Bob. The other parents clearly felt the same, and we followed after the groups.We were led to a field and the children were told to sit in straight lines facing towards the village square. Our homeschool kids completely failed at this task. Some of them sat down in a vague approximation of a line. Others sat in groups, with the younger kids in the centre. A lot of the teenagers remained standing at the back.Not one child left the area. They may not have been sitting in two straight lines, but they were eagerly waiting and watching what was going to happen next.A few minutes later, two classes of mainstream children arrived.They were all dressed in identical uniforms. They marched in time, in single file, not one of them speaking or touching another. They sat down on cue, each sitting perfectly still and looking in the right direction.They were nine years old.The homeschool kids were talking quietly amongst themselves. They'd noticed the old schoolhouse and a few buildings near it, and I overheard a number of debates about what would be in the buildings. One thirteen year old was telling his friends (both boys and girls, ranging from 9 to 15 years) about a book he'd read about this time period. Another group were debating whether we'd learn anything about Aboriginal history. A couple of preschoolers who'd returned to their mothers were coaxed back over to sit with the kids.Meanwhile, one of the mainstream kids turned to speak to his friend beside him, and his teacher poked him in the back and made a shhhh gesture when he looked at her.The show began. The homeschool kids immediately stopped talking and listened. A few edged closer when they couldn't hear properly. The mainstream kids took the opportunity to talk to each other while their teacher was distracted.We were instructed to go to separate activities, and Group 1 of the homeschooling group were told to go to the laundry display. So was one of the mainstream classes.The mainstream kids stood up and walked in perfect single file. They sat down in straight lines without talking, and each of them drew a worksheet and a pen out of their bag.The homeschoolers followed in an unruly mess, by comparison, kids first (they were eager to get there) and parents following a short distance behind. The kids arrayed themselves behind the other group, sitting or standing as they felt comfortable.A lovely older lady delivered a talk and demonstration on old fashioned washing techniques and equipment.The mainstream kids hastily filled out their worksheets, occasionally being tapped on the head by their teacher if she deemed them not to be paying close enough attention.The homeschool kids watched and listened intently, occasionally whispering amongst themselves to clarify something that had been said.When the presentation was done, the lady asked if there were any questions. And she was hit by a deluge from the homeschoolers.“What would they do in a drought?”“How expensive were those machines? What if someone couldn't afford one?”“My grandmother has something like that, but it's electric. Is that the same thing?”“Can you still buy washing blue so we can try to do this at home?”“How much wood did they use in a day?”And so on.The mainstream kids, who had finished filling out their worksheets, were mostly staring into space by this point. Their teacher prompted them to ask questions a few times. When no one did, she specifically called on a girl in pigtails to ask a question. The girl looked blank for a minute. Then she raised her worksheet and read one of the questions from it.She'd already written down the answer.Satisfied, the teacher nodded to her. A couple more homeschoolers asked questions, and then we were sent to our next activity • this time, each group separately.The next time I saw the mainstream kids was at lunch. They were sitting on the grass in two straight lines, one child in front of the other, each of them silently eating their packed lunch. Any time someone spoke, the teacher called their name until they stopped.Meanwhile, the homeschoolers were sprawled on the grass in groups, comparing what they'd each seen that morning, sharing food with each other, and having a great time. Someone had pulled out a pack of cards and was teaching the younger kids to play a game.“I'm finished eating,” a ten year old said. “Can I go look around?”“Sure,” his mum said. “Just take someone with you, and be back in fifteen minutes or you'll miss out on the next activity. ”And so a group of ten or fifteen kids went to look around the historical village on their own. They were back in fourteen minutes.When the mainstream kids finished eating, they were instructed to stand up in their lines. They were led, single file, to the bathrooms. They were never out of their teacher's line of vision. (Except, one must assume, when the kids were actually in the bathrooms...)And so let me tell you what I know, not just about the point, but about the effect of homeschooling.Homeschoolers are confident socialising with children of all ages.Homeschoolers are also confident talking with adults.Homeschoolers are accepting of others, and keen to both learn from, and teach, their peers.Homeschoolers may be protected from unnecessary stress, standardised tests, bullying, social ostracism, and emotional trauma, but they are free to explore their interests, express their personalities, and engage in the real world.Homeschoolers are curious and engaged in their own education.Homeschoolers are absolutely dreadful at standing in straight lines and following arbitrary rules.As for mainstream educated children...Well, I can tell you with great certainty that they’re absolutely fantastic at being quiet, standing and walking in lines, and filling out worksheets.As to their social skills... I have to assume they're fine. I don’t know. They didn't have the opportunity to use their social skills that day. Perhaps regular school days are different.I also can't comment on how protective their parents are. Their parents weren't there. But their teachers certainly didn't seem to trust them to walk twenty metres to the bathroom on their own.Personally, I homeschool because I would like my children to grow up valuing curiosity, creativity, critical thinking, and kindness. And I really don't care that they can't arrange themselves into straight lines arbitrarily - as long as they don't push in.*** This is the obligatory note to say:I'm sure not all mainstream schools so rigidly enforce rules like this. I'm also sure that the students have more freedom on the school grounds. This was one group of people on one day, and is not meant to be an accurate representation of other days, schools, teachers, etc.I'm sure there are homeschooling parents out there who are rigidly protective and discourage social interaction. (For obvious reasons, they don't come to homeschooling group events.) But those parents would be the same regardless of how their children were educated. That is a parenting choice, not an effect of homeschooling.
What hacks or tactics do you use to reach your ideal customers as an early stage B2B SaaS Startup (without a dedicated sales team)?
Love this topic, because of I'm specialized in initial traction for startup and have launched over 30+ product only during last year for free.So, here we go:1. Customer developmentMaybe, you heard about this, but here is how I do it.Imagine, that best kind of persona who'd love your product. You should get a 4-6 type of users.Prepare your questions and divide them into three groups:General questions. Who is this person? Where is he working? How old is he? And so onProblem questions. When was the last time he faced with the problem? What solution did he find? What was important to him?Where-to-find questions. Where did he learn the latest news in his professional environment? What it was? Who does he recommend to follow?IMPORTANT! You should avoid сompliments or empty criticism. Use "Five why" tactics to deep inside real facts. And use only open questions.Then create a list of potential users. Divide it into two groups: influencers and users.Influencers can be found as top writers here on Quora or Medium. Also, you can google it "Top 20 blogs in [your neache]".You need to speak as many people as you can till the moment you get the same answers (at least 5-6).BINGO!Now you can remake those questions from open to closed. Use Typeform for this step. It shows high conversion rate that Google forms, from my experience. Now, you can seed it on Facebook/Linkedin/Slack groups and relative subreddits.Your goal is to get over 1k replays. From this group, you will get near 100-150 people to move on.The next stop is validating your solution. Ask 15-20% people from this group for skype call. During the call, you should show your SaaS and give some cases like: try to sign up, if you need to [do X], how will you do that?If you will find, that all is clear enough, send an email to the rest and ask him for feedback.After all this work you will get 20-25 users who love what you do. Ask them for introductions to someone who might be interested in the same product. It will give you near 30 users in total. And if you will work with them closely, they will support you in the launch time.2. BetalistCreate the landing page with a form for collecting emails. Submit to Betalist. Do not pay them, if you have time. You will get the page like this one:Ask your early users (those 30 users) to leave feedback and press "Like" button. Betalist has a partnership with The Next Web and maybe they will make a post about your product.You can get from 100 to 500 sign ups from this source. Go back to point 1 :)3. Reviews lists and directories.Find all site with relative reviews and ask your users to post feedback there.Also, submit your product to all directory, like:B2B Directory - Trusted SaaS Software Reviews | FinancesOnline.comBusiness Software and Services Reviews | G2 CrowdSaasGeniushttp://www.getapp.comI just used Capterra to find software!Business Software Reviews from Software Advice™Check this list: 100 Startup Directories to Submit Your Startup | Ninja Outreach4. Product HuntOh, man. My love to PH is soooo huuuuge that I can't describe it in any words.There are a few general steps:Find cool hunter. All-time Leaderboard - Product Hunt can help you for this taskPrepare a list of your users, relative groups, and friendsGo alive on Thursday at 12 A.M.Write the first comment: say a few words about who you are, what your startup do and what you want from the communityHere you can find good tutorial how to do that: The step-by-step guide to totally blow your startup’s Product Hunt launch5. Setup outreach machineUse any tool to get profiles of related peoples from Product Hunt, Twitter or Linkedin. Go to the Find email addresses in seconds • Hunter (Email Hunter) and scrap your email list. Then use something like Reply - Email Prospecting and Sales Automation to run outreach campaign.6. Use social mediaThere a lot of nice groups in Facebook/Twitter/Linkedin/Slack for you. But, for heaven's sake, don't be spammy. Try to find a person-to-person way to make a connection with admins here and make special offers for this community.Don't forget about Quora, Reddit and Hacker News. Pay attention to great article by Josh Fechter How to Get Thousands of Leads from Quora in Five Months7. Content marketingYou know, it's the real powerful thing to push you out. In truth, it's also a huge challenge to do it in hot topic.So, try to figure out keywords related to you, but without big competitions in google.Actually, I haven't anything to add to these guys from Pipedrive: [Case Study] How We Ranked #1 for a High-Volume Keyword in Under 3 Months8. AppSumoOne of the best way to boost your growth. But keep in mind, that AppSumo gets a huge percent of revenue.Here is good case how PromoRepublic goes alive: The PromoRepublic experience: how a startup can get supersonic acceleration in the American market through partnership with AppSumo.9. Fix your funnelDon't forget about trigger based emails, before working on all this stuff. You should create a huge system to collect feedback and find negative during the whole funnel.That's all. If I can help you in any way, drop me a line :)Have a nice day!
How should I fill out the reason for appealing to get into Physics honours?
Honestly if you’re doing the class because you have a love for science then writing why you love it will help you get into the class, plus I don’t really see the point of writing reasons for you if you know you love science.If you don’t especially enjoy science but are doing it because you want to look good for college admissions or any other reason I’d recommend some physics jokes. (I mean if a kid told me some jokes not only would I remember them, but if they’re a good kid it wouldn’t hurt to have a sense of humor for class.) Take an honest standpoint and say that you don’t like science, but you’ve always respected it and admired it from afar and that you’d like to learn to love it. Science is wicked cool anyways, just remember to add that you’ll try your best and that it would mean a lot if you could have the opportunity to take the class.
What is some good general career advice?
No one is looking out for your career.My first manager out of college was amazing. He was patient, motivating and loyal to his team.He pushed us but took time to celebrate when we delivered. This is a rare attribute in a corporate world where no conversation seems to end without asking for more.In a short period of time under this manager, I won several top sales awards and was promoted to sales manager in only three years.He made us feel like insiders, sharing information typically reserved for executives.If we were facing genuine resistance, he fought for us. Not just the “I’ll run it up the chain” nonsense you get from yes-men, but legitimate battling.When an employee sees their manager in the trenches, listening and fighting for their team, it can be incredibly motivating.We worked for one of the smallest business units in a massive company.One day, we came in to the office to learn about an internal company merger. It was communicated in an email and from what we could tell, our small business was being merged into a much larger business.Uh-oh.I hustled down to my manager’s office to get the scoop. He was always in the loop on this type of stuff and I planned to bust his chops for not looping me in earlier.He was reading the same email very carefully. It struck me that he was learning about this merger the same way I did.Oh shit.“I’ll make some calls and see what I can learn.”This wasn’t the first re-organization I had been through. Big companies go through these internal mergers for one reason.To reduce staff.They communicate something entirely different. Creating value, simplifying the customer experience, selling a more valuable bundle, blah, blah, blah.The real reason is always cost reduction. The larger business gobbles up the smaller business, keeps sales and key technical resources, then reduces functions like back office, accounting, HR, management, etc.This is especially true when the overall business is declining or flat.We didn’t learn much after that email. Two months went by and it was business as usual. We kept on working, all with this approaching storm cloud on the horizon.My team would ask what I knew. I would mutter, “We’ll know soon” and then call my boss and ask the same.Finally, we had our annual manager’s meeting after the close of the year. The first big change was that our meeting was now combined with our new merger partner.Good or bad, we would learn what we needed to know at this meeting.The first day of meetings was filled with presentations from executives I didn’t know. PowerPoint slides explained the merger with colorful bar charts and catchy buzz words like “synergy”, “better together” and “one team”.They were talking without saying anything at all, a skill I had yet to master as a young manager. The only thing I could discern was tone. It was clear that they saw our cute little business as inferior to theirs.They had big plans to optimize us, succeed where we had failed and get us back on track. In other words, this was not a merger of equals (they never are).Our boss set up an early dinner with his direct reports. There were six of us managers. We sucked down a drink and talked about how odd the meeting was.We didn’t know that his day had been considerably worse than ours.During one of the breaks, he had been pulled aside and told that his position was being eliminated. After 15 years with the company, he no longer had a job.We were stunned. This was a friend and he looked crushed.That feeling lasted about two seconds. Next, came panic. Were we on our way out the door too?He didn’t make us ask that awkward question. He told us that decisions hadn’t been made at our level and that there would be some competition for front line management positions.There would be cuts but not as deep as the executive ranks.“Do you know who is going to make that decision?”“Not sure.”“Do you know when they plan to make that decision?”“I believe they are going to meet with you tomorrow to discuss.”It was clear. He didn’t know and couldn’t help if he did. After all, why would they want the opinion of an executive they just fired?I came into that company as a gullible punk and always had this boss to get my back. I worked my tail off but trusted that he was helping me reach my career goals. He had my back.I learned at this moment something he never told me.No one is going to manage my career but me.Sure, you’ll find managers who care about you and genuinely push for your best interests. But, the second that their situation is in question, they have no choice but to get focused on their own career.Up until that point, there was no Plan B. I would work hard and deliver results. The rest would take care of itself.Stupid boy.He invited us out for drinks. Four of the guys went with him but I broke rank with a friend.We were on the chopping block and the likely executioner was at this meeting somewhere.Sentiment was out. Survival was in.We passed on drinks with our group. Feeling sorry for ourselves was not going to help us keep our job. My boss understood and gave us some tips on who we might try to talk with at the social event.Instead, we headed out to the social event and started networking as if it would be our last.After some time, we figured out who our new bosses would be and bought them drinks. In a loud bar, we could feel that we were being interviewed on the spot. It was also clear that they had done some homework on us already, which was unsettling.One round led to many more as we answered questions all night. We passed that first test, stumbling home at 2AM after last call.We went out of our way to share everything we were working on after that point. We inundated our new bosses with details about our strategy, business challenges and teams. We made the effort to get to know their entire support staff. If they gave us an assignment, we made sure to impress, knowing they were comparing us against our peers.This was all made easier by the personal connection we made at that first networking event. Showing up at that event might have saved our jobs.When the dust settled two months later, we both still had jobs but several of our peers did not. We had accomplished what seemed impossible sitting in that annual meeting. We survived.The lesson for me was stark.There is only so much your manager can do for you. If you want a long, successful career, you will be the only constant. Only you know your aspirations, fears, doubts and dreams. Your manager may love you but their first priority will never be you.If your manager were to cut all priorities to one, that priority would be their own career.Build a network large enough to withstand any shock.
Can I print a notice of intent form to homeschool in Nevada, fill it out, and turn it in?
It's best to ask homeschoolers in your state. Every state has different laws. What works in one may not work in another.This looks like the information you need: Notice of Intent (NOI)
What is the best way to advertise your GoFundMe page?
This may be the most spam filled thread in the history of Quora. 305 and counting. Want to be successful with GoFundMe? Don't be like these people and spam completely inappropriate places with your funding link. Assemble your target list of people you'll be looking for funding from. Unless you have an interesting story that news media will pick up (hint: you almost certainly do not) your target list is your friends, family, fans, and personal/professional networks. There are not random charitable sorts just looking for a crowdfunding page to donate to. You will not be getting support outside of your own networks. Create a convincing and sympathetic narrative for your funding page. Remember, your friends and family already know you. They don't need your life story. Get to the point, and sell them on your unique need. (Pro tip: Get someone else from your social circle  to start and pitch the campaign. People are much more likely to support a community call to action for a friend.) Launch the campaign with a huge blast. Your first few hours are vital. You need it being spread around your network fast and you need a solid pool of initial donors. As more people back the campaign and spread the word enthusiastically, no one will want to be the one scrooge that didn't back it. Use the power of peer pressure. As much as you need to sell it to your closest circle to back right away, you also need to get them to keep blasting it out to on Facebook and Twitter and email and Tumblr and everywhere else. The message is much better conveyed by others than you yourself. Don't post your campaign to Quora or Craigslist or other inappropriate places.
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