By October Sample Clauses

By October. 31 – For all teachers, the initial professional conversation regarding professional growth goals, PLP, and if applicable, student growth goals should have taken place. For staff on Focused evaluations, a criterion of focus is determined. High school teacher student growth goals (SGG) may be finalized after thestart of second trimester and no later than December 15.‌
By October. 15 annually the District shall prepare a seniority list showing the name of each teacher and their seniority date. The seniority list shall be presented to the Association President and posted in each building until November 15. If no written objections from the Association or bargaining unit members are received by November 15, the seniority list shall be conclusively regarded as accurate. If there are timely objections to the content of the seniority list, the Association and the District shall meet to resolve those discrepancies by December 15. If resolution is not achieved by that date, the matter shall be submitted through the Grievance Procedure at Step 3.
By October. 31 of each year, the District shall provide to the OEA an Excel­compatible electronic database with the name of each employee in the bargaining unit (both active members and non­members) as well as each employee’s employee ID, date of birth, first date of service, FTE, classification or title, PERS classification, worksite, position on the salary schedule, residential address, and personal phone number.
By October. 31 – For classroom teachers, the initial professional conversation regarding student growth goals should have taken place.
By October. 31 of each year during execution of the Project, the Borrower shall prepare and furnish to the Association for approval a three year rolling public expenditure program in the education sector which shall be consistent with the Education Strategy.
By October. 15: The evaluator and the employee shall meet for a pre­ evaluation meeting or conference (individual or group) and complete Form A­1 or B­1.

Related to By October

  • By November 1st of the first year of this agreement, all Educators shall complete a professional learning activity about self-assessment and goal-setting satisfactory to the superintendent or principal. Any Educator hired after the November 1st date, and who has not previously completed such an activity, shall complete such a professional learning activity about self-assessment and goal-setting within three months of the date of hire. The district, through the superintendent, shall determine the type and quality of the learning activity based on guidance provided by ESE. The superintendent will work with the MEA to determine the most effective means of providing training. All training of teachers will take place within the contractual day.

  • By December 31, 2015, the Board will calculate the annual amount of a.i) divided by a.ii) which will form the base funding amount for the Trust;

  • April a candidate for promotion shall give written notice to the Chair of the LRC and the University Librarian that an application is to be made. Within two weeks, the University Librarian shall forward a list of candidates for promotion to the Vice-President (Academic).

  • November any written response from the candidate to the University Librarian's recommendation must be received by the Chair of the URCL for inclusion in the academic file; copies to the University Librarian and the LRC;

  • February Su Mo Tu We Th Fr Sa 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 28 March Su Mo Tu We Th Fr Sa 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 28 29 30 31 April Su Mo Tu We Th Fr Sa 1 2 3 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 25 26 27 28 29 30 May Su Mo Tu We Th Fr Sa 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31

  • December 2020 The funds of the 11th EDF, and in the case of the Investment Facility the funds stemming from reflows, shall no longer be committed beyond 31 December 2020 unless the Council acting unanimously on a proposal of the Commission decides otherwise. However, the funds subscribed by the Member States under the 9th, 10th and 11th EDFs to finance the Investment Facility shall remain available after 31 December 2020 for disbursement, until a date to be laid down in the Financial Regulation referred to in Article 10(2).

  • December (iv) When New Years Day or Australia Day is a Saturday or Sunday, a holiday in lieu thereof shall be observed on the next Monday.

  • Lessons learned The passport program was very successful in its infant first year. The program materials need some improvements, but this is definitely a program that should be supported and grown. Many members reported people coming to their wineries who would not have known about them without the passport. The annual conference is highly valued by members. The quality of the experts has been high and the learnings provided have been directly implemented by attendees. The website is an important source of traffic to members individual winery websites. We need to do a better job of measuring this and understanding how to improve further. Not all marketing events are successful for winery participants and the Council should be involved only in those which meet key success criteria. We’ve been learning what those criteria are, and have a much better sense. The Vermont Cheesemakers Festival and the Vermont Life Wine & Harvest Festival continue to be two major events worth Council support. Examples of support that was not productive included the Lake Champlain Maritime Festival, where the audience, while large, is not there for the purpose of tasting and buying wine, and the set-up of the venue makes it difficult for them to do so. We will be judicious going forward to focus resources on Council support of those events that are most likely to build awareness of VT wines with consumers and support sales of winery participants. Gauging consumer awareness and perceptions of Vermont wines at events is not effective. Consumers are not in the mood to fill out surveys, and those that attend festivals are likely not representative of consumers at large. While the Council would like to have some measurement mechanism to understand quantitatively how the perception of Vermont wines is improving, we lack the expertise and resources to do that. Instead we are looking to the increase in press activity and the number of passport participants as measures of success going forward. CONTACTS Xxxx Xxxxx, President,, 802.456.7012 Xxxxxxx Xxxxx, Treasurer,, 802.895.2838 PROJECT 7: Produce Safety Training and GAP Audits PROJECT SUMMARY Vermont xxxxx and vegetable growers must develop skills to become more competitive in the world market. Those skills include becoming more cognizant of food safety issues and becoming more involved with third-party audit processes, in particular GAP. In an effort to increase awareness and participation in the third-party audit process, the Vermont Agency of Agriculture, Food and Markets (VAAFM) offered reimbursements of up to $500 to cover USDA GAP-audit costs, educational opportunities to farmers, and support for our state GAP auditor to remain current in his knowledge. Due to lower-than-anticipated numbers of GAP audits, funding was also used to subgrant to UVM to conduct a study on best practices for wash water (See Project 16, below). PROJECT APPROACH Fruit and vegetable producers in Vermont continue to seek GAPs technical assistance and audit support to meet food safety requirements of particular buyers and markets. In response to this growing market demand, the Vermont Agency of Agriculture, Food, and Markets (VAAFM) remains committed to offering GAPs audit reimbursements of up to $500 to cover USDA GAP-audit costs, educational opportunities for farmers, and support for our state GAP auditors to attend professional development trainings. Five producers went through the audit process and received reimbursements in 2009, and 15 producers received reimbursements in 2010 (the original five, plus an additional 10). In 2011, 20 producers went through the USDA GAP audit through VAAFM. One of the original producers moved out of state, and four were audited by NOFA-VT through the Organic/GAPs pilot program. Approximately 30 producers were anticipated to receive audits from VAAFM during the 2012 season. In 2012, 20 producers went through the audit process with VAAFM. Two orchardists canceled due to weather damage to their crops and at least three others, that UVM Extension education staff had indicated would seek an audit for the first time this year, did not contact VAAFM. These producers likely felt underprepared this growing season and will try next year. Consequently, at least 25 producers requiring USDA GAP audits are anticipated to participate during the 2013 growing season. Additionally, we continue to partner with UVM-Extension to deliver practical produce safety training at events throughout the state to producers whose size and market outlets do not require a full-blown USDA GAP audit. UVM-Extension and NOFA-VT delivered produce safety training at a workshop attended by over 50 producers at the Direct Marketing Conference in January 2012. Four on-farm workshops are scheduled for spring 2013 and supported by a USDA Farm to School grant secured by VAAFM. GOALS AND OUTCOMES The goals of the GAP audits were to:

  • Xxxxxxxx-Xxxxx Act of 2002 Notwithstanding anything herein to the contrary, if the Company determines, in its good faith judgment, that any transfer or deemed transfer of funds hereunder is likely to be construed as a personal loan prohibited by Section 13(k) of the Exchange Act and the rules and regulations promulgated thereunder, then such transfer or deemed transfer shall not be made to the extent necessary or appropriate so as not to violate the Exchange Act and the rules and regulations promulgated thereunder.

  • Four on, Two off Schedule In an effort to maximize full-time employment opportunities, the local parties may agree to a “four on, two off” innovative schedule, subject to the following principles: