Conclusion and Recommendations Sample Clauses

Conclusion and Recommendations. D. Evaluations for Offenders without a sex offense conviction shall answer the following additional referral questions in the evaluations:
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Conclusion and Recommendations. This Chapter briefly presents the environmental and social acceptability of the project, taking into account the impacts, measures and recommendations identified during the assessment process.
Conclusion and Recommendations. As previously stated, this is a non-exclusive list of specific serious issues found during the second monitoring site visit that beg for urgent attention and resolution. Considering the potentially life threating nature of many of these findings, Territory officials are encouraged to immediately take the following action:
Conclusion and Recommendations. Scope of work in detail for the Feasibility Study is attached hereto in Attachment-1 of this Joint Study Agreement. The PARTIES agree that the Feasibility Study should belong to PERTAMINA.
Conclusion and Recommendations. This study has assessed the connection betwixt development of insurance sector and Nigerian economic growth from 2003 to 2020. The results obtained in this study have clearly provided empirical evidence that development of insurance sector over the period covered by this study has relationship with growth of Nigeria’s economy. In terms of the specific objectives, the estimated results provide evidence that positive relationship exist between two of the proxies of insurance sector development, being insurance sector productivity and insurance sector claims and the growth of Nigeria’s economy, while the insurance sector total assets had inverse relationship with the growth of Nigerian economy. Xxxxxxxx obtained further led to the rejection of null hypothesis in one case and the rejection of the alternate hypotheses in two other cases. However, looking at the significance of the insurance sector productivity in promoting economic growth as revealed by this study, it is concluded that insurance sector development is a positive and significant determinant of the growth of Nigerian economy both in the short run and in the long run. Based on the findings revealed by this study, it is recommended thus:
Conclusion and Recommendations. The literature reviewed for this document (see Appendix C) indicates a range of buffer width recommendations for protecting the LWD function. Buffer width effectiveness is strongly influenced by site conditions (such as slope, vegetation type and age structure, and natural disturbance regimes). There are a range of buffer widths for achieving high levels of effectiveness based on the literature in Appendix C ranging from 10 to 130 m (33 – 427 ft). The XXXXX (1993) riparian function curve indicates 100 percent effectiveness of the LWD function at approximately 60 meters (200 ft). To maximize the buffer’s effectiveness to provide the LWD function, the following actions are recommended: • Avoid human disturbance in riparian areas. • Allow for the accrual of drift wood and other upland sources of LWD on beaches and shorelines. • Protect, restore, and enhance marine riparian trees to help ensure a long-term source of LWD. • Provide buffers that allow for long-term source and recruitment of trees (LWD) as shorelines retreat, or as a result of soil creep and landslides, and increasing sea levels.
Conclusion and Recommendations. No riparian function curve was developed for this section, due to the high variability of site specific conditions that may be encountered and the lack of summary data that could be generally applied. To maximize the buffer’s effectiveness to maintain hydrologic functions and slope stability, the following actions are recommended: • Avoid development near naturally eroding bluffs. • Avoid engineering approaches that encroach on buffers to create more stable slope conditions. • Avoid impervious surfaces and compacted soils. • Maintain riparian vegetation especially on steep slopes to prevent excessive erosion and allow for evapotranspiration. • Avoid ‘loading’ of bluffs whereby excessive moisture (from irrigation, septic fields, impervious surfaces, and other sources of water) can exacerbate the instability and erosion potential of the site.
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Conclusion and Recommendations. 5.1 Summary JKUAT did form alliances with middle level academic institutions to enable students with not so high qualification to continue with their education from certificate to University level. The University motive was also to reduce brain drain to other Universities outside the countries which have modalities for enabling student to further their studies by for instance offering bridging courses. Economies of scale motivation came out indirectly and JKUAT insisted that collaborating accredited centre had to meet a certain number of student enrolled in the programmes. Faster payback on investment and economic rent were other motives for JKUAT forming network with middle level colleges/accredited Institutions. The collaboration did experience a number of challenges from the formation to the management stage. Failure to discover short comings of the partnership aspiring academic Institutions early enough was one of such challenges. Shortcomings were most of the times discovered latter after signing the MOU. Some of the representatives from collaboration centers were “green” in management of strategic alliance and it took them some time to catch up. Commercial interests at expense of quality and good management by some accredited centers made them not well focused in the future. As a result, they were not well prepared to compete with new entrants and to align themselves well with the dynamic environment. Some accredited academic institutions had difficulties in meeting critical deadlines which delayed some critical activities. Opportunistic tendencies exhibited by some members had to be tackled as soon as they were discovered. Lack of adequate manpower in JKUAT in setting assessments and examinations was also a challenge. As a result, the university delegated this important quality exercise to the accredited academic institutions. These challenges were however amicably settled out most of the times by holding meetings, workshops and in quality control assessment impromptu visits by JKUAT team.
Conclusion and Recommendations. The literature (see Appendix C) provides a range of buffer width recommendations, although few report 100 percent effectiveness. Relative to the other riparian functions discussed in this guidance document, wildlife needs are widely variable. The ability to recommend a buffer width that would provide 100 percent effectiveness for wildlife is limited at this time because inventories of marine riparian wildlife species and their habitat requirements are lacking. Based on the literature surveyed for this guidance document, a buffer width greater than 200 meters (660 ft) will protect some wildlife habitat functions. Buffer requirements for fish and wildlife depend on the species’ individual requirements and these may change or be influenced by season, upland habitat quality and connectivity with other habitat
Conclusion and Recommendations. This final chapter recalls the research questions that guided this study and presents a summary of findings responding to each research question. It also makes recommendations for school administrators and policy makers in Kazakhstan to revisit policies and practices related to teacher autonomy. The chapter also highlights the limitation of this study and ends with a brief reflection of the researcher.
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