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By Asst. Commandant Dr. Prashant Japgtap,
Central Armed Police Forces (CAPF) is conducted once every year by the Union Public Service Commission (UPSC). This national-level examination is aimed at recruiting young people for the rank of Assistant Commandant in the Central Armed Police Forces. The examination has been scheduled for 7th August 2022.
The UPSC CAPF selection process takes place in three phases:
The written exam forms the Stage -1 of the CAPF selection process, the examination comprises 2 papers, namely Paper I and Paper II. Paper I consists of multiple-choice questions on general ability and intelligence whereas Paper II is more descriptive with questions from General Studies, Essay, and Comprehension.
Here are a few tips that can help Learners excel in the UPSC CAPF Stage 1 – exam:
(The author is Educator at Unacademy and a former officer of the Central Industrial Security Force. Views expressed are personal and do not reflect the official position or policy of the FinancialExpress.com.)
Your full-time Dalhousie student fees include access to our fitness facilities.
In Halifax, Dalplex is Dal's main fitness and rec facility. It offers free equipment rentals and certain group fitness classes, and significantly discounted rates on classes like yoga, pilates, and kickboxing, climbing programs, first aid classes, and more.
Your Dalplex membership gives you access to:
Also in Halifax is the Sexton Gym, a smaller facility on Sexton Campus, which includes a main gymnasium, fitness centre with cardio and strength training equipment and weights, stretching room, a selection of group fitness classes, and two squash courts.
On the Agricultural Campus, the Langille Athletic Centre offers a cardio room, weight room, double gymnasium, and racquetball and squash courts.
Nutrition and exercise are deeply connected, yet totally different, areas of expertise. Scroll through any fitness pro's Instagram, though, and you're likely to see some nutrition tips—I mean trainers must know what they're talking about, right? When it comes to fitness and exercise, sure. But when it comes to nutrition, think twice.
It may seem harmless enough to adopt food protocols from your fave fitness pros. After all, without proper nutrition, your exercise goals and performance can go south, and if you only pay attention to nutrition but fail to exercise, you're missing out on a key fundamental of overall health. So why wouldn’t you seek advice from the person guiding you through your workouts to help ensure you’re also properly fueling in order to power your performance and meet your fitness goals?
"It would make sense that trainers—whose goal is to help their clients—would also want to help them tackle the nutrition side of things," says Sarah Amelia Wenig, RD, sports nutritionist and founder of New York Nutrition. Wenig worked as a Pilates instructor for years before becoming a dietician and says when she was solely a trainer, her clients often came to her for advice. "But this is problematic for many reasons," she says.
The first problem? Many trainers, although they could be personally knowledgable about nutrition and what works for them, are not trained or properly certified to provide nutrition advice to clients. In fact, popular trainer certification programs, like the ones at American Council on Exercise (ACE) and the National Academy of Sports Medicine (NASM), only offer a general overview of nutrition and make it clear that it’s not enough to qualify trainers to offer nutrition advice.
"In order to fully help someone with nutrition, an understanding of nutrition science is a must—there’s a reason why rigorous academic coursework and qualifications are required to become a dietitian," Wenig adds.
Part of the extensive undergraduate training registered dietitians receive includes several semesters of food science, explains Julie Stefanski, RDN, spokesperson for the Academy of Nutrition & Dietetics. “Without an in-depth understanding of how the nutritional makeup of foods differ, some trainers and nutrition coaches choose to steer clients toward a very limited set of trendy foods based on opinion," she says.
And this doesn’t just go for trainers at gyms or studios, BTW. These rules also apply to social media where countless trainers and self-proclaimed fitness influencers or wellness experts are lending nutrition advice without the solid creds to garner giving it.
So if you're talking to a fitness trainer or see nutrition advice circulating on social media, how do you know what advice is legit or which guidance you should skip? According to the experts, look for these key red flags.
This may seem obvious, but if the person giving advice lacks nutrition credentials beyond a personal training certification or an online course, don’t take it. "First, look for someone who is a registered dietitian nutritionist, RD/RDN, or on their way to becoming an RD, especially those with a master’s degree in nutrition, which will soon be required of anyone wanting to become an RD," says Wenig. "If someone is not an RD, but has a master’s degree or PhD in the nutrition sciences, this means they have studied nutrition for years—not over the weekend in a crash course, for example—and are qualified to provide sound nutrition advice, as well as to call themselves nutritionists," says Wenig.
It's important to know that lots of different people call themselves nutritionists in the United States since the term is not very well regulated, explains Wenig. "In many states, qualified nutrition professionals are licensed by the state, and you can check what certifications and training are recognized as meeting educational standards as a nutrition expert," Stefanski points out.
Bottom line: Do not take nutrition advice from fitness experts or influencers who aren’t also registered dietitians or doctors. But even if they have the proper credentials to offer dietary advice, you still need to do a bit more digging to determine if it’s legit.
To be clear—there's nothing wrong with nutrition experts charging for their time or services. But the lines can become blurry when someone is giving nutrition advice while also selling a specific product line or brand (whether it's directly through sponsorships and endorsements or indirectly via affiliate links).
"People also have to keep in mind that when someone is promoting products, like a protein powder, they are most likely being paid by this company," says Wenig. Unless, of course, they say otherwise.
Furthermore, when it comes to supplements and protein powders, remember that these are largely unregulated products in the United States, so it's best to have a professional like an RD help you evaluate what is worth your investment.
"The diet industry is a billion-dollar business in the U.S., and it’s kept alive by people’s hopes that unsubstantiated products will make a difference in their weight or health," says Stefanski. "If someone is also making money from a product they are recommending, that is often a conflict of interest," she adds.
Having the proper credentials is always the telltale sign of whether you can take nutrition advice from an expert. But another good indicator that the accredited person is giving solid advice is if they're able to present sources to back up their claims. How many times have you seen or heard someone say "science shows x claim” without ever pointing you to a specific source?
"This can look like sharing the title/authors of the article, posting the PMID number, or sharing links to the actual studies," says Wenig. Bear in mind, though, that you still need to do your homework since research can be flawed, biased, or misinterpreted. How big is the study? Is this nutrition advice that several studies have found to be true? Or does there need to be more research conducted? Was the study performed on people who are similar to you in gender, age, and other factors? All these are indicators of how much you can trust the science and extrapolate it to your life.
If something sounds strange, extreme, or too good to be true—listen to your gut. "There’s rarely a need for someone to provide up everything they are eating and follow a set meal plan that’s not individualized," says Stefanski. "Medical conditions, habits, food preparation abilities, and budgets all impact our long-term success and have to be taken into consideration. Rigid nutrition recommendations never lead to success in the long-term.”
Other things to look for? "Faulty nutrition advice often includes specific ‘super foods,’ a promise of rapid weight loss, strange amounts of foods or food combos, rigid menus or eating windows that don’t compliment real-life," says Stefanski.
And Wenig adds that “a big red flag is when someone makes a very black-and-white statement or categorizes foods as ‘good’ and ‘bad.’” She says she saw a latest example of this when someone shared a social media post claiming that oat milk causes anxiety and depression in everyone. "It caused people in the group [text] to start panicking because they believed for a moment that this may be true and that they would need to cut out oat milk out of their lives," Wenig recalls. Fortunately for those sipping on an oat latte at this moment (*raises hand*) she says there's no need to toss it out. Phew!
Trust trainers and fitness experts to provide you exercise advice. If someone does not have the credential "RD/RDN" or an advanced degree in nutrition alongside their name, think twice before taking their recommendations for how you should be eating, and don't assume that because something has worked for one person, it will also apply to you.
University of Delhi (DU), in its Centenary Year is set to launch Competence Enhancement Scheme (CES) and implement the National Education Policy 2020 (NEP) from the academic year 2022-23, to fulfil the objectives of the NEP. This scheme has also got approval in the Academic Council Meeting of the University today.
The objective of this scheme is also to increase the mobility of the students by giving opportunity to the students admitted in other Universities or Institutions to study one to two courses in a semester without enrolling in any course of DU.
The scheme will be launched early next year (2023) as a part of varsity’s Centenary Celebrations and open for undergraduate as well as postgraduate courses.
The Competition Enhancement Scheme is a scheme that gives an opportunity to individuals from different fields to study in DU to enhance their knowledge and understanding in any subject being taught at Delhi University. This scheme will also provide an opportunity to the students of other universities/institutions to study in some of the DU courses.
According to professor Yogesh Singh, vice chancellor, DU, the purpose of this scheme is to increase efficiency of individuals by providing them with new information. He stated that under this scheme, entrepreneurs will be able to increase their business by acquiring new skills and technology. Likewise, the study of management courses will Boost the managerial skills of the lower and middle level management personnel. Those who could not acquire the requisite qualification earlier due to socio-economic conditions or any shortage during that time, they will be able to fulfil their dreams of getting higher education from this scheme.
Singh further added that senior citizens would continue to play important roles by enhancing their qualifications, knowledge and skills under this scheme and will upgrade themselves in using modern tools instead of traditional system.
On the eligibility front, DU VC mentioned that any person who fulfils the specified minimum eligibility criteria and essential conditions, if any, for an existing course can register for that course. However, admission will be based on the availability of seats and on the basis of merit. “The number of seats in a course available for this scheme will be up to a maximum of 10% of the total strength of the class in that course. There will be a supernumerary provision of these 10% seats in the course,” Singh said.
The registration for any course will be done on the basis of merit. A candidate who is already enrolled as a regular student or an employed personnel in any other University/Institution will have to take NOC from the parent University or Institution or his orher employer, as the case may be, and submit it at the time of registration in DU. The registration of candidates for the specific course will be valid for that semester only.
Students who fail to pass or complete a course will have to re-register in the course if they want to earn credits from such course and obtain the relevant certificate. A candidate will be allowed to register for a maximum of two courses or eight credits in a semester. The teaching or instruction will be provided in the same mode and medium as available to the regular students and the evaluation pattern for these candidates will also be the same as that of the regular students.
The fee payable to the candidates who register for such course(s) shall be determined by the University from time to time in line with the operational and functional requirements. The candidates registered for one to two courses will be awarded a certificate after the completion of the course as per the prescribed norms of the University and his earned credit will be transferred to his/her account in the Academic Bank of Credit.
The most competitive applications have at least an overall undergraduate GPA of 3.0 from the applicant's bachelor's degree, a strong GPA over their last 60 credits (3.0 or better), and prerequisite grades (B or better, especially in science courses). Applicants whose native language is not English are required to take the TOEFL iBT (Test of English as a Foreign Language) or the IELTS (International English Language Testing System) and receive a passing score (scores are only valid for up to two years from the test date).
We will waive the TOEFL/IELTS for the following students:
Additionally, students must take prerequisite courses before matriculating in the Accelerated Career Entry (ACE) program by the deadlines specified.
We do not waive or substitute prerequisite courses.
The prerequisite courses below must be completed by August 1 for fall entrance and January 15 for spring entrance. No exceptions will be made. Applicants with a greater number of prerequisites completed will be considered more competitive. Transcripts are not evaluated until you are admitted into the program.
Three of the four science prerequisites need to be completed at the time of application, with the Anatomy/Physiology sequence courses being two of them. Anatomy, Physiology, and Microbiology must be taken within five years prior to enrollment in the ACE Program. Chemistry, Human Nutrition and Statistics must be taken within 10 years prior to enrollment.
Note: Prerequisites are based on semester-based institutions. For example, if the Anatomy/Physiology courses are taken at a quarter-based institution, Anatomy/Physiology I, II, and III must be taken to meet the requirement.
You may take prerequisite courses at any regionally accredited university or community college and you must earn a grade of "C" or higher for credits to transfer. Online courses can be accepted if they were taken at a regionally accredited college or university. View course equivalencies from schools near us:
View the College of Nursing and Health Professions' Technical Standards for Admission, Academic Progression, and Graduation for more information.
The College of Nursing and Health Professions has a compliance process that may be required for every student. Some of these steps may take significant time to complete, so please plan accordingly. (Please note that certain requirements, including background checks and clearances, can only be completed post-confirmation.)
SPRINGFIELD, Mass. (WWLP) – With a potential storm Monday evening, it is also a reminder to have supplies ready in case of a power outage.
It pays to stock up on some of the essentials before the next summer storm. DeWayne Kelly, Manager of Rocky’s Ace Hardware in East Longmeadow, told 22News what it takes to make him feel secure during the threat of a temporary power outage.
“I would make sure stuff like water is available, canned goods are available… just it case we lose power. I like flashlights, make sure you have fresh batteries. Also candles but I don’t like the fire safety of that one,” said Kelly.
According to Mass.gov, it’s a good idea to prepare a family emergency kit should you need one. This kit should include bottled water, a three day supply of non-perishable food, manual tools, personal items like medication or eyeglasses, pet supplies, extra cash and a first aid kit.
Should you be facing a lengthy power outage, you might also consider getting a generator and certainly a cooler large enough for a good supply of food and water.
Other tips to prepare your home for a power outage are:
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