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Guidelines

NEWS
July 16, 2002 | Daily News wire reports
New heart guidelines stress first exam by 20 Americans should start getting heart checkups at 20, new guidelines from the American Heart Association recommend. The guidelines, to be published in today's journal Circulation, also suggest that some people should start taking a small dose of aspirin every day to reduce the risk of heart attack or stroke - and say the average person can prescribe this simple treatment himself. The guidelines were last updated in 1997. "There is a lot of evidence to suggest that coronary disease starts in adolescence," Dr. Thomas Pearson of the University of Rochester, N.Y., who helped write up the new guidelines, said yesterday.
NEWS
April 18, 1986 | By Alison Carper, Special to The Inquirer
The Delaware Board of Education yesterday approved guidelines that will allow employees with AIDS to continue working in the state's school districts. The board has asked each district in the state to adopt the guidelines, but it does not have the authority to create binding personnel policy for individual districts. In December, board members adopted a policy that allows students who suffer from AIDS, or acquired immune deficiency syndrome, to remain in the classroom.
NEWS
January 24, 1988 | By Suzanne Gordon, Inquirer Staff Writer
The spirit of Christmas - or lack thereof - is still on the minds of parents in the Haverford school district, who again voiced complaints to the school board Thursday over how holiday celebrations were handled in the schools. Several parents asked the school board to reevaluate the district's new religious guidelines that took effect in November in an effort to show sensitivity to students of all beliefs. However, district Superintendent Ewald Kalmbach said he was meeting with principals to find out how it was that the guidelines were not interpreted in the way they were intended by the school board.
NEWS
January 30, 1986 | By Dominic Sama, Inquirer Staff Writer
The Radnor Township school board has adopted a set of guidelines intended to help prevent adolescent suicides as well as help people cope after a death. The new regulations also create a crisis team to coordinate matters after the suicide. There have been no reported suicides in the district. However, a 17-year- old Lower Merion High School student committed suicide on Jan. 10. The guidelines were the result of a workshop for district counselors and administrators held last year on procedures to be followed in the event of a suicide, said William Laffey, director of secondary education.
NEWS
December 13, 1992 | By Gail Gibson, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
The quarterback and the yearbook editor both will face stricter academic eligibility requirements under a proposal that the North Penn school board is expected to adopt Thursday. School directors in June voted to reject the existing guidelines, which allow student athletes to play even if they fail up to four classes. The rules do not monitor non-athletic activities. There are self-imposed guidelines in student government and the National Honor Society. Over the summer and fall, an eight-member committee created new guidelines.
NEWS
April 3, 1986 | By Paul Scicchitano, Special to The Inquirer
The Wissahickon School Board has unveiled a policy and a set of proposed guidelines to deal with students and teachers diagnosed as having AIDS. The policy and guidelines, which were presented at a Monday night meeting, would give the superintendent and the school board discretion in dealing with such cases. District superintendent Bruce W. Kowalski said the guidelines were based on a model developed by the Montgomery County Intermediate Unit. Under them, a physician chosen by the district would examine students diagnosed as victims of acquired immune deficiency syndrome or would review their cases and make a recommendation concerning risks.
BUSINESS
September 28, 1989 | By Rose DeWolf, Daily News Staff Writer
The Philadelphia Bar Association has come up with a set of "model employer policies" that the organization hopes will guide city law firms on matters such as maternity and parental leave, the status of lawyers who work part-time and sexual harassment. Janet Perry, program director of the Center on Professionalism at the University of Pennsylvania Law School and co-chairman of the committee that drafted the guidelines, said she believes the Philadelphia Bar is the first in the country to produce such comprehensive policies.
NEWS
October 8, 1988 | By Robin Palley, Daily News Staff Writer
The financially-troubled JFK Memorial Hospital got a bit of good news yesterday when state Welfare Secretary John F. White announced that it will benefit from expanded state medical assistance guidelines. The new guidelines will extend coverage to more than 3,800 drug addicts and alcoholics who need to be hospitalized for detoxification and were not eligible under the former guidelines for in-patient care. White estimated that there are about 2,400 drug addicts and alcoholics in Philadelphia on waiting lists for hospitalization for detoxification - the physical withdrawal from substance abuse, which is the first stage of rehabilitation treatment.
NEWS
October 26, 2010 | By Don Sapatkin, Inquirer Staff Writer
Amy McDonald, 34 weeks into her second pregnancy with gestational diabetes, was in for a routine checkup in Bala Cynwyd: blood pressure (fine), fetal heartbeat (loud), review of home blood-sugar monitoring (time-consuming). A lab test for Vitamin D had come back low on a previous visit, and McDonald was now taking supplements. "Any problems with the Vitamin D?" asked her doctor, Daphne M. Goldberg, who had recommended at least 10 times the dosage in federal guidelines. (No problems.
NEWS
April 2, 1986 | By Louise Harbach, Special to The Inquirer
If some students and parents think that homework is a thing of the past, the Medford Lakes school board has sent a message that it considers homework very much a part of the present. At a meeting March 17, the board adopted a policy that reaffirms for students, parents and teachers the value of homework. The policy requires that homework be given and sets rules for when it should be given, but it sets only guidelines, not rules, for how much should be assigned. "I think the policy is a good way to regulate what's happening in the schools," board member Ruth Ann Swannell said.
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