Next Page: 10000

          File Clerk      Comment   Translate Page      
MN-Saint Paul, Salary: $15.00 to $18.00 per hour If you are looking for work in the Bank/ International industry, and are motivated and self-starting, you might be interested to hear that OfficeTeam is seeking a File Clerk who loves organization and order and desires to work in the Bank/International industry. We are seeking candidates for this File Clerk position who can perform various basic clerical tasks, in
          MAXA, Judy      Comment   Translate Page      
Age 72 of West Saint Paul "You May be gone from our sight ...but you will never be gone from our hearts" Passed away peacefully on April 6th ....
          Rare plants of the Ozark Plateau : a field identification guide / 1978 (added: 04/14/2019)      Comment   Translate Page      
By:
Roedner, Beverly J.
Evans, Keith E.
Hamilton, David A.
North Central Forest Experiment Station (Saint Paul, Minn.)
Publication Info:
St. Paul, Minn. :North Central Forest Experiment Station, Forest Service, U.S.D.A.,1978.
Subjects:
Handbooks, manuals, etc, Rare plants, United States
Contributing Library:
U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library
Sponsor:
U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library
Rights:
The contributing institution believes that this item is not in copyright
Copyright Status:
Not provided. Contact contributing library to verify copyright status.

          Pothole      Comment   Translate Page      
Address: 957-967 Childs Rd Saint Paul, MN, 55106, USA
Rating: 4


          The Division of Labor Is the Meaning of Life      Comment   Translate Page      

The Division of Labor Is the Meaning of LifeI  would like you to entertain, for a moment, an idea that might sound a little eccentric, or maybe as plain and obvious as a thing can be. It is this:The division of labor is the meaning of life.I do not mean this metaphorically or analogically, but literally.Life begins with the cell, and the cell is defined by a minimum of specialization: membrane, cytoplasm, and (usually) nucleus.What makes a cell a living cell is a matter of some slight imprecision: Most living cells reproduce, but some (such as neurons) do not; most cells have nuclei and DNA, but mature red blood cells do not; etc. But the generally shared characteristics of living cells all depend upon the division of labor within the cell: order, sensitivity to stimuli, growth and reproduction, maintenance of homeostasis, and metabolism.The cell is defined by the division of labor among the organelles and other cellular constituents. That gets us to the single-celled organism. Next comes division of labor among cells rather than within them. When cells begin to divide labor among themselves, they form tissues and organs, which in turn divide labor to produce organ systems and, ultimately, complex organisms.Or maybe not ultimately.In certain cases, the individual members of a species divide labor in such a way as to function as a superorganism, or a colonial organism. The famous cases of this include the Portuguese man o’ war, ants, and bees.Human beings are not colonial organisms in this formal sense; unlike bees or ant species in which only the queen reproduces, every normal and healthy human being possesses the features and ability of every other normal and healthy member of the species—although even here we must account for the division of reproductive labor by sex. From the point of view of sexual reproduction, the clonal ant might have a better claim to being a biologically autonomous individual than does the human being, though both species have a sophisticated division of labor.We are not colonial organisms. But human beings isolated from other human beings do not thrive. Even in situations in which the material needs of the human animal are satisfied, the human being in isolation degenerates quickly, both mentally and physically. There are many examples of this, but you can get a good indication of the phenomenon reading through the American Civil Liberties Union’s report on prison isolation, “A Death Before Dying: Solitary Confinement on Death Row.”The division of labor among human beings is not a purely economic phenomenon—it is also a social and emotional one. The human need for other human beings is so deep as to be fundamental. This should, properly understood, complicate our understanding of individualism and our rhetoric about it.In 21st-century human society, the mode of social life is so closely identified with the particularities of the division of labor that the two are practically identical. Even many of the so-called social issues are ultimately questions of the division of labor, for instance within marriage and family life, where changing attitudes toward sex (gender is a grammatical term) in relation to marriage, child-rearing, homosexuality, and other questions challenge ancient divisions of labor between men and women.Which is to say, changes in the division of labor are by necessity changes in the mode of social life; radical, far-reaching, and sudden changes in the division of labor are, in the favorite term of Silicon Valley, “disruptive.”They are disruptive economically in the familiar Schumpeterian sense of “creative destruction,” but they are socially disruptive as well, eroding or upending relationships between individuals, communities, and institutions, introducing new insecurity and uncertainty into status hierarchies and social relations that had seemed to be fixed, at least from the point of view of those whose lives are defined by those disrupted status hierarchies and distressed social relations.We have seen this kind of disruptive capitalism before. Historians call it “the Renaissance,” though the writers of history have reached no consensus about what that term means, when the period it describes began or ended, or what its principal qualities are. Historians date the fall of the Roman Empire to September 4, 476 anno Domini, when Odoacer deposed the last Roman emperor, the teen-aged Romulus Augustulus. But if you had asked a Roman citizen about the fall of the empire a day or a week or a year later, he’d have been perplexed.He wouldn’t know the empire had fallen.Life went on, very much as it had. Julius Nepos called himself the emperor in the West, and the Roman senate continued to meet for at least another century. Roman law and Roman institutions continued to prevail in many parts of the Western empire, at least to the diminished extent that they had prevailed in the declining power up to 476 A.D. The fall of Rome was not a definitive event.Similarly, no one in the Renaissance seemed to know that he was living in a Renaissance. In fact, the Renaissance as we know it is in no small part the invention of one 19th-century historian, Jakob Burckhardt, whose classic work, The Civilization of the Renaissance in Italy, pulled together the main strands of what we think of as the Renaissance into a coherent historical narrative: the rediscovery of the art, literature, and philosophy of antiquity; the emergence of secular culture; the turn away from monastic otherworldliness toward worldly affairs and pleasures; the turn to logic and reason that would lead to the Enlightenment.That did not come out of nowhere. In fact, the cultures of the medieval period and of what we call the Renaissance were in many ways continuous. But not in all ways. There was a renaissance of many things, most important among them being cities.The Roman way of life was an urban way of life. The pope today delivers addresses to “urbi et orbi,” to the city—Rome—and the world. But in a certain sense, to the Roman mind the city was the world, and everything else was subordinate to it. And it was the urban mode of life that declined after the fall of the Roman Empire—that is what made the Dark Ages dark.Feudalism arose in Europe as a response to the decline of commerce. It did not arise in response to the decline of the Roman Empire but to the later decline of the Carolingian Empire, whose leaders, having lost touch with earlier Roman financial and administrative practices, proved unable to protect their people and their trade routes from the Magyar raiders and Vikings who were pillaging practically all of Western Europe. Later, Muslim powers in the East would largely cut Europe off from Mediterranean trade. Venice was practically alone in maintaining trade with the East through the Adriatic.The lack of trade and of the cultural exchange associated with economic exchange can have terrible consequences for a culture. Archaeologists have found evidence of isolated island peoples discovering and then losing the same piece of technology (a barbed fish hook, in one case) several times over the course of many generations, whereas those people who were in contact with other neighboring peoples did not forget their technological innovations. In the same way, the indigenous British people declined in their standard of material life and technological sophistication to a level well below where they had been prior to their first contact with the Romans. Trade, as it turns out, is not just about widgets.As Wallace K. Ferguson puts it in The Renaissance, the decline of commerce left central governments and subjects alike with little recourse. “As a result,” he writes> Men sought protection from private lords on whatever terms were offered, while the lords seized the political and judicial powers that fell from the hands of helpless rulers. The political and social structures of feudalism thus became almost identical, both composed of the same personal relations. Both rested, moreover, on the same economic base, the tenure of land.> > … From the ninth to the eleventh century, there was little exchange of goods save on a local scale, and hence little need for money. A natural economy of barter and exchange of services largely replaced the money economy inherited from the ancient world. Meanwhile, the rural isolation of society was further intensified by the lack of adequate means of communication and by the appalling dangers and difficulties of travel.> > Natural economy and poor communications do not necessarily lead to political disintegration, but they do put almost insuperable obstacles in the way of central government. When the wealth of a country can neither be exchanged for money nor shipped without great difficulty, the income of the central government must be exceedingly limited, and what income there is cannot be effectively mobilized to meet governmental expenses.Feudalism, properly understood, then, was a stopgap emergency measure developed ad hoc in response to the crisis of central government. But in a largely illiterate world composed of largely isolated communities, conditions of two or three generations’ standing may come to be understood as ancient tradition, and perhaps unalterable tradition. The Christian Church supplied a moral theory in support of feudalism, based on Saint Paul’s metaphorical treatment of the specialized members of the body and their ultimate harmony in the division of labor. Feudal society had three classes—peasant, nobility, and clergy—and each class performed its own specialized labor: working, fighting, and thinking.Social arrangements, status relations, and economic relations were, under feudalism, almost entirely unified, and the relevant relationships were intensely personal. There was no nationalism, and there were no real nation-states. There were lords and vassals, lieges and feudatories, barons and serfs. And though the kings, nobility, and Church might have their differences in this or that political matter, they all made their living the same way: from the land.What they had was a stable division of labor, meaning a largely stable mode of life.Until it was disrupted. With the decline of the Muslim powers in the Mediterranean, the cities of Italy, where urban life had not been eradicated as entirely as it had been in much of the rest of Europe, began to bring back commerce, which meant a revival of urban life and the creation of a new class of Europeans: the burghers, men of the cities who made their livings from commerce and trade, who alone were liberated from the life of the land, a boast that the kings, barons, and clergy could not make. A century or two later as the Scandinavians began their long slow transformation into the peaceful and neighborly people we know today, a similar process began in the Netherlands, with important centers of trade eventually developing in Amsterdam and in Flemish cities such as Antwerp and Bruges. The Netherlands developed what some economists regard as the first truly modern economy.Capitalism began to radically improve the material standard of life for all those it touched, beginning with the burghers in the cities and the merchant princes, but also the peasants who benefited from new and more stable sources of food and other goods.This great blessing was, of course, hated and resented, and such blessings often are.Capitalism upset the feudal social order. People like to be well housed and well fed, but they also like predictability and certainty, particularly in the delicate matter of social-status hierarchies. The merchants and traders were liberated from the land and were therefore outside the feudal social order. They engaged in corporate self-regulation but were difficult and wily subjects often operating beyond the reach of princes and popes alike. (The Jewish traders were, as we know, hated with a special intensity for having the audacity to flourish at the social margins into which they were pushed.) The Church and the nobility had much to lose as the reintroduction of a money economy disrupted and threatened to supplant political and economic relations based on land tenure. But the commoners did not think too very much of capitalism, either. As Ferguson writes:> Even the peasants, who had less to lose, were suspicious of any alteration in the immemorial custom that formed the framework of their lives. And this conservatism was not limited solely to the sphere of practical affairs. It extended into the world of ideas, or at least into so much of that terra incognita as the feudal classes ever cared to explore. The seed of new ideas found scant nourishment in feudal soil. The way of life of noble and peasant, originally formed in an age of half-barbarous isolation, was never calculated to inspire intellectual curiosity.But it was not only the merchant princes who were empowered by the return of the money economy. Gold is stored and transported more easily than bushels of wheat or potatoes, and it is more easily exchanged for services, too, including the services of professional soldiers and administrators. With the return of the money economy came the return of central government, albeit in a new form as kings who were in essence regional warlords transformed themselves into something more like the executives of nation-states. As the monarchs began to discover something like nationalism, so did the people, who previously had felt their strongest allegiances toward a transnational organization—the Church—and their feudal relationships, and did not understand themselves to be citizens of any nation in the modern sense. They had patrias, not polities. But that began to change.As capitalism began to overturn the social relationships of feudalism, the newly deracinated citizens of the emerging capitalist world began to look for new sources of status and meaning. It is worth noting that radical anticlericalism first took root in the new burgher urban cultures, and that in the end Protestantism would make of itself a nationalist project—the Church of England, etc.—that found its greatest purchase in the new capitalist heartland: England and the Netherlands. Reactionary fanaticism, such as the ministry of Savonarola, grew from the same cultural ferment. Ultimately, such modern ideologies as socialism and fascism would be founded on the same causes, with Marx’s complaints about the “alienation” of labor harkening back to the first stirrings of capitalism at the end of the Medieval period. The parallels with our own time are obvious enough. Money is essentially a record-keeping system, and the displacement of barter and personal services by a money economy represented a kind of information economy radically different from what had come before.What we call “globalization” is a sudden radical expansion in the worldwide division of labor—a miracle of human cooperation that, as such miracles so often are, goes mostly unappreciated and unloved, and often hated. Our globalization is hated for the same reason that Renaissance globalization was hated: It disrupts existing status arrangements and introduces new elements of insecurity and anxiety into communities whose members had believed their situations to be fixed, if not ordained—and who believe that they have a natural right to the fixity of those situations, and that the duty of the state is to secure them. Our Silicon Valley billionaires are denounced as “rootless cosmopolitans” (the phrase itself derives from the anti-Semitic socialist purges of the 1940s and 1950s) and are resented for their transnational lives and transnational interests, as well as for their preference for self-regulation and their slipperiness in the face of merely national mandates. Like the merchant princes of Florence, they lead lives that seem impossibly indulgent and patronize cultural and political forces that perplex, irritate, and offend the partisans of peasant conservatism.At the other end of the economic spectrum, special vitriol is reserved for a new kind of division of labor: the casual “gig” work associated with firms such as Uber. This opportunistic work provides important income to many people who could not otherwise get it as conveniently, and it performs the important function of allowing people of more modest means to convert their property into capital. But this comes with none of the old assurances: health insurance, pensions, the gold watch at the end of a long tenure of service, etc. It is easy to be sentimental about those old assurances, and to forget that almost nobody in 2019 really wants a 1950 standard of living (you can have it—cheap!), but we should keep in mind that the economy has evolved the way it has because people have made certain choices that comport with their preferences in the face of the unalterable reality that is scarcity.That makes some of us uneasy, if not enraged.And just as the alienated Europeans of the Renaissance turned to new sources of identity and meaning, so do we, in everything from the slightly comical turn to neo-Paganism in the quest for a unified “European” identity (which is not entirely distinct from the white-nationalist tendency, even if not quite subsumed by it) to more serious forms of political and cultural radicalism. Of course the feudal way of life was not as ancient as its practitioners imagined, and if God had a stronger preference for it, He has not made Himself heard on the issue. But neither was the immediate postwar economic and social order of the United States divinely ordained, or even normal, being, as it was, based on extraordinary economic and political conditions related to the destruction of Europe and its productive capital by the war.By any meaningful standard of measurement, these are, materially speaking, the best years the human race has ever experienced—and the best years the American people have ever experienced, too. Health, wealth, safety, freedom, opportunity—never better. When Calvin Coolidge was president of the United States of America and hence the most powerful man in the world, his son died because of a blister on his toe acquired during a game of tennis. It’s a different and better world.The division of labor giveth, but it also taketh away. The pains we are feeling in the developed world are growing pains, but they are painful nonetheless. We may like the fruits of disruption—forget that “may,” we like and love the fruits of disruption—but the process itself is uncomfortable and bewildering, and it imposes real losses on some people, too, mainly those who are not well-positioned to adapt themselves to a new mode of work and hence a new mode of life.Globalization is building a bigger beehive. It is recruiting new cells into the organism, with new and very fine modes of specialization. In that sense, it is growth, literally: smaller political economies growing into a larger one.There is no alternative to the division of labor, because there is no alternative to life.Except the obvious one.–This essay is adapted from a lecture delivered in April at Georgetown University.



          Room available in Two BR house (Saint Paul) 2bd 800ft 2 (SpreadMyAd)      Comment   Translate Page      
Hi! Are you interested in renting a room with a recent male graduate professional from St Thomas. Clean and orderly. Like to workout, watch netflix, and cook at home. Peaceful and laid back, but always enjoy hanging out or checking out some new venue o ...

          (USA-MN-West Saint Paul) Retail Sales Associate      Comment   Translate Page      
**LOCATION** 2035 South Robert Street 55118 **Overview** If you want an exciting job with one of the largest off-price retail stores in the nation, join the Burlington Stores, Inc. team as a Retail Sales Associate! Are you an outgoing, upbeat, people-person with great organizational skills? Would you thrive in a high-energy environment where associates work together to drive results? Is it important to you to make a difference in the community where you live and work? If you answered yes, then this may be the right opportunity for you. Retail Sales Associates are important ambassadors of the Burlington brand, at the front lines in our mission to provide world-class service to our customers. You’ll be responsible for greeting and assisting customers, maintaining a neat, organized and clean sales floor, and supporting the management team with day-to-day store operations. Retail Sales Associates may be assigned to work in any or all of the following departments: Ladies, Men, Youth, Sportswear, Shoes, Home, or Baby Depot. **Responsibilities:** + Assisting customers in locating merchandise when needed + Assisting in floor moves, merchandising, display maintenance, and housekeeping + Assisting in ringing up sales at registers and/or bagging merchandise + Performing other tasks as assigned by manager from time-to-time Candidates must be able to work a flexible schedule; including nights, weekends and holidays as required. Physical requirements may include the ability to lift and move boxes weighing 40 lbs. or more and the ability to stand for extended periods of time. If you… …are excited to deliver great values to customers every day; …take a sense of pride and ownership in helping drive positive results for a team; …are committed to treating colleagues and customers with respect; …believe in the power of diversity and inclusion; …want to participate in initiatives that positively impact the world around you; Come join our team. You’re going to like it here! You will enjoy a competitive wage, flexible hours, and an associate discount. We are a rapidly growing brand, and provide a variety of training and development opportunities so our associates can grow with us. Our store teams work hard and have fun together! Burlington associates make a difference in the lives of customers, colleagues, and the communities where we live and work every day. Burlington Stores, Inc. is an equal opportunity employer committed to workplace diversity. **Posting Number** _2019-104023_ **Address** _2035 South Robert Street_ **Zip Code** _55118_ **Position Type** _Regular Full-Time_ **Career Site Category** _Store Associate_ **Position Category** _Store Associate_ **Evergreen** _Yes_
          Retail Paint Sales Position - FT      Comment   Translate Page      
MN-Saint Paul, Retail Paint Sales Position Self-motivated energetic individual. Exp needed. FT with benefits. Call or email 651.487.3211 Tedn@hamernicks.com
          PARIS Street Map (Fine Art Print) by Jazzberry Blue by JazzberryBlue      Comment   Translate Page      

16.00 USD

UNFRAMED. AVAILABLE IN 3 PAPER FORMATS:
● GICLÉE: 240gsm, Matte, Archival Cotton Rag Paper. Includes a LARGE BORDER (see chart).
● PHOTO: 220gsm, Semi-gloss, Silver Halide, Kodak Endura Photo Paper. BORDERLESS.
● POSTER: 185gsm, Smooth, Waterproof, Poster Paper. Includes a 1/4" BORDER.

● MY SHOP: www.etsy.com/shop/JazzberryBlue
● AVAILABLE ON ALUMINIUM: www.etsy.me/2LXlQ4V
● CONTACT me for info or frames: www.etsy.me/1tOfyqq
● WORLDWIDE in 8-10 days (5-7 Express) NO CUSTOMS FEES

MORE CITY MAPS:

AMSTERDAM: www.etsy.me/1wTdzU9
ATLANTA: www.etsy.me/1zpbsIJ
AUSTIN: www.etsy.me/13tUdIY
BALTIMORE: www.etsy.me/10JfWvw
BANGKOK: www.etsy.me/1xLjtEQ
BARCELONA: www.etsy.me/1yO4B8G
BEIJING: www.etsy.me/1WwmsAk
BERLIN: www.etsy.me/1pfXIg8
BOSTON: www.etsy.me/1wUT6vL
BROOKLYN: www.etsy.me/1s3ZzQO
BRUSSELS: www.etsy.me/1tu127q
BUDAPEST: www.etsy.me/1o3iwGT
CHICAGO: www.etsy.me/1uitafL
CLEVELAND: www.etsy.me/1DIVOG2
COPENHAGEN: www.etsy.me/1yO4zgW
DALLAS: www.etsy.me/1wSWndX
DENVER: www.etsy.me/1zXvzPr
DETROIT: www.etsy.me/1wSWd6C
DUBLIN: www.etsy.me/1xjWKzx
GUADALAJARA: www.etsy.me/1rLHeXv
HOUSTON: www.etsy.me/10Jfgq8
ISTANBUL: www.etsy.me/10Jfdus
JERUSALEM: www.etsy.me/1DIVneQ
KANSAS CITY: www.etsy.me/1wUSndW
LONDON: www.etsy.me/10cJEId
LOS ANGELES: www.etsy.me/1sZin2T
LUSAKA: www.etsy.me/1yO4tGd
MADRID: www.etsy.me/1woEs0U
MELBOURNE: www.etsy.me/10d9BYj
MEXICO CITY: www.etsy.me/1DIUZNq
MIAMI: www.etsy.me/1qj979X
MILAN: www.etsy.me/1o3hDxX
MINNEAPOLIS: www.etsy.me/2FK9095
MONTREAL: www.etsy.me/1yO4o5h
MUNICH: www.etsy.me/10cJxMP
NEW DELHI: www.etsy.me/1s3YZ5n
NEW ORLEANS: www.etsy.me/10JemKa
NEW YORK: www.etsy.me/1s3YXe2
PARIS: www.etsy.me/1o3hue7
PHILADELPHIA: www.etsy.me/1xN3XHi
PITTSBURGH: www.etsy.me/10cJqAL
PORTLAND: www.etsy.me/1EapHB2
ROME: www.etsy.me/1ttZEl2
ROCHESTER: www.etsy.me/1woDBNM
SAINT LOUIS: www.etsy.me/1rLF4HA
SAINT PAUL: www.etsy.me/2FK9095
SAN DIEGO: www.etsy.me/10cJhNG
SAN FRANCISCO: www.etsy.me/1zp9YOx
SEATTLE: www.etsy.me/1xN2yR8
STOCKHOLM: www.etsy.me/1ttY7vq
SYDNEY: www.etsy.me/1wTbLdQ
TORONTO: www.etsy.me/10d7LH1
VANCOUVER: www.etsy.me/1vwPSLV
VIENNA: www.etsy.me/1woCZaN
WASHINGTON: www.etsy.me/1yO3d5X

STATE MAPS:

ALABAMA: www.etsy.me/2skLHwW
ARIZONA: www.etsy.me/2tp6xKW
COLORADO: www.etsy.me/2sUDbUj
IOWA: www.etsy.me/2sUFsie
NEW MEXICO: www.etsy.me/2skDede
NEW YORK: www.etsy.me/2skwRqh
OREGON: www.etsy.me/2u2303f
UTAH: www.etsy.me/2sUwNvZ
WASHINGTON: www.etsy.me/2spZhuc
WYOMING: www.etsy.me/2to4Gq7

Come back soon, I post new art every day.
www.JazzberryBlue.com


          MUNICH Street Map (Fine Art Print) by Jazzberry Blue by JazzberryBlue      Comment   Translate Page      

16.00 USD

UNFRAMED. AVAILABLE IN 3 PAPER FORMATS:
● GICLÉE: 240gsm, Matte, Archival Cotton Rag Paper. Includes a LARGE BORDER (see chart).
● PHOTO: 220gsm, Semi-gloss, Silver Halide, Kodak Endura Photo Paper. BORDERLESS.
● POSTER: 185gsm, Smooth, Waterproof, Poster Paper. Includes a 1/4" BORDER.

● MY SHOP: www.etsy.com/shop/JazzberryBlue
● AVAILABLE ON ALUMINIUM: www.etsy.me/2LXlQ4V
● CONTACT me for info or frames: www.etsy.me/1tOfyqq
● WORLDWIDE in 8-10 days (5-7 Express) NO CUSTOMS FEES

MORE CITY MAPS:

AMSTERDAM: www.etsy.me/1wTdzU9
ATLANTA: www.etsy.me/1zpbsIJ
AUSTIN: www.etsy.me/13tUdIY
BALTIMORE: www.etsy.me/10JfWvw
BANGKOK: www.etsy.me/1xLjtEQ
BARCELONA: www.etsy.me/1yO4B8G
BEIJING: www.etsy.me/1WwmsAk
BERLIN: www.etsy.me/1pfXIg8
BOSTON: www.etsy.me/1wUT6vL
BROOKLYN: www.etsy.me/1s3ZzQO
BRUSSELS: www.etsy.me/1tu127q
BUDAPEST: www.etsy.me/1o3iwGT
CHICAGO: www.etsy.me/1uitafL
CLEVELAND: www.etsy.me/1DIVOG2
COPENHAGEN: www.etsy.me/1yO4zgW
DALLAS: www.etsy.me/1wSWndX
DENVER: www.etsy.me/1zXvzPr
DETROIT: www.etsy.me/1wSWd6C
DUBLIN: www.etsy.me/1xjWKzx
GUADALAJARA: www.etsy.me/1rLHeXv
HOUSTON: www.etsy.me/10Jfgq8
ISTANBUL: www.etsy.me/10Jfdus
JERUSALEM: www.etsy.me/1DIVneQ
KANSAS CITY: www.etsy.me/1wUSndW
LONDON: www.etsy.me/10cJEId
LOS ANGELES: www.etsy.me/1sZin2T
LUSAKA: www.etsy.me/1yO4tGd
MADRID: www.etsy.me/1woEs0U
MELBOURNE: www.etsy.me/10d9BYj
MEXICO CITY: www.etsy.me/1DIUZNq
MIAMI: www.etsy.me/1qj979X
MILAN: www.etsy.me/1o3hDxX
MINNEAPOLIS: www.etsy.me/2FK9095
MONTREAL: www.etsy.me/1yO4o5h
MUNICH: www.etsy.me/10cJxMP
NEW DELHI: www.etsy.me/1s3YZ5n
NEW ORLEANS: www.etsy.me/10JemKa
NEW YORK: www.etsy.me/1s3YXe2
PARIS: www.etsy.me/1o3hue7
PHILADELPHIA: www.etsy.me/1xN3XHi
PITTSBURGH: www.etsy.me/10cJqAL
PORTLAND: www.etsy.me/1EapHB2
ROME: www.etsy.me/1ttZEl2
ROCHESTER: www.etsy.me/1woDBNM
SAINT LOUIS: www.etsy.me/1rLF4HA
SAINT PAUL: www.etsy.me/2FK9095
SAN DIEGO: www.etsy.me/10cJhNG
SAN FRANCISCO: www.etsy.me/1zp9YOx
SEATTLE: www.etsy.me/1xN2yR8
STOCKHOLM: www.etsy.me/1ttY7vq
SYDNEY: www.etsy.me/1wTbLdQ
TORONTO: www.etsy.me/10d7LH1
VANCOUVER: www.etsy.me/1vwPSLV
VIENNA: www.etsy.me/1woCZaN
WASHINGTON: www.etsy.me/1yO3d5X

STATE MAPS:

ALABAMA: www.etsy.me/2skLHwW
ARIZONA: www.etsy.me/2tp6xKW
COLORADO: www.etsy.me/2sUDbUj
IOWA: www.etsy.me/2sUFsie
NEW MEXICO: www.etsy.me/2skDede
NEW YORK: www.etsy.me/2skwRqh
OREGON: www.etsy.me/2u2303f
UTAH: www.etsy.me/2sUwNvZ
WASHINGTON: www.etsy.me/2spZhuc
WYOMING: www.etsy.me/2to4Gq7

Come back soon, I post new art every day.
www.JazzberryBlue.com


          Technician      Comment   Translate Page      
MN-Saint Paul, Contract position: Seeking a skilled Technician to support 2nd shift Manufacturing Operations. This individual Under close supervisory direction, assist in the daily support of products, processes, materials, and equipment in order to achieve production goals (i.e., quality, delivery, cost, productivity, and safety). Responsibilities for the Technician •Identify and troubleshoot process, material
          (USA) CULINARY SERVICES AIDE      Comment   Translate Page      
To serve food, stock supplies, provide service to all customers and/or perform sanitation tasks that relate to food preparation and service. Ability to be on feet for extended periods. Ability to lift, push, pull up to 50 lbs. Ability to read, write and speak English. *Department:* Culinary Services *Contract/Non-Contract:* NON-CONTRACT *Hours:* 2 @ 60hrs Day/Evening shits, 11:00am to 7:00pm, includes e/o weekend and Holiday 1 @ 37.5hrs Day shift, 6:30am to 2:30 pm, includes e/o weekend and Holiday 1 @ 30hrs Day/Evening shifts, Weekdays 11:00am to 7:00 pm, includes e/o weekend and Holiday 1 @ 17.5hrs Evening shift, weekdays 3:30pm to 7:00pm, includes e/o weekends and Holiday 1 @ 12hrs Evening shift, weekdays 4:00pm to 7:00pm, includes e/o weekends and Holiday *Region:* Twin Cities *Corporate:* Cerenity Senior Care *Location:* Cerenity Senior Care-Marian of Saint Paul
          (USA) RESIDENT ASSISTANT      Comment   Translate Page      
Provide direct resident care, medication administration/ observation/ reminder, and other services as listed on service agreement. Completion of Nursing Assistant/Home Health Aide training program. Preferred. Must be on the Minnesota Nursing Assistant Registry. Must be CPR certified. *Department:* Housing *Contract/Non-Contract:* NON-CONTRACT *Hours:* - 1 @ 18 hrs pp 6:30am to 2:30pm includes e/o weekend - 1 @ 22.5 hrs pp 6:30am to 2:30pm includes e/o weekend - 1 @ 15 hrs pp 2:30 pm to 10:30pm includes e/o weekend - 1 @ 18 hrs pp 3:00 pm to 9:00pm includes e/o weekend - 1 @ 56 hrs pp 2:30 pm to 11:00pm includes e/o weekend *Region:* Twin Cities *Corporate:* Cerenity Senior Care *Location:* Cerenity Senior Care-Marian of Saint Paul
          (USA) PHYSICAL THERAPIST      Comment   Translate Page      
Physical therapy treatment to support rehab of LTC & TCU patients both in-house and outpatient programs This position may float to other locations Current state licensure in Physical Therapy, which must be in good standing Excellent interpersonal skills Basic computer skills (Word, Excel, Outlook, Power Point) Be able to read, write and communicate in English *Department:* Therapy *Contract/Non-Contract:* NON-CONTRACT *Hours:* On- call, weekends *Region:* Twin Cities *Corporate:* Cerenity Senior Care *Location:* Cerenity Senior Care-Marian of Saint Paul
          (USA) Prep COOK      Comment   Translate Page      
Responsible for preparing and serving hot and cold foods for all customers using standardized recipes and proper food handling techniques. Minimum one year experience and training in quantity food preparation. Ability to lift up to 50 lbs. Ability to read, write and speak English. Demonstrated ability to follow written and oral directions including recipes, production sheets, etc. Knowledge of large kitchen equipment and how to use equipment properly. Knowledge of proper food handling and sanitation techniques. Experience must include meat cookery, sauces, soups, vegetables and baking. *Department:* Dietary *Contract/Non-Contract:* NON-CONTRACT *Hours:* 1 @ 45 per pay period, day shifts 11:00am to 7:00pm, includes working every other weekend *Region:* Twin Cities *Corporate:* Cerenity Senior Care *Location:* Cerenity Senior Care-Marian of Saint Paul
          (USA) DIRECTOR OF REHABILITATION - PT      Comment   Translate Page      
The Director of Rehabilitation is responsible for the overall organizing, developing, and directing of occupational, physical and speech therapy services in accordance with the standards and practices of each discipline, State and Federal regulations, and facility policies and procedures. Responsible for working collaboratively with other health care professionals within and outside of the facility to achieve departmental and facility goals. Assures that the highest degree of quality patient care, customer service, fiscal responsibility, and regulatory compliance is maintained at all times. Exemplify the core values of Cerenity Senior Care. Current state licensure in Physical Therapy, which must be in good standing, Bachelor's Degree, Excellent interpersonal skills with ability to maximize team interaction and contribution, Ability to communicate effectively orally and in writing,Proficient computer skills (Word, Excel, Outlook, Power Point), Ability to instruct and supervise personnel to assure adequate and competent patient care, Must have knowledge in Medicare billing procedures and documentation, Manages multiple priorities and manage time effectively within a flexible schedule, Must be able to read, write and communicate in English Preferred Qualifications: Three years supervisory or management experience, Master's Degree *Department:* Therapy *Contract/Non-Contract:* Non-Contract *Hours:* Full-time *Region:* Twin Cities *Corporate:* Cerenity Senior Care *Location:* Cerenity Senior Care-Marian of Saint Paul
          (USA) LPN/RN- TCU      Comment   Translate Page      
Join an organization that supports its employees by providing a solid orientation and ongoing training. Cerenity Senior Care Marian is currently offering a $5,000.00 sign on bonuses for newly hired Registered Nurses and Licensed Practical Nurses for the overnight positions at Cerenity Senior Care Marian. Payment is made in four equal payments over a one year period.We offer tuition reimbursement and loan repayment assistance up to $3,600 per year for qualified employees. You will work with a team of dedicated professionals providing the best possible care. RNs and LPNs will ensure that residents receive medications and treatments as prescribed by physician and in accordance with state/federal regulations and facility policy/procedures. Graduate of accredited School of Nursing. Current license to practice nursing in Minnesota. *Department:* Nursing *Contract/Non-Contract:* NON-CONTRACT *Hours:* 1 @ 32 hrs pp NOC Shift includes e/o weekend 1 @ Casual *Region:* Twin Cities *Corporate:* Cerenity Senior Care *Location:* Cerenity Senior Care-Marian of Saint Paul
          (USA) PHYSICAL THERAPIST ASSISTANT      Comment   Translate Page      
Physical therapy treatment to support rehab of LTC & TCU patients both in-house and outpatient programs. •Current state licensure as Physical Therapy Assistant, which must be in good standing •Excellent interpersonal skills •Basic computer skills (Word, Excel, Outlook, Power Point) •Be able to read, write and communicate in English *Department:* Therapy *Contract/Non-Contract:* NON-CONTRACT *Hours:* 1 @ Casual *Region:* Twin Cities *Corporate:* Cerenity Senior Care *Location:* Cerenity Senior Care-Marian of Saint Paul
          (USA) NURSING ASSISTANT      Comment   Translate Page      
Responsible for resident care duties as assigned. Assists in meeting physical, social and emotional needs of the residents Must be a Certifed Nursing Assistant and on the Minnesota Nursing Assistant Registry *Department:* Nursing *Contract/Non-Contract:* NON-CONTRACT *Hours:* - 2 @ 28 hrs pp days 7:30am to 11:30am e/o weekend - 1 @ 24 hrs pp days 6:30am to 12:30pm e/o weekend - 1 @ 30 hrs pp days 6:30am to 2:30pm e/o weekend - 1 @ 15 hrs pp days 6:30am to 2:30pm e/o weekend - 1 @ 54 hrs pp days 3:00pm to 9:00pm e/o weekend - 1 @ 30 hrs pp days 2:30pm to 10:30pm e/o weekend - 1 @ 45 hrs pp evenings 2:30pm to 10:30pm e/o weekend - 1 @ 52.5 hrs pp evenings 2:30pm to 10:30pm e/o weekend - 1 @ 60 hrs pp evenings 2:30pm to 10:30pm e/o weekend - 1 @ 15 hrs pp nights 10:30pm to 6:30am e/o weekend - 1 @ Casual *Region:* Twin Cities *Corporate:* Cerenity Senior Care *Location:* Cerenity Senior Care-Marian of Saint Paul
          (USA) HOUSEKEEPER      Comment   Translate Page      
To provide tenants/residents, visitors and staff with a clean and safe environment. Ability to lift 50 lbs., climb step ladders and stairs, walk and stand for long periods of time. Dexterity necessary for operating equipment and cleaning procedures. *Department:* Environmental Services *Contract/Non-Contract:* NON-CONTRACT *Hours:* 1 @ 80hrs Day Shift 7:30am to 4:00pm, includes e/o weekend and some Holidays. *Region:* Twin Cities *Corporate:* Cerenity Senior Care *Location:* Cerenity Senior Care-Marian of Saint Paul
          MNUFC Captures Point in First Game at Allianz Field      Comment   Translate Page      
SAINT PAUL, Minn. -- On a historic day for Minnesota United and soccer in Minnesota, the Loons hosted New York City FC for the Inaugural Home Opener o... - MLS Minnesota United FC


Next Page: 10000

Site Map 2018_01_14
Site Map 2018_01_15
Site Map 2018_01_16
Site Map 2018_01_17
Site Map 2018_01_18
Site Map 2018_01_19
Site Map 2018_01_20
Site Map 2018_01_21
Site Map 2018_01_22
Site Map 2018_01_23
Site Map 2018_01_24
Site Map 2018_01_25
Site Map 2018_01_26
Site Map 2018_01_27
Site Map 2018_01_28
Site Map 2018_01_29
Site Map 2018_01_30
Site Map 2018_01_31
Site Map 2018_02_01
Site Map 2018_02_02
Site Map 2018_02_03
Site Map 2018_02_04
Site Map 2018_02_05
Site Map 2018_02_06
Site Map 2018_02_07
Site Map 2018_02_08
Site Map 2018_02_09
Site Map 2018_02_10
Site Map 2018_02_11
Site Map 2018_02_12
Site Map 2018_02_13
Site Map 2018_02_14
Site Map 2018_02_15
Site Map 2018_02_15
Site Map 2018_02_16
Site Map 2018_02_17
Site Map 2018_02_18
Site Map 2018_02_19
Site Map 2018_02_20
Site Map 2018_02_21
Site Map 2018_02_22
Site Map 2018_02_23
Site Map 2018_02_24
Site Map 2018_02_25
Site Map 2018_02_26
Site Map 2018_02_27
Site Map 2018_02_28
Site Map 2018_03_01
Site Map 2018_03_02
Site Map 2018_03_03
Site Map 2018_03_04
Site Map 2018_03_05
Site Map 2018_03_06
Site Map 2018_03_07
Site Map 2018_03_08
Site Map 2018_03_09
Site Map 2018_03_10
Site Map 2018_03_11
Site Map 2018_03_12
Site Map 2018_03_13
Site Map 2018_03_14
Site Map 2018_03_15
Site Map 2018_03_16
Site Map 2018_03_17
Site Map 2018_03_18
Site Map 2018_03_19
Site Map 2018_03_20
Site Map 2018_03_21
Site Map 2018_03_22
Site Map 2018_03_23
Site Map 2018_03_24
Site Map 2018_03_25
Site Map 2018_03_26
Site Map 2018_03_27
Site Map 2018_03_28
Site Map 2018_03_29
Site Map 2018_03_30
Site Map 2018_03_31
Site Map 2018_04_01
Site Map 2018_04_02
Site Map 2018_04_03
Site Map 2018_04_04
Site Map 2018_04_05
Site Map 2018_04_06
Site Map 2018_04_07
Site Map 2018_04_08
Site Map 2018_04_09
Site Map 2018_04_10
Site Map 2018_04_11
Site Map 2018_04_12
Site Map 2018_04_13
Site Map 2018_04_14
Site Map 2018_04_15
Site Map 2018_04_16
Site Map 2018_04_17
Site Map 2018_04_18
Site Map 2018_04_19
Site Map 2018_04_20
Site Map 2018_04_21
Site Map 2018_04_22
Site Map 2018_04_23
Site Map 2018_04_24
Site Map 2018_04_25
Site Map 2018_04_26
Site Map 2018_04_27
Site Map 2018_04_28
Site Map 2018_04_29
Site Map 2018_04_30
Site Map 2018_05_01
Site Map 2018_05_02
Site Map 2018_05_03
Site Map 2018_05_04
Site Map 2018_05_05
Site Map 2018_05_06
Site Map 2018_05_07
Site Map 2018_05_08
Site Map 2018_05_09
Site Map 2018_05_15
Site Map 2018_05_16
Site Map 2018_05_17
Site Map 2018_05_18
Site Map 2018_05_19
Site Map 2018_05_20
Site Map 2018_05_21
Site Map 2018_05_22
Site Map 2018_05_23
Site Map 2018_05_24
Site Map 2018_05_25
Site Map 2018_05_26
Site Map 2018_05_27
Site Map 2018_05_28
Site Map 2018_05_29
Site Map 2018_05_30
Site Map 2018_05_31
Site Map 2018_06_01
Site Map 2018_06_02
Site Map 2018_06_03
Site Map 2018_06_04
Site Map 2018_06_05
Site Map 2018_06_06
Site Map 2018_06_07
Site Map 2018_06_08
Site Map 2018_06_09
Site Map 2018_06_10
Site Map 2018_06_11
Site Map 2018_06_12
Site Map 2018_06_13
Site Map 2018_06_14
Site Map 2018_06_15
Site Map 2018_06_16
Site Map 2018_06_17
Site Map 2018_06_18
Site Map 2018_06_19
Site Map 2018_06_20
Site Map 2018_06_21
Site Map 2018_06_22
Site Map 2018_06_23
Site Map 2018_06_24
Site Map 2018_06_25
Site Map 2018_06_26
Site Map 2018_06_27
Site Map 2018_06_28
Site Map 2018_06_29
Site Map 2018_06_30
Site Map 2018_07_01
Site Map 2018_07_02
Site Map 2018_07_03
Site Map 2018_07_04
Site Map 2018_07_05
Site Map 2018_07_06
Site Map 2018_07_07
Site Map 2018_07_08
Site Map 2018_07_09
Site Map 2018_07_10
Site Map 2018_07_11
Site Map 2018_07_12
Site Map 2018_07_13
Site Map 2018_07_14
Site Map 2018_07_15
Site Map 2018_07_16
Site Map 2018_07_17
Site Map 2018_07_18
Site Map 2018_07_19
Site Map 2018_07_20
Site Map 2018_07_21
Site Map 2018_07_22
Site Map 2018_07_23
Site Map 2018_07_24
Site Map 2018_07_25
Site Map 2018_07_26
Site Map 2018_07_27
Site Map 2018_07_28
Site Map 2018_07_29
Site Map 2018_07_30
Site Map 2018_07_31
Site Map 2018_08_01
Site Map 2018_08_02
Site Map 2018_08_03
Site Map 2018_08_04
Site Map 2018_08_05
Site Map 2018_08_06
Site Map 2018_08_07
Site Map 2018_08_08
Site Map 2018_08_09
Site Map 2018_08_10
Site Map 2018_08_11
Site Map 2018_08_12
Site Map 2018_08_13
Site Map 2018_08_15
Site Map 2018_08_16
Site Map 2018_08_17
Site Map 2018_08_18
Site Map 2018_08_19
Site Map 2018_08_20
Site Map 2018_08_21
Site Map 2018_08_22
Site Map 2018_08_23
Site Map 2018_08_24
Site Map 2018_08_25
Site Map 2018_08_26
Site Map 2018_08_27
Site Map 2018_08_28
Site Map 2018_08_29
Site Map 2018_08_30
Site Map 2018_08_31
Site Map 2018_09_01
Site Map 2018_09_02
Site Map 2018_09_03
Site Map 2018_09_04
Site Map 2018_09_05
Site Map 2018_09_06
Site Map 2018_09_07
Site Map 2018_09_08
Site Map 2018_09_09
Site Map 2018_09_10
Site Map 2018_09_11
Site Map 2018_09_12
Site Map 2018_09_13
Site Map 2018_09_14
Site Map 2018_09_15
Site Map 2018_09_16
Site Map 2018_09_17
Site Map 2018_09_18
Site Map 2018_09_19
Site Map 2018_09_20
Site Map 2018_09_21
Site Map 2018_09_23
Site Map 2018_09_24
Site Map 2018_09_25
Site Map 2018_09_26
Site Map 2018_09_27
Site Map 2018_09_28
Site Map 2018_09_29
Site Map 2018_09_30
Site Map 2018_10_01
Site Map 2018_10_02
Site Map 2018_10_03
Site Map 2018_10_04
Site Map 2018_10_05
Site Map 2018_10_06
Site Map 2018_10_07
Site Map 2018_10_08
Site Map 2018_10_09
Site Map 2018_10_10
Site Map 2018_10_11
Site Map 2018_10_12
Site Map 2018_10_13
Site Map 2018_10_14
Site Map 2018_10_15
Site Map 2018_10_16
Site Map 2018_10_17
Site Map 2018_10_18
Site Map 2018_10_19
Site Map 2018_10_20
Site Map 2018_10_21
Site Map 2018_10_22
Site Map 2018_10_23
Site Map 2018_10_24
Site Map 2018_10_25
Site Map 2018_10_26
Site Map 2018_10_27
Site Map 2018_10_28
Site Map 2018_10_29
Site Map 2018_10_30
Site Map 2018_10_31
Site Map 2018_11_01
Site Map 2018_11_02
Site Map 2018_11_03
Site Map 2018_11_04
Site Map 2018_11_05
Site Map 2018_11_06
Site Map 2018_11_07
Site Map 2018_11_08
Site Map 2018_11_09
Site Map 2018_11_10
Site Map 2018_11_11
Site Map 2018_11_12
Site Map 2018_11_13
Site Map 2018_11_14
Site Map 2018_11_15
Site Map 2018_11_16
Site Map 2018_11_17
Site Map 2018_11_18
Site Map 2018_11_19
Site Map 2018_11_20
Site Map 2018_11_21
Site Map 2018_11_22
Site Map 2018_11_23
Site Map 2018_11_24
Site Map 2018_11_25
Site Map 2018_11_26
Site Map 2018_11_27
Site Map 2018_11_28
Site Map 2018_11_29
Site Map 2018_11_30
Site Map 2018_12_01
Site Map 2018_12_02
Site Map 2018_12_03
Site Map 2018_12_04
Site Map 2018_12_05
Site Map 2018_12_06
Site Map 2018_12_07
Site Map 2018_12_08
Site Map 2018_12_09
Site Map 2018_12_10
Site Map 2018_12_11
Site Map 2018_12_12
Site Map 2018_12_13
Site Map 2018_12_14
Site Map 2018_12_15
Site Map 2018_12_16
Site Map 2018_12_17
Site Map 2018_12_18
Site Map 2018_12_19
Site Map 2018_12_20
Site Map 2018_12_21
Site Map 2018_12_22
Site Map 2018_12_23
Site Map 2018_12_24
Site Map 2018_12_25
Site Map 2018_12_26
Site Map 2018_12_27
Site Map 2018_12_28
Site Map 2018_12_29
Site Map 2018_12_30
Site Map 2018_12_31
Site Map 2019_01_01
Site Map 2019_01_02
Site Map 2019_01_03
Site Map 2019_01_04
Site Map 2019_01_06
Site Map 2019_01_07
Site Map 2019_01_08
Site Map 2019_01_09
Site Map 2019_01_11
Site Map 2019_01_12
Site Map 2019_01_13
Site Map 2019_01_14
Site Map 2019_01_15
Site Map 2019_01_16
Site Map 2019_01_17
Site Map 2019_01_18
Site Map 2019_01_19
Site Map 2019_01_20
Site Map 2019_01_21
Site Map 2019_01_22
Site Map 2019_01_23
Site Map 2019_01_24
Site Map 2019_01_25
Site Map 2019_01_26
Site Map 2019_01_27
Site Map 2019_01_28
Site Map 2019_01_29
Site Map 2019_01_30
Site Map 2019_01_31
Site Map 2019_02_01
Site Map 2019_02_02
Site Map 2019_02_03
Site Map 2019_02_04
Site Map 2019_02_05
Site Map 2019_02_06
Site Map 2019_02_07
Site Map 2019_02_08
Site Map 2019_02_09
Site Map 2019_02_10
Site Map 2019_02_11
Site Map 2019_02_12
Site Map 2019_02_13
Site Map 2019_02_14
Site Map 2019_02_15
Site Map 2019_02_16
Site Map 2019_02_17
Site Map 2019_02_18
Site Map 2019_02_19
Site Map 2019_02_20
Site Map 2019_02_21
Site Map 2019_02_22
Site Map 2019_02_23
Site Map 2019_02_24
Site Map 2019_02_25
Site Map 2019_02_26
Site Map 2019_02_27
Site Map 2019_02_28
Site Map 2019_03_01
Site Map 2019_03_02
Site Map 2019_03_03
Site Map 2019_03_04
Site Map 2019_03_05
Site Map 2019_03_06
Site Map 2019_03_07
Site Map 2019_03_08
Site Map 2019_03_09
Site Map 2019_03_10
Site Map 2019_03_11
Site Map 2019_03_12
Site Map 2019_03_13
Site Map 2019_03_14
Site Map 2019_03_15
Site Map 2019_03_16
Site Map 2019_03_17
Site Map 2019_03_18
Site Map 2019_03_19
Site Map 2019_03_20
Site Map 2019_03_21
Site Map 2019_03_22
Site Map 2019_03_23
Site Map 2019_03_24
Site Map 2019_03_25
Site Map 2019_03_26
Site Map 2019_03_27
Site Map 2019_03_28
Site Map 2019_03_29
Site Map 2019_03_30
Site Map 2019_03_31
Site Map 2019_04_01
Site Map 2019_04_02
Site Map 2019_04_03
Site Map 2019_04_04
Site Map 2019_04_05
Site Map 2019_04_06
Site Map 2019_04_07
Site Map 2019_04_08
Site Map 2019_04_09
Site Map 2019_04_10
Site Map 2019_04_11
Site Map 2019_04_12
Site Map 2019_04_13
Site Map 2019_04_14