Category: pzlsdehy

Adjunct-Nursing Certificate Program (Pool)

first_imgThe City Columbus, Ohio is also home to The Ohio State Universityand more than 30 other colleges and universities as well as theheadquarters of multiple Fortune 500 companies. Columbus is one ofAmerica’s fastest-growing cities, offering a wealth of culturalexperiences, dining, entertainment, shopping opportunities, andmore. That’s why Central Ohio residents find living here sofulfilling, both professionally and personally.The Ideal Candidate Columbus State seeks to attract faculty who believe inthe community college mission; who are academically and culturallydiverse; who believe the student comes first, always; and who sharein our commitment to student success. The ideal candidate iscommitted to academic excellence, continuous improvement throughprofessional development, assessment, contributing to program andcourse development, and creating a collegial environment ofcivility, collaboration and open communication.There is a particular need for qualified adjuncts to teach duringthe day at central Ohio area high schools as a part of the ColumbusState College Credit Plus program and also at our Delaware campusand regional centers located in Dublin, Reynoldsburg andWesterville. Position Summary The Adjunct – Nursing Certificate position providesquality instruction and maintains a positive learning environmentin the classroom, with major emphasis placed on teaching,supporting and evaluating students. The Adjunct role providesinstruction and monitors teaching/learning effectiveness in coursesassigned by the Department Chair, or other leadership members. Theincumbent must exhibit strong organizational skills and the abilityto multitask while engaging large groups of people with complicatedmaterial.Core Competencies Required Professionalism, Quality Focus, Managing Work,Communication, Continuous Improvement, Guiding Interactions,Customer/Student/Employee Focus, Positive Approach, Collaboration,Planning & Organizing.ESSENTIAL JOB FUNCTIONS:INSTRUCTION & STUDENT LEARNING Teaches assigned courses as scheduled and assumesprimary responsibility for and exercises oversight of thecurriculum in conjunction with the Department’s policies, ensuringboth the rigor of programs and the quality of instruction.Considers individual differences of students in order to design andsupport a range of appropriate learning activities. Participates inthe identification of students with academic or other needs andresponds by utilizing an appropriate resource. Uses technology in amanner appropriate to the nature and objectives of courses andprograms and communicates clearly to students the expectationsconcerning the use of such technology. Keeps accurate andappropriate records in accordance with departmental policies.Maintains attendance records, determines and submits grades timely,and in accordance with established policies and procedures of theCollege, and communicates progress feedback as well as otherrelevant information to students throughout the semester.Distributes and maintain accurate syllabi that incorporatesdepartmental, college, cross-college, and instructor requirements.Conducts classes punctually and in accordance with the prescribedmeeting schedule. Employs appropriate assessment techniques tomeasure students’ performance in achieving course goals andobjectives. Engages in periodic meetings with the department, LeadInstructor, and Chairperson relative to teaching duties andprofessional development.STUDENT ENGAGEMENT & ADVISEMENTCreates a positive classroom atmosphere that encourages active andcollaborative learning, student effort, academic challenge, studentand faculty interaction, and support for learners. Uses technologyto assist in communication with students. Encourages a sense ofcommunity among students for learning both inside and outside theclassroom.Advises potential or current students within the discipline aboutthe program, career, or transfer options available to assist withdegree completion. Refers students to appropriate student andacademic support services available at the College or in thecommunity. OTHER DUTIES & RESPONSIBILITIES Attend all required trainings.Usual Physical Requirements While performing duties of this job, the employeeregularly exhibits digital dexterity when entering information intocomputer. The employee regularly sits, stands and walks forextended periods of time. Employee converses verbally with othersin person and by telephone. Employee occasionally reaches withhands or arms, climbs or balances and stoops, kneels, crouches orcrawls. Employee occasionally lifts or exerts force of up to 10pounds.Working Conditions Typical classroom; laboratory; healthcare clinical sitessuch as hospitals, clinics; long term care facilities; mentalhealth facilities; and community areas such as homeless shelters;online at computer, and other learning environments for nursingstudents. Exposure to close social contacts, communicable diseases,medications, solutions, blood and other body fluids, injury,physical and psychological demands, and stressful situations.Knowledge, Skills and Abilities:Knowledge of: online instruction techniques and methods; MicrosoftOffice; Blackboard; internet research; online communication andrecord-keeping.Skill in: providing quality instruction; learning technologies andthe use multi-media technology to enhance student learning;instructional planning and presentation; incorporating criticalthinking, effective communication and other general educationoutcomes in course content; effective time management; proficiencywith online communication record-keeping.Ability to: effectively communicate and use interpersonal skills;create engaging learning environments that respect a wide varietyof viewpoints; be sensitive to the needs and concerns of a diversestudent population, socio-economic, cultural and ethnic backgroundsand students with disabilities; work independently without ongoingdirect supervision; meet deadlines; perform student learningoutcomes; maintain confidential and sensitive information,including FERPA.Minimum Qualifications:Associate’s degree in Nursing with at least two (2) years ofexperience in the practice of nursing as a registered nurse.Current Ohio RN Licensure that is in good standings. Train thetrainer certification is required to obtain upon hire if the hiredoes not already hold the certification. State Motor VehicleOperator’s License or demonstrable ability to gain access to worksite(s).Preferred Qualifications: Prior teaching experience.Bachelor’s degree in Nursing. Requisition ID: req2927Job Title: Adjunct-Nursing Certificate Program (Pool)Department: NursingLocation: Columbus CampusEmployment Type: Adjunct/Non-Credit InstructorEmployment Status: Adjunct/Non-Credit InstructorBargaining Unit: Non-Bargaining UnitFLSA Status: ExemptCompensation Type: ContractCompensation: $52.88 per contact hourSchedule: Hours vary depending upon course assignment. Day,evening or weekend hours.The College Community colleges are uniquely positioned to respond toworkforce needs and make higher education an affordable reality.There has never been a better time to join a two-year college, andthere’s no better place to do it than at Columbus State. A laserfocus on student success and a partnership mindset have establishedColumbus State as a key talent provider in a thriving regionaleconomy, and a premier community college that is changing thenation’s education and workforce landscapes.With more than 46,000 students across two campuses, severalregional learning centers and online, Columbus State is thenation’s only institution recognized as an Achieving the Dream(ATD) college, an AACC Guided Pathways institution, and aparticipant in The Right Signals Initiative through the LuminaFoundation. The College is also a proud partner to over 40 highschools in the Central Ohio area to create pathways from highschool to college that encourage qualified young people to earndual credit – high school and college credit – while they are stillin high school.Columbus State employees benefit from an engaging, collaborative,and supportive culture that rewards innovation and vision. Ouradjunct faculty enjoy competitive compensation and professionaldevelopment opportunities. We are dedicated to ensuring that thediversity of Columbus State faculty and staff reflects that of ourstudents and region. We are proud to be a central part of acommunity that embraces differences and celebrates the manycultures, beliefs, and lifestyles that define Central Ohio.last_img read more

GINGER BREAD HOUSE (Midtown)

first_imgGINGER BREAD HOUSE — The students in Mrs. McMonagle’s homeroom in Midtown Community School used the design process to create and build their Ginger Bread House. Some were successful and some were not, but everyone had fun trying to build a house. ×last_img

County Freeholder Desiderio Sworn in for Sixth Term

first_imgCape May County Freeholder Leonard C. Desiderio, hand raised, is joined by his family while being sworn in by state Superior Court Judge Michael J. Donohue. By Donald WittkowskiCape May County Freeholder Leonard C. Desiderio was showered with compliments from his political colleagues during his swearing-in ceremony Thursday, but the highest praise came from his elderly parents.Leonard J. and Carmel Desiderio made it clear just how proud they were of their 61-year-old son after he took the oath of office for his sixth term.“He’s a good son,” his mother said in an interview. “He’s always there for me. He’s taken care of two elderly parents.”Desiderio’s parents have lived in Sea Isle City for 60 years. In addition to being a freeholder, their son has also served as Sea Isle’s mayor since 1993.“I’m honored to be here and very proud of my son,” his 90-year-old father said. “I had two sons. I’m proud of them both. We had two good sons.”Their other son, Gerard A. Desiderio, a leader in the business community, died of heart failure in 2003 at the age of 43. A fundraising walk named in his honor is held by the Desiderio family each year in Sea Isle for the benefit of the Deborah Heart and Lung Center.Desiderio gives a celebratory kiss to his wife, Carmela.During his swearing-in ceremony, Freeholder Desiderio paid tribute to his brother, along with his other family members, including his parents, his wife Carmela and his daughter, also named Carmela. His family stood with him when he was administered the oath of office by state Superior Court Judge Michael J. Donohue.“My family’s been so supportive of me, and that’s the reason why I been able to be successful in 21 consecutive elections,” Desiderio said, referring to both his county and Sea Isle political campaigns.He noted it was his brother who first got him interested in politics when he was just a child.“My brother got me involved in politics at the age of 11,” he recalled. “So I’ve been doing it for 50 years, either campaigning or in office. I have to thank my brother for getting me involved and I know he’s looking down upon us and he’s very, very proud.”A police color guard leads the ceremony at the Cape May County government complex in Cape May Court House.Desiderio, a Republican, was first elected to the Cape May County Board of Chosen Freeholders in 2002 and currently holds the title of vice director. Re-elected in November, he will serve another three-year term. As freeholder, he oversees the county’s Public Safety, the Animal Shelter, Consumer Affairs/Weights and Measures, the Fire Marshal, Department of Law, Medical Examiner, Prosecutor’s Office, Public Safety Training Center, Risk Management and Safety and the Sheriff’s Department and Correctional Center.Recognizing the importance of public safety, Desiderio and the other freeholders thanked members of the military, police officers and firefighters for their service. They also acknowledged the military veterans sitting in the audience, including Desidero’s father, who was in the Korean War.Amid the songs, prayers and pageantry of the swearing-in ceremony, Desiderio was praised by his fellow freeholders for the help and guidance he has given them during his time on the board.“We’ve been together many years,” Freeholder Director Gerald M. Thornton said, giving Desiderio an affectionate pat on the back.Desiderio exchanges a high-five with Bella McKeown, 12, of Erma, who sang “Tomorrow” from the Broadway hit “Annie” during the ceremony.Desiderio told the audience that since his early days as an elected official, he’s “always realized that I work for the people.”“In this job, you cannot have any ego,” he said. “You can’t have an ego and you can’t have a temperament which you think you’re going to explode if someone says the wrong thing to you. You’ve got to realize that you do work for the people. I think I’ve been successful because I do work for the people.”He added, “Never have I gotten a call to help someone where I’ve looked them up to see if they were, first of all, registered to vote and, second of all, if they were Republican, Democrat or undeclared.”Junior Miss Ocean City Julia Wilson, 16, sings the National Anthem at the ceremony.last_img read more

Next issue: 23 september

first_imglBaking Industry AwardsWe bring you the best from the awards night, as the industry’s movers and shakers congregated to celebrate the best in the tradelBakers’ ReviewAll the latest news on regulation, business, employment and tax law from the National Association of Master BakerslSpeciality floursAny baker can turn a bag of flour into a batch of bread, but when you’re looking for something extra, whether functionality or nutrition, who do you turn to?last_img

Leffler fondly remembered by former teams

first_imgDriver remembered as great teammate, friend WATCH: Jason Leffler remembered READ MORE: Related: Complete coverage | News story | Timeline | Video tribute | Passion for dirt racing | Career statsTony Stewart knew Jason Leffler as a racer, but he also knew him as something else — a friend.“We raced together a lot, and our career paths were very similar,” the three-time champion said Thursday in a statement released by Stewart-Haas Racing. “He loved racing, especially open-wheel racing, and that’s a passion we both share. To not have him around to talk about whatever race one of us had just run, or were going to run, will be hard. My thoughts and prayers go out to his family, especially his son, Charlie, who Jason loved more than anything.”Leffler was killed Wednesday night in a racing accident at a sprint-car race at Bridgeport Speedway, a dirt track in Swedesboro, N.J. A fixture at NASCAR’s national level since 1999, the 37-year-old native of Long Beach, Calif., raced for a number of teams over the course of his stock-car career. One of them was the organization that Stewart now co-owns, although it operated under a different name at the time.It was Haas CNC Racing for whom Leffler competed during the 2003 and 2004 seasons in the NASCAR Nationwide Series, and scored the first Nationwide Series victory of his career at Nashville Superspeedway. Stewart became part owner of the organization prior to the 2009 season, by which time the Nationwide program had been dropped. He hired as a teammate Ryan Newman, another driver who like Leffler had his roots in the dirt tracks of the U.S. Auto Club.“Jason and I raced hard together,” Newman said in a statement. “We never crashed, or even rubbed wheels. We weren’t enemies, but we were never really friends, either. We were competitors. I respected him as much as he respected me. My prayers are for his family. He died doing what he loved. He was a real racer, and he will be missed.”Leffler won one other Nationwide race, in 2007 at Lucas Oil Raceway at Indianapolis for Braun Racing, which gave Toyota its first national-series victory in NASCAR. “We are deeply saddened by the tragic loss of Jason Leffler,” the manufacturer wrote on Twitter. “Our thoughts and prayers are with his family.”Although Leffler’s career at NASCAR’s premier level was often a struggle, the teams he worked with remember him fondly. Leffler was the first driver chosen for Joe Gibbs Racing’s No. 11 team when that program debuted on a full-time basis in 2005. Although Leffler was released after just 19 races, much of that team remained together, laying the groundwork for the championship-contending program that would surface under current driver Denny Hamlin.“Everyone at Joe Gibbs Racing is saddened to learn of the passing of Jason Leffler last night,” Joe Gibbs said. “Our thoughts and prayers go out to his family and especially to his son Charlie. We feel fortunate  to have had him as part of both our Nationwide Series program and of course in the Cup Series where he helped us launch the No. 11 team with FedEx.  NASCAR is unique in that it really is one large family and Jason was well liked by all that knew him. His loss will be felt across the entire sport.”Added Laurie Tucker, senior vice president of marketing at FedEx: “Everyone associated with our Joe Gibbs Racing sponsorship team is deeply saddened about the loss of Jason Leffler. He was an integral part of the formation of the No. 11 team at Joe Gibbs Racing in 2005 and our hearts and prayers go out to his family during this difficult time.”Leffler’s first break at NASCAR’s top level came in 2001, when he was hired to drive the No. 01 car for what is now Earnhardt Ganassi Racing. Much like his car owner Chip Ganassi, Leffler was a former open-wheeler who had competed in the Indianapolis 500. Their partnership on the race track didn’t last beyond that season, but their relationship endured.“Jason was one of the first drivers that I employed when I came over to NASCAR in 2001,” Ganassi said in a statement. “He was a tremendous guy, a great teammate, and absolutely loved racing. Our hearts go out to Jason’s family. The racing community has lost a great ambassador.” READ: Leffler killed in sprint car accidentcenter_img PHOTOS: Jason Leffler career timeline REACT: Twitter reaction to Leffler’s passing __________________________________________________________________________________________last_img read more

Justin Timberlake Confirmed As Super Bowl Halftime Performer In 2018

first_imgNo matter which teams end up playing in Super Bowl LII (that’s 52, for those not up on their Roman numerals), we now know one star that’s definitely going to be in attendance: Justin Timberlake. Last night,the pop superstar announced that he would be serving as the halftime performer at the NFL‘s championship game, set to take place on February 4th, 2018 at the state-of-the-art new U.S. Bank Stadium in Minneapolis, MN.Timberlake was announced as the halftime performer ahead of Sunday Night Football via a goofy skit featuring himself and his well-know best bud/The Tonight Show host Jimmy Fallonthat rapidly made the rounds on social media. Watch the video below: This will be the first time Timberlake has played the Super Bowl Halftime Show since his infamous performance with Janet Jackson in 2004, which culminated in the most famous “wardrobe malfunction” in modern history, a mostly-exposed breast displayed on Sunday evening nationwide network TV and, subsequently the FCC implementation of a 5-second tape delay during all televised performances. In a segment announcing Timberlake’s performance, the pop singer laughed as he confirmed that there would be no surprises on the scale of “Nipplegate,” but that there would be an emotional journey featuring both time to sing along and time to get down.Timberlake is currently at work no his fifth solo studio LP, which is said to be inspired by his Memphis, TN roots. He has not released any new music since last summer’s hit single “Can’t Stop The Feeling,” although he recently hit the stage as part of Dave Matthews‘ Concert For Charlottesville along with Pharrell Williams, Chris Stapleton, Ariana Grande, The Roots, Brittany Howard, Cage The Elephant, and surprise special guest Stevie Wonder.last_img read more

Bring on the beef

first_imgBy Cat HolmesUniversity of GeorgiaWhen a single cow tested positive May 20 for Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy (BSE) or “mad cow disease” in northern Alberta, Canada, the U.S. Department of Agriculture went on high alert. It temporarily closed U.S. borders to Canadian beef and related products, including animal feed.That’s one of the reasons BSE, a disease that causes fatal brain degeneration in cattle, has never been found in the United States, said Ronnie Silcox, an animal scientist with the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences.”Since 1989, the U.S. has banned imports of live animals or animal products from countries that are at risk for BSE. So closing our borders to Canada beef was par for the course,” Silcox said. “We know how BSE is spread, and we’ve put a number of systems in place to keep it out of our country.”This wasn’t the case when BSE first appeared in Great Britain in 1986.”Then, it was a strange new disease, with an unknown cause or source,” Silcox said. “It took several years to see the link between using animal byproducts in animal feed and the disease.”During that time, the numbers of BSE-infected cattle in the United Kingdom skyrocketed, though not in the way contagious diseases do.Unlike other feared cattle diseases like foot-and-mouth, BSE isn’t contagious. “It’s not transmitted by contact with other infected animals,” Silcox said. “It’s not caused by a virus or bacteria. It’s spread by feeding byproducts from infected cattle to other cattle.”It can take two to eight years after a cow eats infected feeds for signs of BSE to show up, he said.Since 1997, the United States and Canada haven’t allowed protein from cattle, sheep, goats, bison, elk or deer, animals also known as ruminants, to be fed to other ruminants.”This ‘animal feed rule’ eliminates the only cause of BSE, as far as we know,” Silcox said. “Banning byproducts like meat and bone meal in cattle feed ensures that we’re not feeding products that could spread the disease even if it were discovered.”Indeed, investigators from the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) have found that the BSE-infected cow didn’t enter Canada’s food supply. The cow’s remains were rendered and may have been used for the manufacture of a dry dog food. Dogs aren’t at risk for BSE or any similar disease.BSE belongs to a family of diseases known as transmissible spongiform encephalopathies, which include chronic wasting disease, transmissible mink encephalopathy and variant Cruetzfeldt-Jakob disease (vCJD). All are fatal. And the latter, vCJD, effects humans.The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Web site notes that as of April 2, 2002, 125 cases of vCJD had been reported in the world, most in the United Kingdom. Evidence strongly suggests that vCJD is caused by eating meat from BSE-infected cattle.”CJD is like lightning striking — it doesn’t happen often but that’s not much comfort if you’re hit,” Silcox said. “It’s fairly rare even in countries where there was a lot of BSE infection.”Of course, the question remains as to how Canada’s BSE-infected cow got it in the first place. According to the CFIA Web site, the BSE-infected cow, which died in January, was born before the 1997 animal feed rule. It could have contracted the disease before then.Several other theories are under investigation.(Cat Holmes is a science writer with the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences.)last_img read more

Hobbs joins BoG as a public member

first_img May 15, 2000 Regular News Hobbs joins BoG as a public member Gary Blankenship Associate Editor An English professor at Florida A&M University who once wanted to be a lawyer has been named as the newest public member on The Florida Bar Board of Governors. Dr. Vivian L. Hobbs, 56, of Tallahassee was selected by the Supreme Court from three finalists submitted by the Bar Board of Governors. Around 90 people filed applications for the post. The appointment, announced by the Supreme Court late last month, gives Hobbs a chance to pursue her long-time fascination with the law. “My initial interest was I wanted to become an attorney,” she said. Unfortunately for that goal, “I got married to a guy who was in the military as a career, and we moved on an average of every 18 months, and I reared four kids.” But she also had an interest in pursuing a doctorate and “I was able to juggle the rigors of a Ph.D. and raise my kids and move with my husband.” Her degrees are in English literature, and Hobbs’ special interest is the medieval and Victorian eras. “It sets the practices and standards for today’s society,” she said. “The way we interpret in Western Civilization was set in medieval England.” Her career path may have been a loss to the legal profession, but is definitely a gain for teaching. “I kind of believe that teachers are born and I love being a teacher,” Hobbs said. “It’s not enough to know stuff, you need to know how to articulate and communicate it to others. “I guess I was reared to always give something back to the community. That’s one way to do it and probably the most important way to keep our youths educated and informed, and to prepare them to become the adult citizens of the next generation.” Hobbs said she is looking forward to her board service, especially since it comes at a time of heightened concern about increasing the number of minorities in the profession and when chances are improving in the legislature that FAMU will “retrieve” its law school. (See story, page 1.) “This will give me a way to become that voice for the minority citizen in this big operation called the Florida legal system,” Hobbs said. Besides that role, she said she’s looking forward to learning more about the legal profession and the Bar, adding, “I’d like to do more to promote the Bar and all of the wonderful things you do.” Her anticipation was heightened, Hobbs said, by her interview with the Bar’s Public Member Screening Committee. “I was bowled over by the professionalism and the type of questions they asked me that led me to paint a picture of myself,” she said. “It was probably one of the best experiences I’ve ever had. I left [not knowing she would be a finalist for the public member seat] with a warm feeling about the Bar.” Among 90 applicants, Hobbs was one of 11 the screening committee decided to interview, and then one of the five chosen for further consideration. The committee presented those five to the Board of Governors, and recommended its top three, which included Hobbs. The other two were Florida Medical Association President Dr. Mathis Becker of Plantation, a retired thoracic and vascular surgeon, and Wilfredo Gonzalez of Jacksonville, the district director of the U.S. Small Business Administration office in Jacksonville Board member Carol Brewer, who chaired the committee which screened the applicants, told the Board of Governors the panel was pleased with the quality and diversity of the applicants. The committee didn’t make any special attempt to wind up with diverse nominees, she said, but its five finalists include two African-American women, one Hispanic woman, one Hispanic male and one white male. Hobbs will replace Dr. Alvin Smith, who has served the maximum two terms for public members allowed under Bar rules. She will be sworn-in June 23 at the Bar Annual Meeting in Boca Raton, along with other new and returning board members. Hobbs joins BoG as a public memberlast_img read more

Split-Dalmatia County achieved the highest growth in 2018

first_imgThe Split-Dalmatia County, measured by the growth of tourist traffic in the off-season months, is the overall winner of this season because in its area from March to the end of December the growth of tourist arrivals was constantly the highest in the country, with Split double-digit growth. arrivals and overnight stays throughout the year. “Record investments in accommodation capacities for the 2019 season in the Split-Dalmatia County in the amount of 197 million euros, with the city of Split being the most attractive to investors will raise the quality of service and give new reasons for further extension of the season.” Stella concludes. “Numerous Advent events in the towns and cities of our county attracted a large number of visitors in December, so the Split-Dalmatia County hosted more than 33 guests that month, achieving an increase in the number of overnight stays in commercial accommodation in December and New Year’s holidays by as many as 18 percent, and arrivals by 34 percent. Thus, we ended the business year in the best way by continuing the excellent trend by which we recorded significant increases in tourism throughout the past year, and the largest in the pre-season and post-season months, which, along with increasing service quality, was our main goal. “Points out Joško Stella, director of the Split-Dalmatia County Tourist Board, and adds that the goal is to position Central Dalmatia even better as a desirable and irreplaceable destination for rest, entertainment and relaxation throughout the year. In the area of ​​the Split-Dalmatia County, as much as 197 million euros will be invested in tourism next year, with the city of Split being the most attractive to investors, with as many as eight four- and five-star hotels being built. / / / NEXT YEAR IN EUR 197 MILLION INVESTMENT IN TOURISM IN SPLIT-DALMATIA COUNTY According to eVisitor data, in 2018 in the Split-Dalmatia County there were 19.110.498 overnight stays and 3.698.159 million tourist arrivals in commercial and nautical accommodation, which is an increase of 9 percent compared to last year in arrivals and 5 percent in overnight stays. In the Split-Dalmatia County, the Split Riviera had the largest share in overnight stays, followed by the Makarska Riviera. The largest increase in traffic last year was recorded in Zagora, which had 15 percent more overnight stays than last year. Thus, Central Dalmatia firmly positioned itself as the second strongest tourist region in the country, just behind Istria, and ahead of Kvarner, which for decades held the second place in terms of traffic in the country. The Split-Dalmatia County has a share of almost 20 percent in the total tourist traffic of Croatia, ie every fifth guest of Croatia spent the night in commercial accommodation in Central Dalmatia. This is also the highest growth achieved in all coastal tourist counties in 2018. In 2019, investments of 197 million euros in accommodation capacities were announced / / / SPLIT-DALMATIA COUNTY PRESENTS STUDY OF ACCEPTANCE CAPACITIES OF TOURISMlast_img read more

DTZ chief fights back

first_imgTo access this article REGISTER NOWWould you like print copies, app and digital replica access too? SUBSCRIBE for as little as £5 per week. Would you like to read more?Register for free to finish this article.Sign up now for the following benefits:Four FREE articles of your choice per monthBreaking news, comment and analysis from industry experts as it happensChoose from our portfolio of email newsletterslast_img