Tuesday, December 30, 2008

Important Information-you may commen or ask questionst--ftcua8@comcast.net

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ybTD_xGbTL0&feature=related

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uYMqeBHHQx4&NR=1

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6EGU7w0d7Bo&feature=channel

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DcebrqWZQ3U&feature=channel

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fWClfsMUpqI&NR=1

go to http://change.gov

go to google and type in: Dr Florence Cua Christman

more than 6340 entries

I am a member of the American Chemical Society(ACS) and American Physical Society(APS) and the Association for Women in Science(AWIS), American Association for University Women(AAUW), Philippine Engineers and Science Organization(PESOworld), Philippine American Academy for Science and Engineering(PAASE), Philippine Association for the Advancement of Science(PHILAAS) which is a member of American Association for the Advancement of Science(AAAS), Bahay Kubo Research, Third World Organization for Women in Science(TWOWS). New Jersey chapter of the Health Physics Society(NJHPS).

http://www.freewebs.com/ftcuatableofelements/drflorencetcua.htm

From: "ACS Short Courses"
Date: December 30, 2008 3:34:23 PM EST
To: ftcua8@comcast.net
Subject: Registration is Open for Short Courses at the ACS National Meeting in Salt Lake City


If you're having trouble viewing this email, you may see it online.


Register Today for Short Courses at ACS National Meeting

Check out the 1, 2 and 3 day short courses at the ACS National Meeting in Salt Lake City, UT, March 21-26, 2009. You will also receive a free pass to the Expo with your short course registration. You do not need to register for the national meeting to attend a short course.

"Buy 4, Get One Free" and Early Registration discounts are available. See our website for complete details and to register. Housing is also available.

Biological/Pharmaceutical/Medicinal Chemistry
March 21, 2009 Chemical Toxicology: A Chemist's Roadmap to Reduce Bioactivation Liabilities in Drug Candidates
March 23-24, 2009

Drug-Like Properties in Drug Discovery

March 22, 2009

Introduction to Drug Metabolism: Role and Practice in Drug Discovery and Development

Chromatography
March 25-26, 2009 Fundamentals of High Performance Liquid Chromatography
Engineering
March 21-22, 2009 Chemical Engineering & Process Fundamentals
Intellectual Property
March 22, 2009

Practical Approaches to Patents and Other Forms of Intellectual Property
Management/Business/Professional Development
March 23-24, 2009 Effective Supervision of Scientists and the Technical Staff
March 23-24, 2009 Effective Technical Writing
March 22, 2009

Practical Approaches to Patents and Other Forms of Intellectual Property
Organic/Physical Chemistry
March 21-22, 2009

Dispersion in Liquids: Suspensions, Emulsions, and Foams
March 25-26, 2009

NMR Spectral Interpretation and Organic Spectroscopy: A Problem-Based Learning Approach
March 23-24, 2009

Recent Developments in Organic Synthesis
Polymer Chemistry
March 21-23, 2009 Polymer Chemistry
March 23-24, 2009 Polymeric Coatings
Spectrometry
March 25-26, 2009

NMR Spectral Interpretation and Organic Spectroscopy: A Problem-Based Learning Approach
Statistics/Experimental Design/Chemometrics
March 23-25, 2009 Experimental Design for Productivity and Quality in Research and Development
March 23-25, 2009 Statistical Analysis of Laboratory Data
Can't Travel? Check out our catalog of webcast courses that you can take from your home, office or lab!

This email was sent to ftcua8@comcast.net. To ensure that you continue receiving our emails, please add us to your address book or safe list.

manage your preferences | opt out using TrueRemove®.

Got this as a forward? Sign up to receive our future emails.
email marketing by Network for Good

Powered by Emma



Begin forwarded message:

From: World Wildlife Fund
Date: December 30, 2008 10:41:26 AM EST
To: ftcua8@comcast.net
Subject: Last Chance to Support WWF in 2008
Reply-To: World Wildlife Fund

Having trouble reading this email? Please visit WWF's website. | Have a question? Contact us.



Dear Friend of WWF,

As we approach the end of 2008, we want to share with you some of our special accomplishments from this year:

Protecting core habitat for the endangered Siberian tiger with the establishment of Russia's Anyuiskii National Park, which spans nearly 1 million acres.
Creating the first comprehensive map and database of the diversity of life in the world's freshwater ecosystems, giving conservationists vital tools they need to understand patterns of biodiversity and the threats to it.
Strengthening the governance and sustainable livelihoods of nine impoverished Huilliche communities in Chile, allowing local people to improve their quality of life while conserving their natural resource base.

These successes are just three from a long list of incredible 2008 milestones that WWF reached with your ongoing support.

Thanks to you, we've been able to reverse some of the degradation of our planet's natural environment and we've worked to build a future in which human needs are met in harmony with nature. Here are a few more examples of our successes this year:

We kept climate change at the forefront, connecting the changes in our global climate to the needs and challenges of conserving the world's biodiversity. This year, WWF's research on Sumatra's Riau Province was the first scientific analysis of ties between deforestation and forest degradation, global climate change and local population declines of tigers and elephants. We also led the world's biggest power-down, WWF's Earth Hour 2008, during which more than 50 million people switched off their lights for one hour to participate in a global symbolic statement encouraging climate solutions.
We created millions of acres of new protected areas in endangered places. In central Sumatra, the government of Indonesia finally decided--at WWF's urging--to more than double the size of Tesso Nilo National Park, a priority area for tiger conservation. In the Congo Basin, we made progress in our efforts to create an expansive protected network to preserve the region's tropical rain forests and their high concentration of carbon stock. WWF's advocacy and expertise supported the Democratic Republic of Congo's commitment to establish 32 to 37 million acres of new protected areas, conserving an area roughly the size of Greece.
We protected endangered species around the world. In Coastal East Africa, we worked with community volunteers to safeguard sea turtles at sea and on nesting beaches in Kenya's Kiunga Marine National Reserve. Thanks to our efforts, there are about 10,000 successful hatchlings per year. In June, the U.S. became the first country in the world to ban the import and sale of illegally sourced wood and wood products, as part of the 2008 Farm Bill--a huge conservation victory for Sumatran tigers and rhinos, Siberian tigers, orangutans and many other species that depend on forest habitat around the globe. Thousands of WWF Conservation Action Network activists spoke out in support of the prohibition on illegal wood.
We promoted sustainable approaches to the use of renewable natural resources. WWF's Community Fisheries Program cosponsored the Marine Stewardship Council (MSC) certification of the world's first sustainable tuna fishery--one that stretches over a vast area of the North and South Pacific. The San Diego-based American Albacore Fishing Association (AAFA) "pole and troll" method avoids bycatch, unlike more common methods which threaten the survival of tuna populations and accidentally kill many nontarget species. The MSC certification is already helping AAFA demonstrate the market benefit of sustainable harvested tuna.
We worked with some of the world's leading corporations to help green their supply chains and reduce the environmental footprints of their operations. In February, we convened the 2008 Climate Savers Summit in Tokyo; the result was a declaration in which companies including Allianz, Hewlett-Packard, Sony and Nike dramatically scaled up their commitments to actively promote a low-carbon lifestyle among consumers, engage business partners in emissions reductions, and share proven approaches so others can achieve similar results. By 2010, participants in WWF's Climate Savers program will collectively cut carbon emissions by over 14 million tons annually, the equivalent of taking more than a million homes off the electricity grid.

As you can see from even a few examples like these, your support, your actions, and your generosity have helped in so many ways to save endangered species, protect endangered habitats and address global threats. But these conservation battles must be won again and again. Together, we must be ever-vigilant, as wild animals and wild places face ongoing challenges.

With only a few days remaining in 2008, we're setting our sights on 2009. Can we count on your support for the pivotal year ahead? If you're able, I'm asking you to please give your year-end contribution to help us continue our successful conservation efforts.

With your generous gift, WWF can maintain momentum going into the new year. Simply visit our secure donation form and make your gift by December 31 for the 2008 tax year and help protect the future of nature.

For nearly 50 years, we have been committed to achieving measurable progress toward conserving the world's great natural habitats. On behalf of everyone at WWF, thank you for putting your trust in us and giving your support.

Sincerely yours,


Terry Macko
Vice President, Membership



If you prefer, you may call 1-800-CALL WWF
(1-800-225-5993) to donate over the phone.



Make your gift by Dec. 31 for the 2008 tax year!


© Juan Pratginestos/WWF-Canon

Donate online or
call 1-800-CALL WWF
(1-800-225-5993)
before January 1






© Zig Koch/WWF-Canon

The 80+ million acres of rain forest conserved by WWF's flagship Amazon Region Protected Areas program sequester 4.6 billion tons of carbon--more than the annual carbon emissions of the entire European Union.



© Mark Edwards/WWF-Canon

WWF works hand-in-hand with fishing communities to develop well-managed fisheries and create new economic incentives for a sustainable future.




© Kevin Schafer/WWF-Canon

Climate change will undoubtedly contribute to the local extinction of wildlife in the near future. It is looming particularly close in the Arctic for the polar bear, whose survival is intricately tied to the sea ice from which it hunts seals.




© Ramy Inocencio/WWF-Canon

In the wake of the massive earthquake that struck China in May, WWF's Humanitarian Partnerships program is working to promote green construction in affected areas, including three panda conservation landscapes.


Interested in giving a gift of stock? Learn more.

Make your generous gift go further by having it doubled or even possibly tripled! Find out if your employer matches your donation.




Thank you for being a part of the WWF online community. The email address we have in our records for you is: ftcua8@comcast.net

To subscribe to other free WWF E-newsletters or change your email address or contact information, please log in to the member center. You can also unsubscribe from WWF E-newsletters as well.

Ensure WWF E-newsletters always go straight to your inbox.
Add ecomments@wwfus.org to your address book or safe list. Learn more.

Please do not reply to this message, as it is sent from an unmonitored box. If you have a question about WWF's work, your account, or a donation, please visit our Frequently Asked Questions to find answers or to submit a question to our member services team.

World Wildlife Fund
1250 24th St. NW
Washington, DC 20037-1193

No comments:

Post a Comment