CIP School in the Phils.


“ABOVE” Is a link to put a end to “HOMELESSNESS” I have been homeless a long time, It is not a great life!!

So 6mo. ago I put a plan into place, a man name Paul agreed to help the homeless with his shop, big building with some tool’s.  What is needed is the “HOMELESS” to build things art’s and craft’s, tables, special item’s to sell at the farmer’s market, fair’s, event’s, all over the world to build up the homeless back into regular skill’s.

So the link above go’s to AMAZON WISH LIST. I have put some of the things the workshop need’s I will add when the need comes up, Please let’s start a new way of ending a HUGH PROBLEM!!!









Leave a comment »








Leave a comment »


The 2.2 “MILLION” homeless in AMERICA! WE ARE a “UNION” we have Brotherhood, we are a “STRONG” “FORCE” to be seen across “AMERICA” What I see is PEOPLE that want more in “LIFE” the  9 to 5 “JOB” So that said, I tell you, You are a great resource, for the American People, WE are Better then WAL-MART, K-MART, SEARS, There are TRADES, CRAFT’S, THAT WE CAN MAKE AND SELL BETTER THEN ANYTHING THAT COMES FROM “CHINA” OR ANY OVERSEAS MADE ITEMS.










Leave a comment »



THE PROJECT: Ok let see, we need all the old bunny baskets that get thrown away, to not be thrown away and given to the homeless at 7-hills, in return the homeless will make many different things to put into the baskets with a thank-you note, THANK YOU FOR THE SUPPORT OF 7-HILLS

If you would like to donate here are some things the homeless needs.

a. can good’s, (all) kinds

b. old clothing (all) kinds

c. office supplies (all) kinds

d. attic junk (all) kinds

e. garage junk (all) kinds

f. Money would be nice (BUT) to sponsor a homeless                                                     would be                                            “GREAT”

a. a man, a woman, a child.

b. meet with them find out what they need to get out of the problem.

c. a helping hand go’s a long way to help them build a new life.

d. follow through until they are stable.

e. build a friendship for life.




Leave a comment »

5 Ways To Give To The Homeless This December

cip class july2012


5 Ways To Give To The Homeless This December

In this Oct. 4, 2013, photo, a person walks by the Right 2 Dream Too homeless camp in Portland, Ore.

In this Oct. 4, 2013, photo, a person walks by the Right 2 Dream Too homeless camp in Portland, Ore.

Don Ryan/AP

Every night, about 4,000 people in Portland sleep on the streets, in their cars or in a shelter.In October, the City Council declared a housing and homeless emergency, and in recent weeks local nonprofits have partnered with the city to open two new shelters for veterans and for women.

Here are five ways you can give to the homeless this winter.

In Kind Donations

Many shelters need new and gently-used blankets, coats, socks, hats, scarves and gloves for adults and children. Unused hygiene products, new underwear and hand warmers are also helpful. Here are wish lists and instructions for donating to nonprofits that run many of the shelters in the Portland metro area: Transition Projects, The Portland Rescue Mission, Street Roots,Human Solutions and Central City Concern.

The Right 2 Dream Too camp also accepts donations and supplies at the front desk on Fourth Street. Right2Dream Too appreciates supplies like tarps, sleeping bags, blankets, flashlights, and laundry vouchers.

Holiday Gift Drives

Bradley Angle, which provides services and housing to survivors of domestic violence, is inviting 200 families to pick out gifts from a “holiday shop” this year.

The nonprofit has a comprehensive list of toys, houseware and personal items they’re looking for online. The most popular gifts include gift cards to Fred Meyer, Target and Ross; gas gift cards; tickets to zoos, movies and kids parks; and art supplies.

The Portland Rescue Mission provides personal holiday gifts to each person in their addiction recovery program.

“We have their growth leaders picking out individual presents, for every single one of those 160 people, to get them something that’s really special to them,” said Mike Deacon, the Portland Rescue Mission’s engagement manager.  The organization says a $40 donation covers the cost of one gift.

Sock Drives

Socks are one of the most needed items at homeless shelters, and for the past 10 years, the outdoor store Next Adventure has partnered with its customers and with Wigwam socks to donate hundreds of pairs to Portland nonprofits.

On Saturday, Dec. 12, all socks in the store will be 20 percent off, and for every pair customers purchase, Next Adventure and Wigwam will donate a pair to Bradley Angle and P:ear, an organization that works with homeless youth.

“Warm, dry feet are very, very important, and as we started to think about people in their community that, the outdoors is their home. We realized that would be a great way to give back to the community,” said Deek Haycamp, co-owner of Next Adventure.

To get customers into the giving spirit, Haycamp dresses up as an elf and co-owner Bryan Knudsen makes an appearance as Santa.

Portland Commissioner Amanda Fritz also runs a city sock drive through Dec. 15.

Donation bins are in City Hall, the entrance to the Portland Building, at the Housing Bureau and Office of Equity and Human Rights in the Commonwealth Building on 6th Avenue, and at 1900 SW 4th.


Transition Projects, which operates several of the city’s homeless shelters, relies on volunteer groups to help cook and serve meals:

The group purchases, prepares, and serves dinner to up to 90 residents at one of our temporary housing facilities (Clark Center,Doreen’s Place, or Jean’s Place.)

People interested in providing a meal can contact Lauren Holt at Transition Projects for more information: or 503.280.4741.

The Oregon Food Bank accepts donations of both food and money. Cash donations help the organization purchase bulk food and cover expenses like trucks and freezers. The food bank has a list of its most needed foods online, including canned meat and beans, whole grains and shelf-stable milk.

Human Solutions, which runs Multnomah County’s winter family shelter, needs donations of milk, juice, instant oatmeal, cereal, fruit and children’s snacks.

The Portland Police Bureau Sunshine Division also accepts donations of food. The Sunshine Division operates a food pantry six days a week and uses first responders to deliver emergency food boxes to people in need. People can drop donations off at police precinct offices. The most needed items include cereal, tuna, rice and beans.

Finally, the Portland Rescue Mission says donations of $1.60 cover the cost of one meal at its Burnside shelter. People can donate online or at participating New Seasons and Whole Foods stores.

Help Out At a New Shelter

Transition Projects is looking for volunteers to help out at the city’s new temporary shelter at the Jerome Sears Army Reserve Center.

The organization is looking for volunteers who can help prepare and serve Sunday suppers and deliver bagged lunches for 150 people. Volunteers can also partner with Ride Connection to pick up vans and drive guests to and from the new shelter.

Do Good Multnomah has opened a new shelter for veterans in partnership with the First Congregational United Church of Christ. The shelter is looking for volunteers to help out at the shelter overnight, between 7 p.m. and 7 a.m.

More News

More OPB

Art is All in the Family

OPB | Dec. 17, 2015

Leave a comment »

Go to a homeless person, and share what you want to share

homeless family

Stop giving to organizations that just stuff the money in there pockets.  Go to a homeless person, and share what you want to share.

Most of the time, they will share what they have to you.

Most have worked there whole life, and paid TAX’s more then what is given to them.  There are endless ways to help the causes you believe in. Not only can you donate money, create charity fundraisers, or give charitable gifts, but you can also volunteer your time.

Here are several simple steps you can take to more actively participate in your local community and support charities around the world:

“It hasn’t crept up on us,” Commissioner Bratton said during a panel discussion on quality-of-life issues in New York, held by the Manhattan Institute, a right-leaning think tank. He also suggested the mayor had been slow to acknowledge the problem.

Utah Reduced Chronic Homelessness By 91 Percent; Here’s How

Advocates and officials say a few factors helped Utah near its goal of ending chronic homelessness.

For one, Utah is small. Ten years ago, when the efforts first started, there were nearly 2,000 chronically homeless people in Utah. By comparison, there are currently more than 29,000 chronically homeless individuals in California.

Second, the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, which has significant influence in Utah, was a big supporter of Housing First.

As well, Utah had a champion in Lloyd Pendleton — someone who believed in the idea and was willing to push politicians and advocates to go along.

And finally, most of the advocates and agencies in Utah know each other and work well with each other. They also know most of the homeless people by name.

Matching The Homeless With Homes

Every Tuesday in Salt Lake City, people in all the organizations that work with the chronically homeless gather in a small meeting room at a nonprofit called The Road Home.

On a recent Tuesday, Kevin Austin, the group’s housing supervisor, looks through a list of 86 chronically homeless people in the Salt Lake region who qualify for housing.

Even though Utah is committed to Housing First, there still isn’t enough housing for every one of the chronically homeless. And so the group has to assess need, and match the right apartment opening with the right person.

(For privacy reasons, NPR is not revealing clients’ names.)

For instance, there’s an opening at a group living site with shared bathrooms. Austin notes they need a candidate who is male and “plays semi-nice with others.”

One person recommends a name from the list. And just before the group is ready to finalize that decision and move on, Ed Snoddy, who does medical outreach for Volunteers of America, a faith-based nonprofit, speaks up.

Leave a comment »

Today’s Video: Richard Gere and Oren Moverman Discuss Homelessness




Today’s Video: Richard Gere and Oren Moverman Discuss Homelessness

Leave a comment »

Homeless Along San Diego River Warned Of El Niño




Homeless Along San Diego River Warned Of El Niño

Outreach team tells people living along the 52-mile river of flood dangers

Aired 10/28/15 on KPBS News.

An estimated 500 homeless people live along the flood-prone 52-mile river. Outreach teams have been scouring the riverbanks to alert the homeless to the dangers that will come with predicted heavy rains.

Navigating El Niño

Special Feature Navigating El Niño

Homeless advocates are scrambling to help unsheltered men, women and children ahead of El Niño — especially those living along the flood-prone San Diego River.

“Hello? Anybody home?” called out Brandon Smith, outreach supervisor with the nonprofitAlpha Project.

Smith and his team recently scoured the riverbanks along Qualcomm Stadium in Mission Valley for people in need.

“We’re from Alpha Project,” he shouted downstream.

Tucked behind thick vegetation along the slow trickling stream were dozens of tents and makeshift dwellings. Trash and soiled clothes outlined the public land that the destitute have claimed as their own.

“How are you doing, sir?” Smith asked a man who peered out of his tent. “All right,” he answered. “Good,” Smith replied. “Just coming by to see if you need any food, snacks or assistance.”

The river-dwellers seemed wary of visitors. Smith said some are alcoholics or mentally ill. Others prefer the solitary lifestyle. A few see the river as a place to live while they recover after losing a job.

Alpha Project workers offer assistance to a homeless woman near the San Diego River in Mission Valley, Oct. 15, 2015.

Alpha Project workers offer assistance to a homeless woman near the San Diego River in Mission Valley, Oct. 15, 2015.

Smith estimates 500 people live along the 52-mile river, which after four years of drought appears in some sections as more of a long, stagnant puddle. But history shows when heavy rains fall, the river can quickly transform into an overflowing raging torrent, washing away everything in its path.

“We always stress that river rescues are the most dangerous,” said Lt. John Sandmeyer, leader of the San Diego Fire-Rescue Department’s River Rescue Team. “We’re very used to dealing with ocean currents and we’re very comfortable in the ocean. But when you’re in the river, it’s just moving all the time — same direction. There’s no let up.”

Sandmeyer recently voiced his concerns to county leaders and emergency officials. He said his team is working diligently to train other emergency crews for flood rescues.

“We do feel if we get a few days in a row of rain and then repeat it week to week this winter, it’s going to really stress the system and our network of responders,” Sandmeyer said.

That’s why along the river Smith was warning homeless people of the potential risk from El Niño.

After four years of drought, some sections of the San Diego River, including this portion near Mission Valley, appear as more of a long, stagnant puddle, Oct. 15, 2015.

After four years of drought, some sections of the San Diego River, including this portion near Mission Valley, appear as more of a long, stagnant puddle, Oct. 15, 2015.

“The El Niño season’s coming up so there’s going to be a lot of bad rain,” Smith told a homeless man, whose encampment was set up near the water’s edge. “We want to make sure everyone’s notified in the riverbed so we don’t have any casualties.”

The team offered housing referrals to those they encountered, though options are slim, Smith said. The encampments are evidence of San Diego’s limited shelter space, he added.

A homeless count taken in January found more than 8,700 homeless people in San Diego County. Nearly 4,500 were in shelters, while another 4,000 were living outdoors — a 4.3 increase from last year. The unsheltered included 131 children under the age of 18.

“If the inn is full, then we do turn people away. We try to get to them as quickly as we can and we also assess their vulnerability out there,” said Deacon Jim Vargas, president and CEO of Father Joe’s Villages.

The nonprofit organization shelters 1,500 people each night, including 350 beds that replaced the two winter tents that the city used to set up annually.

Vargas said he’s noticed the population boom in the homeless.

“We’re seeing it in our lines, in those who come to us,” he said. “We’re seeing (it) in those who have to wait longer as a result.”

Vargas said he’s concerned about the El Niño forecast and is working with other faith communities to secure more emergency beds for the homeless.

“We’re trying to all band together in order to add up those numbers,” he said.

Vargas opens his two dining halls during cold winter storms to accommodate 200 additional people.

Despite his efforts and those by other groups that help the homeless, hundreds will likely have to endure potentially treacherous conditions on the streets.

“Heat, cold weather, wet, rain, wind — it’s very hard out here,” said Terrance Livingston, who was homeless for three years after he and his wife became buried in medical billsfrom her cancer treatment.

Terrance Livingston and his wife, Pamela Cooks, stand in a lunch line at St. Vincent de Paul Villages in downtown San Diego, Oct. 5, 05.

Terrance Livingston and his wife, Pamela Cooks, stand in a lunch line at St. Vincent de Paul Villages in downtown San Diego, Oct. 5, 05.

The couple now lives at St. Vincent de Paul Village shelter. Livingston said he’s worried about those who aren’t so lucky.

“You’re going to be wet constantly,” he said. “There’s a lot of people that are going to be sick, from either a cold, pneumonia — especially the elderly that’s out here.”

Smith said his Alpha Project team plans to work around the clock this winter, as they do every year, to keep people safe.

“We provide blankets, socks, plastic ponchos … tarps, so that they can have some sort of covering,” he said.

Forecasters expect El Niño’s wet weather to hit the San Diego region as early as next month.

Leave a comment »


Assembly of God
climate denialists
conjunctive modes
corporate taxes
crown colonies
degree places
frontal planes
midlife crises
Postmasters General
representational state transfers
software development lifecycles
software development processes
software life cycles
software lifecycles
still lives
subjunctive modes

Leave a comment »

TEACHING ENGLISH IS FUN!!!!!! see this new school!!!!!


Photo: Idiom of the day : Cook the books To record false information in the accounts of an organization, especially in order to steal money (usually in continuous tenses) 1.One of the directors had been cooking the books and the firm had been losing money for years.

Facebook: Alvin Lester Davis      come and follow meeeeeeeeeeee

Photo: Idiom of the day : One's eyes are bigger than one's stomach One has taken more food than one can eat. 1.I can't eat all this. I'm afraid that my eyes were bigger than my stomach. 2.Try to take less food. Your eyes are bigger than your stomach at every meal.

Leave a comment »

Best on-line classes: Everest University Online check it “OUT”

The questions and answers that I have covered in the section below can help highlight some of the most frequently asked questions concerning Everest University Online. This information may be a resource for you to refer to in the event your family or friends have any questions concerning how our online programs work.

One of the admissions requirements is that an online admissions representative must interview you. I have been assigned to assist you in determining if we can be of assistance. I have included my e-mail address, phone number, and office hours at the conclusion of this e-mail. Please contact me as soon as possible. Have a great day and I look forward to talking with you soon.


Janine Cox


Mon & Tues & Fri 9am-6pm, Wed- Thur 12:30pm-9:30pm EST

Who is Everest?

Everest University is one of the largest private universities in the state of Florida, and traces its roots back to 1890 when it was founded as Tampa College.* Everest University is accredited by the Accrediting Council for Independent Colleges and Schools (ACICS) to award diplomas, associate, bachelor’s and master’s degrees. The ACICS is listed as a recognized accrediting agency by the United States Department of Education and is recognized by the Council for Higher Education Accreditation. We are also part of the Everest family of schools, which has more than 100 campuses throughout North America.

*The name change to Everest University occurred in November 2007.

What degrees do you offer online?

We are currently offering:

  • Accounting – Associate and Bachelor’s Degrees
  • Business – Associate, Bachelor’s and Master’s Degrees
  • Criminal Justice – Associate, Bachelor’s and Master’s Degrees
  • Computer Information Science – Associate and Bachelor’s Degrees
  • Criminal Investigations – Associate Degree
  • Homeland Security – Associate and Bachelor’s Degrees
  • Paralegal – Associate and Bachelor’s Degrees

What is your curriculum like?

What truly makes Everest University outstanding is that 50 percent of our classes are focused on the major core classes. This means that our students are utilizing their time and money concentrating on the classes that can prepare them for their careers.

Is the program 100% online?

Our online students never have to go into a classroom or go to a campus. Our students enroll, select classes, attend school, take tests, obtain their books and complete their degrees all from the comfort of home.

What makes Everest University Online convenient?

Our online university allows our students to attend class when they choose at any time of the day or night, and any day of the week. It is flexible and convenient. The classes work around our students’ needs.

What do I need to do to get started? How do I apply?

Qualified applicants to the university must:

Interview with an online admissions representative. The interview is conducted over the phone.

  1. Complete and submit the Student Application for Admission (e-mailed after interview).
  2. Complete and submit the financial aid** application, if the student is interested in seeking financial aid (e-mailed after interview).
  3. Complete the additional enrollment documents online.
  4. Attend orientation online.

**Financial aid is available for those who qualify.

What do your online classrooms look like?

You may visit the demo at our website:

Click on “Class Demo” to view an example of an online classroom.

When our students log into our online studies website, they will see the classes that they have signed up for and pick the class they would like to attend at that time. Our students will then be able to see the lectures, homework assignments and exams due. The lectures are posted by the instructor for the student to review. Our students have the option of printing their lectures so that they can review them anywhere at any time. Discussions are posted and students will reply with their opinions. The exams or quizzes are all open-book and are accessible online 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

What are the admissions requirements?

Graduation from high school or its equivalent (GED) and proof of graduation are prerequisites for admission to the university. Students must be a minimum of 18 years of age or older, or 17 with parents’ consent. Complete our online quiz to determine if online learning is right for you.

What classes will I need to take to complete my degree?

Please and click on programs. You will be able to view and print the curriculum.

How do I take student learning assessments?

All student-learning assessments are clearly identified in your course syllabus and can be taken from where you participate in your classes.

Where team assignments appear in your program of study, they make up no more than 10 percent of the total grade for the given course. To receive full credit on these assignments, you must participate in them. Your instructor will assign grades based on your participation and on that of the team.

How often do I have to log into my classes?

Attendance is taken weekly. To be marked present in a class, you must do one of the following: post twice in a discussion forum or team assignment, turn an assignment into the drop box, or take a quiz. Meeting theseminimum attendance requirements will not earn you a passing grade in any of your classes. To be successful, you should set aside 10 to 12 hours per week, per class, dedicated to actively participating in your courses.

Who are your instructors?

Our instructors are professional individuals who possess real-life experience in the fields they teach.

How can I be assured I will have personalized attention?

Our classes are small (18-25) and are designed to encourage your active participation. Our faculty members are there to answer your questions, provide feedback on assignments and help you take advantage of every teachable moment in the online classroom. Faculty will post office hours every week so you know when your faculty member is online waiting to help you.

If you cannot attend office hours, you can ask your faculty questions via e-mail, which they will answer within 24 hours.

The more you are engaged and participate, the more you will get out of your classes.

What if I need help?

At Everest University, we take great pride in providing our students with fast and courteous help. We have designed numerous avenues for our students to get the attention that they deserve:

—I will be youronline admissions representative. I will explain how the university works, assist you in deciding if an online education is right for you, and answer all your questions. I will also guide you through the enrollment process should you decide that online education will meet your specific needs.

—Our professional academic advisors assist our students with choosing the right classes in order to ensure that our students stay on target all the way through to graduation. Your advisor will evaluate and assist you in transferring credits from previous institutions.

—TheStudent Finance Office will also be working closely with you to process and answer any financially related questions.

—Everest’sOnline Help Desk is also available for free help 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

—Our students also have the convenience of avirtual library, which means you never have to leave home to have access to our library. There is nothing to check out and it is open 24 hours a week, 7 days a week.

—We also provide an extensive list ofsupport and research sites.

—We offer tutoring viaSmarthinking®, phone and live webcam.

—Our career services representatives are here to assist our students in obtaining a career in a field that is pertinent to their studies.

How long will it take to obtain my degree?

Our students can obtain their associate degree in as little as 24 months, their bachelor’s degree in 24 months upon completion of their associate degree, and their master’s degree in typically 24 months after earning their bachelor’s degree. This will depend on the number of classes taken per quarter and, if applicable, the number of hours that you transfer. The more classes you take, the sooner you may graduate.

Can I go to school part-time or full-time?

Our students can choose to attend school part-time, full-time or full-time plus. In order to be considered a full-time student, our you must be enrolled in at least 12 credit hours per full quarter (12 weeks), which is approximately three classes or six credit hours per mini-term (six weeks). Everest University Online utilizes the quarter credit system as opposed to the semester system. A three-credit class on the semester system is valued at 4.5 credits in the quarter system.

What if I would like to transfer prior credits to Everest University Online?

We do transfer credits from other accredited institutions. Our Registrar’s Office would need a copy of your transcript to evaluate what hours would be transferable.

What about financial aid, grants, student loans, GI benefits, company tuition reimbursement and other forms of assistance?

We are an accredited university. Therefore, numerous forms of financial assistance are available for those who qualify. Our student finance representatives can work with you to apply for any financial assistance you may be eligible for and to assist you in working out an affordable payment plan, which will allow you to meet your tuition obligations. The Student Finance Office is available to assist in establishing eligibility, providing all necessary forms and assisting with the completion of all necessary paperwork, as well as answering any questions.

What are my tuition fees?

The cost of the program will be dependent on several factors such as transfer of credits and the program you choose. Please call me and we can discuss your specific needs in order to access what your investment and financial options would be.

What are some other important things to keep in mind about Everest University Online?

—The degree and transcripts our online students receive are exactly the same as what our campus students receive.

—Our entire program is online. Our students are not required to go to a campus for testing or to pick up books.

—We do not require our students to log in at a specific time or a specific day. You will be responsible for completing all the necessary homework in time to meet the deadline, but the amount of time you spend completing homework and studying is your responsibility. However, we recommend that you set aside 10 to 12 hours per week per class to participate in your courses. If you are taking three courses, this would mean that you set aside 36 hours per week for your coursework.

—Our students can attend school full-time or more if desired.

I hope this information has been helpful, and I look forward to talking with you soon.

Leave a comment »

workbook for english 03


How Can You Impact the Homeless Popultation in Your Community?

We exist to empower homeless youth to successfully transition off the streets.

  • What We Do

    We hit the streets and engage with the 3,000+ young homeless on the streets every Friday night. We distribute meals and water during each event, as well as socks and dry goods, backpacks, sleeping bags and hygiene kits during seasonal events. We also regularly distribute resources and critical information related to medical care, transitional employment and housing opportunities, and other available social services.

Leave a comment »

%d bloggers like this: