Tutor Wanted, $12/Hr
Tutor wanted for seventh grade son. Must be proficiency in 7th grade algebra, History, Science and social study. Also must be willing to meet after school at the alameda library. Must be reliable trust worthy and have a good work ethic. Starting pay $12/hr 1-2hrs a day ,3-5 days a week.
Please contact Frank Adams 510-467-9411
Trader Joe's Looking for Ten Employees!!
College of Alameda Application Workshop
Looking for a job?
Santa Clara Systems distributes factory automation parts and industrial controls. We have recently launched a new website and are in the process of adding photos of the products we carry. These photos are an integral part of the new design and we are looking for high school students with an interest in photography or digital editing/arts to assist us in our project. This is a great opportunity to gain work experience in a corporate business environment, build your resume, or a unique activity to add to your college application.
The greatest skill necessary for this project will be consistency. Attention to detail and a keen eye are necessary. You will need to be able to work quickly and accurately. There are thousands of parts to be photographed; the ability to swiftly move from part-to-part and continue a consistent rhythm will be vital. Instructions will be given on how the parts are currently being photographed.
Pay Rate: $10/hr. Please contact Amber Thomas via email with a resume and brief description of yourself and why you are interested in this job. – email@example.com
Stop by the College and Career Center bulletin board for more information.
AEF Summer Camp 2016 Internships
Are you interested in working as a Camp Intern for the AEF Summer Camps?
This is a great opportunity to earn volunteer hours and work with camp instructors and kids over summer. This will look great on your college applications.
What does it involve?
Interns will work alongside the camp instructors during our half-day summer camps. You will assist the instructor in providing extra supervision for the camp participants and provide hands-on assistance to the children who may need extra help in completing any activities.
- Camps will be held at Haight School, 2025 Santa Clara Ave, Alameda.
- Camps are held from June 27 – July 29, 2016. You are on site from 8.15am – 12.45pm or 12:45pm – 4:15pm.
- Internships require a 2-week commitment, but they do not have to be consecutive.
We will be offering a variety of camps including science, robotics, drawing, guitar, sewing, circus and many more. A full list of our camps can be found by clicking here.
What do you need to do to apply?
- The program costs $25. This includes training and a t-shirt. If you are selected for an interview you must bring a check payable Alameda Education Foundation to the interview. The check will not be cashed unless you are accepted into the program.
- Attend an interview. Interviews do not guarantee a place in the program.
- If accepted, intern must attend the training session – no exceptions.
- You must be available to volunteer for 2 weeks over summer starting June 27th and ending July 29th . We will try to accommodate your schedule requests, but we can’t guarantee all requests will be met.
- These hours will satisfy AUSD community service requirements.
Who may apply?
Applicants must be between 14 – 17 years old to apply.
Need more information?
Students who are interested and have questions may email or call Sarah Olaes, Enrichment Program Director, at firstname.lastname@example.org or 510-337-7189. We really encourage the students to contact AEF with their questions.
- Register by April 15, 2016 by completing the online application form.
- Interviews will be the week of May 2, 2016 and May 9, 2016. You must bring $25 to the interview (checks ONLY, payable to Alameda Education Foundation). Your check will be cashed IF you are accepted into the program.
- Training date: June 7, 2016, 4 – 5.30pm (subject to change).
Chicano Latino Youth Leadership Project
Hey Sophomores and Juniors,
Interested in developing your leadership skills and learning about public policy? Then apply to the Chicano Latino Youth Leadership Project. You could spend one week at the Sac State University for the Sacramento Leadership conference. Or maybe you would like to attend a three-day intensive leadership development program in the City of Berkeley - or both. Both conferences are free and all you have to do is APPLY HERE!
OAKLAND, CA — The annual High School Internship Program, sponsored by the Metropolitan Transportation Commission (MTC), is now accepting applications for paid summer internships with transportation agencies throughout the nine-county San Francisco Bay Area. Since 2000, the internship program has been providing Bay Area students the opportunity to work for a variety of local transit, planning and public works agencies. The program was conceived by MTC’s Minority Citizens Advisory Committee to encourage young people to consider careers in transportation.
Students will be employed, either full-time or part-time, for up to 250 hours between June and August under the mentorship of a transportation professional at the public agency. Previous interns have left the program with skills in marketing, public outreach, data analysis, AutoCAD, Geographic Information Systems and other valuable skills. “The internship program is not only about helping students build technical skills, but also about giving them a head start and experience with the job application process,” says MTC Internship Program Coordinator Yulee Kim. “Applicants compete with other students for a position, answer typical job application questions, and many of them go through a formal interview process at the public agency.”
Thirty-nine paid internships are available throughout Alameda, Contra Costa, Marin, Napa, San Francisco, San Mateo, Santa Clara, Solano and Sonoma counties. A list of internship opportunities and the online application are available at:http://jobs.mtc.ca.gov/InternshipOpportunities/jobinternship.html.
Looking for a job?
2801 Encinal Ave
After school delivery job.
3:30-6PM Mon - Fri
Must be responsible, have car, and polite.
Ideal student would be a junior or senior that is going to JC.
Delivery area is Alameda.
Stanford Sports Medicine Summer
Stanford Sports Medicine Summer Camp is Back!
When: Basic Camp June 11th-14th; Advanced Camp June 15th-18th
Where: Stanford University - Athletic Training Center
Who: All high school students (including incoming freshman and outgoing seniors) interested in any aspect of sports medicine
How: To register visit http://www.stanfordsportsmedicine.com/summer-camp
Cost: Basic Camp: $495; Advanced Camp $595; Combine both camps $1000
camp website: http://www.stanfordsportsmedicine.com/summer-camp.
What You Will Need to Complete the FAFSA/CA Dream Act Application
What to bring to the workshop
Come to a workshop with the documents that you have and that apply to you:
- Driver's license, if you have one
- Social Security card numberm if you have one
- Alien registration numer, if you have one
- Your 2015 income information
- Parent 2015 income information
- Individual Taxpayer Identification Number (ITIN) - yours or your parents'
- Your tax and parent tax information; previous year taxes are okay for now if you dont have 2015 tax information
- 2015 bank statements
- Any records of untaxed income such as welfare benefits, Social Security benefits, or child support payments
- List of colleges you are interested in attending
What to expect from the workshop
- Computer access to apply for financial aid
- Assistance completing FAFSA, Dream Act, and Chafee financial aid applications
The deadline to apply for financial aid is March 2.
For more information contact Ms. LaTasha Warmsley in the College and Career Center via email email@example.com.
WHEN Wednesday, January 13, 2016 from 6:00 PM to 8:00 PM (PST) WHERE MEDIA CENTER 2201 Encinal Avenue - Alameda, California 94501
One Scholarship, Endless Opportunities
In addition to undergraduate scholarship support, the Association offers a number of services and opportunities to Horatio Alger Scholars:
- Financial Aid and Scholarship Counseling, College Readiness Tools, Support and Referral Services. Campus Crest Housing, Mentoring Programs, Alumni Association and Graduate Grants.
How the U.S. News and World Report ranks schools
Condensed Version of how the the U.S. News and World Report ranks schools. For more detailed information, click here.
- Undergraduate academic reputation (22.5%)
- The U.S. News ranking formula gives significant weight to the opinions of those in a position to judge a school's undergraduate academic excellence. The academic peer assessment survey allows top academics – presidents, provosts and deans of admissions – to account for intangibles at peer institutions, such as faculty dedication to teaching.
- Retention (22.5%)
- The higher the proportion of first-year students who return to campus for sophomore year and eventually graduate, the better a school is apt to be at offering the classes and services that students need to succeed.
- Faculty resources (20%)
- Research shows that the more satisfied students are about their contact with professors, the more they will learn and the more likely they are to graduate
- Student selectivity (12.5%)
- This measure has three components. The admissions test scores for those who took the critical reading and math portions of the SAT and the composite ACT score. The proportion of enrolled first-year students in the top 10 percent of their class (National Universities/Liberal Arts Colleges) or those who graduated in the top quarter of their classes (Regional Universities). Finally, the ratio of students admitted to applicants received.
- Financial resources (10%)
- Generous per-student spending indicates that a college can offer a wide variety of programs and services.
- Graduation rate performance (7.5%)
a. This indicator of added value shows the effect of the college's programs and policies on the graduation rate of students after controlling for spending and student characteristics, such as test scores and the proportion receiving Pell Grants.
- Alumni contribution (5%)
- This reflects the average percentage of living alumni with bachelor's degrees who gave to their school. This is an indirect measure of student satisfaction.