Reng

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Reng

  1. 1. What is recreational leadership?Under supervision of a Recreation Coordinator, Recreation Supervisor, or ProgramManager provides leadership and functional supervision to a recreation program, activityor service; directs and/or leads the activities of a program, activity or service; organizesand implements program elements and oversees participants, and performs related workas required.Class Characteristics:This is the first level of a two-level Recreation Leader class series utilized in the Parksand Community Services Department. Positions are filled on a seasonal or program-specific basis. The class is distinguished from Senior Recreation Leader by the lattersresponsibility for on-site coordination of a specific recreation activity.Examples of Key Duties: • Oversees participants and volunteers in a recreation program, activity or facility. • Maintains program discipline. • Accompanies participant groups at special events or on program outings. • Provides feedback regarding program development and activity schedule. • Develops and distributes promotional and marketing information and assists the public with questions and problems. • Opens, closes, secures and maintains a safe program environment and facility; conducts safety checks; administers first aid as required. • Maintains records and prepares attendance reports. • Attends mandatory pre-service and in-service training and meetings. • Performs other duties of a similar nature or level.Qualifications:Education and Experience:Possession of a high school diploma or general equivalency diploma (GED) and one yearof recreation or related experience relevant to the area of assignment; or, an equivalentcombination of education and experience sufficient to successfully perform the essentialduties of the job as listed above.Licenses:Work permit is required under the age of 18 years.At the option of the City, persons hired into this class may be required to either possess atentry or obtain within specified time limits designated licenses, certificates or specialized
  2. 2. education and training relevant to the area of assignment. Additional requirements mayinclude, but are not limited to: • California class C drivers license • First Aid Certification • Cardio Pulmonary Resuscitation (CPR) CertificationPhysical Requirements and Working Conditions:Must possess mobility to work in a standard office setting and to use standard officeequipment, including a computer, and to attend meetings at various sites within and awayfrom the City, and have availability to work off-hours shifts or events as required;strength to lift and carry materials weighing to 40 pounds; mobility to lead groups inactivities involving steep or rough terrain; ability to work outdoors in a variety of weatherand temperature conditions; vision to read printed materials and a computer screen; andhearing and speech to communicate in person and over the telephone. Must be able topass a background review.Knowledge of: (at entry) • Common sports, games and recreation activities appropriate for all ages; • Rules and techniques of common sports and games; • Supervision and leadership techniques; and • Basic record keeping practices.Skill in: (at entry) • Planning and organizing program elements; • Prioritizing and handling multiple program tasks; • Following oral and written directions; and • Communicating and acting effectively with co-workers, supervisors, users and participants and the general public sufficient to exchange or convey information and to receive work direction.DEFINITION OF RECREATIONDefinitionMain article: Responsible drug useThe concept of "responsible drug use" is that a person can use drugs recreationally orotherwise with reduced or eliminated risk of negatively affecting other aspects of oneslife or other peoples lives. Advocates of this philosophy point to the many well-knownartists and intellectuals who have used drugs, experimentally or otherwise, with few
  3. 3. detrimental effects on their lives. Responsible drug use becomes drug abuse only whenthe use of the substance significantly interferes with the users daily life.Responsible drug use advocates that users should not take drugs at the same time asactivities such as driving, swimming, operating machinery, or other activities that areunsafe without a sober state. Responsible drug use is emphasized as a primary preventiontechnique in harm-reduction drug policies. Harm-reduction policies were popularized inthe late 1980s, although they began in the 1970s counter-culture where users weredistributed cartoons explaining responsible drug use and consequences of irresponsibledrug use.[2] Another issue is that the illegality of drugs in itself may also cause social andeconomic consequences for those using them — the drugs may be "cut" with adulturantsand the purity varies wildly, making overdoses more likely — and legal regulation ofdrug production and distribution would alleviate these and other dangers of illegal druguse.[3] Harm reduction seeks to minimize the harm that can occur through the use ofvarious drugs, whether legal (e.g., alcohol and nicotine), or illegal (e.g., heroin andcocaine). For example, people who inject illicit drugs can minimize harm to boththemselves and members of the community through proper injecting technique, usingnew needles and syringes each time, and proper disposal of all injecting equipment.SITE SOME SAMPLES OF RECREATIONsome recreational drugs • Cannabis plant • Medical cannabis and a vaporizer
  4. 4. • Cocktail with alcohol• Tobacco plant• Cigarette• Coca leaf• Cocaine
  5. 5. • Cocaine (medicinal)• Opium poppy• Morphine• Methamphetamine• Ecstasy
  6. 6. • LSD in a blotter•

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