Responsible living starts at home.
Our passion is to advance knowledge on the responsible use of resources in every-day life.
We connect research & education from 70+ countries. IFHE advocates sustainability knowledge at household & consumer level and holds consultative status with the UN.
December 8, 2023
XXV World Congress 2024 Galway/ Ireland - Second Announcement
December 08, 2023
Learn more about Technology Education for Careers for Home Economics Students and use the TECHES Workshop Agenda to talk about AI with your students
November 03, 2023
IFHE Distinguished Service Award: Nominations of qualified candidates are accepted until 12 January 2024
The Video from IFHE President Gwendolyn Hustvedt introducing the WHED 2024 is now online . Learn more about the WHED Theme 2024 "Home Economics 3.0: A Critical Update"
August 08, 2023
Save the date: 16th SAAFECS Regional Conference takes place in Cape Town/ South Africa, 13 - 15 March 2024
Knowledge for a sustainable future
We advocate household & consumer knowledge because choices made at home affect the quality of life for all.
Global voice for our profession
IFHE holds UN consultative status. We share our expertise on the responsible use of resources in every-day life.
IFHE World Congress 2024
Exchange on emerging trends.
The largest global event for home economics and consumer science. Join us 2024 in Galway, Ireland.
Pushing boundaries of research
The refereed journal features trends and breaking work on home economics theory and practice.
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Home Economics-I Code 6483 Assignments of Spring 2023
Home economics-i code 6483 assignment number 1.
Home Economics-I Code 6483 Assignment Number 2
- Important Note:
1. Allama Iqbal Open University ASSIGNMENTS :-
First and foremost Assignments are an essential part of the students. Because this plays a very important role, moreover , you can’t clear your semester without assignments. Most Importantly send your assignments on time. However, you can not pass exams without assignments. In other words, your attendance in exams is wasteless.
2. Assignments Recommendation:-
You will be considered to fail without submitting your assignment. In other words, even if you get 95% marks in the examination you will be considered as fail. If you clear your assignments, you have the chance to appear in the examination. Therefore you can have 3 attempts to appear.
Following are the passing marks for each assignment
- 1st Assignment must have at least 50% marks.
- 2nd Assignment must have at least 50% marks.
- 3rd Assignment must have at least 50% marks.
- 4th Assignment must have at least 50% marks.
In contrast, subjects having 2 assignments follow the same percentage.
Above All AIOU Master Academy strives to help AIOU students. Moreover, we provide exam preparation notes like Key books , Guess papers , and 5 years papers.
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First of all our mission is to educate our young generation. Secondly, Academy tries its best to build civilized and sophisticated mankind in our country. besides, we are not indulged in any kind of miscellaneous activity that detracts students to take any shortcut in their education. subsequently, we always promote legal education as a priority, as well as help students self-learning and build skills to perform best in the future.
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- General Methods of Teaching Code 8601 Assignments of Spring 2022 19/06/2022
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Home Economics is an interdisciplinary field of study that comprises three major options: Family and Resource Management; Textiles, Clothing and Fashion; and Food, Nutrition and Health.
Students pursuing this syllabus will develop competencies in an appropriate mix of knowledge, skills and abilities. The syllabus is geared towards helping learners matriculate to higher learning, sustain lifelong learning, integrate readily and attain employment in industry in a wide variety of careers in Family Support Services, Health Sector Food and Hospitality industries, Fashion and Interior Design.
This field of study incorporates competencies and experiences which are responsive to the Caribbean context of vulnerability to natural disasters, food insecurity, and instability in family life and lifestyle diseases. Additionally, the availability of a variety of materials which can be transformed into products that contribute to economic growth and sustainability underscores the need for this syllabus.
Home Economics is offered for examination as three options:
Family and Resource Management
Textiles, clothing and fashion, food, nutrition and health.
Each option is organised in seven sections and provides articulation into tertiary level education programmes, which allow students to acquire skills for advanced learning and for industry and business.
- Mark Scheme HE 3H (For Use in 2023 ONLY)
- Plan Sheet HE 5
- Record of Marks HE1A (For Use in 2023 ONLY)
- Record of Marks HE1B (For Use in 2023 ONLY)
- Mark Scheme HE 3C (For Use in 2023 ONLY)
- Record of Marks HE 1A (For Use in 2023 ONLY)
- Record of Marks HE 1B (For Use in 2023 ONLY)
- Memo – Mark Scheme Change
- Assignment 1 – Mark Scheme
- Assignment 2 – Mark Scheme (Revised November 2017)
- Assignment 2 – Mark Scheme (Revised March 2016)
- Assignment 3 – Mark Scheme
- Record of Marks – Examiner Report
- Practical Assignments 1, 2, and 3 -Record of Marks
Syllabus, Specimen Paper, Mark Scheme, Subject Reports
Home Economics Predictions for Leaving Cert 2023 (Higher Level)
Remember that these are a series of educated guesses and not to take too many risks.
The Leaving Cert Home Ec course is quite broad, so it can be difficult to give a huge amount of time to all topics. I would definitely recommend covering all topics at some stage during 6th year. As you get closer to June, decide what your preferred long questions are (mine were Q2 and Q5) and start to focus in on them. Home Ec is a multi-disciplinary subject, so work smart by linking questions and topics together to save time. For example, if you do Biology, maybe consider studying the 5 kingdoms chapter well in biology so that you are covered for Q3 in Home Ec if microbiology comes up. To add to that, just because something is predicted to come up in one of the optional questions, does not mean that it will not make an appearance in one of the core questions!
You may also like our guide to Leaving Cert Home Economics .
Core Area 1: Food Studies
Core Area 2: Resource Management and Consumer Studies
Core Area 3: Social Studies
Elective 1: Home Design and Management
Elective 2: Textiles, Fashion and Design
Elective 3: Social Studies
All students must study the three core areas and then you pick an elective to study (your teacher will make this choice for you)
Traditional Exam Breakdown
The final exam is marked out of 320 marks (or 280 marks for those candidates taking the Textiles, Fashion and Design Elective). The exam lasts 2.5 hours and is broken into three sections.
Section A: Short Questions (60 marks) – answer 10 out of 12 questions. These questions are based on the core area 1 and 2. Food studies make up a huge part of this section
Section B: Long Questions (180 marks) – answer 3 out 5 questions. Question 1 is compulsory, based on food studies and worth 80 marks. Pick two questions out of question 2, 3, 4 and 5.
Section C: The Elective (80 marks/40 marks) – Elective 1 and 3 are worth 80 marks. Elective 2 is worth 40 marks as there is a project component
Home Economics Predictions 2023
Section B Q1
- Fibre/Bowel Disorders
- Vitamins (watch out for B12, A and C)
Section B Q2
- Dairy – milk, cheese, yoghurt
- Meat – nutritional value, processing, bord bia
- Functional/fortified foods
Section B Q3
- Food preservation
- Food poisoning
- Aesthetic awareness/sensory analysis
- Irish food agencies
- Food legislation
- Methods of cooking food
Section B Q4
- Consumer law (CCPC, CAI etc.)
- Consumer studies – rights and responsibilities
- Current affairs (e.g., cost of living)
Section B Q5
- Marriage breakdown
- Family – structure, functions
- Family as a caring unit
Section C Elective Q3
- Change in work hours (e.g., job-sharing, part-time work)
- Education (all education levels, returning to education, accessibility)
- Social Change
- Leisure – work/life balance
Home economics predictions 2022.
Although it’s not possible to “predict” the short questions, by studying the core areas 1 and 2, you’ll have yourself fully covered. The long questions however are much more predictable. The home ec course is so long and broad that it’s very difficult to give a huge amount of time to all topics in the weeks leading up to the exam so predictions can be very helpful. These predictions below are based on the patterns of the exam papers over the last number of years (what’s due to come up, what hasn’t come up before) as well as current affairs (covid-19 pandemic, the economy etc.) Everyone knows that predictions are not guarantees but I would suggest having these topics covered very well as they are very likely to appear.
Best of Luck with your studies and with the exams!
· Table analysis style question ( very likely that there will be a return to the traditional table analysis after the backlash over the 2021 Q1 )
· Current dietary guidelines
· Dairy – milk, cheese, yoghurt
· Vitamins (haven’t appeared in a long question since 2019, watch out for fat-soluble vitamins)
· Meat – nutritional value, processing, bord bia
· Food preservation
· Food spoilage
· Sensory Analysis
· Consumer Studies – environment, rights and responsibilities
· Household finances – savings, budgeting
· Marriage breakdown
· Family – structure, roles, dealing with conflict
· Family law
· Making a will
· Leisure – work/life balance, different types of activities depending on cost, age etc
- Key Documents
- CPD Workshops 2017/2018
- CPD Workshops 2018/2019
- CPD Workshops 2019/2020
- CPD Workshops 2020/2021
- CPD Workshops 2021/2022
- Elective Workshops
- STE(A)M in Junior Cycle
- Departmental Planning
- Learning Outcomes in Action
- Planning Resources
- room Assessment
- Home Economics
The most significant change in the new Junior Cycle is in the area of assessment. There is a substantial body of research evidence to show that educational outcomes for students can be improved by broadening the approach to assessment. There is also a recognition that no single assessment event can provide evidence of the full range of student achievement. All assessment in junior cycle, formative or summative, moment-in-time or ongoing, SEC, NCCA or teacher-designed, should have as its primary purpose, the support of student learning. A dual approach to assessment, involving classroom-based assessment across the three years and a final externally-assessed, state-certified examination can enable the appropriate balance between preparing students for examinations and also facilitating creative thinking, engaged learning and better outcomes for students. This approach will recognise and value the different types of learning that take place in schools and will allow for a more rounded assessment of the educational achievements of each young person.
Ongoing Formative Assessment arrow_drop_down
Ongoing formative assessment classroom practices support student learning and better student outcomes. ongoing assessment may include assessment points that, while used for summative purposes, are also used formatively. formative feedback is given, and time is planned and allotted for student reflection on assessment and their next steps in learning. digital learning technologies (dlt) can also be useful formative assessment tools. here are some examples of dlts used as formative assessment tools. .
Classroom-Based Assessment 1: Creative Textiles arrow_drop_down
A project-based creative textiles classroom-based assessment will provide students with the opportunity to actively engage in a practical and creative way with the design brief process. they are asked to apply the design brief process to make/recycle a textile item for the individual or the home giving due regard to basic human needs, consumer trends, ecological issues, and technology. the knowledge, understanding, skills and values inherent in cba 1 are developed and fostered incrementally from first year so that by the time students reach the point of engagement with cba 1, they are ready to develop their learning further through the learning and assessment process of the cba. more resources in cpd workshops (elective workshops).
Classroom-Based Assessment 2: Food Literacy Skills Brief arrow_drop_down
The food literacy skills brief classroom-based assessment offers students the opportunity to demonstrate their culinary and creative food literacy skills and nutritional knowledge in the researching, analysing, and planning of a food literacy skills brief for everyday living. classroom-based assessment 2 is directly linked to the practical food skills examination. it is based on a food literacy skills brief selected from a list of briefs issued annually by the state examinations commission (sec). the knowledge, understanding skills and values inherent in cba 2 are developed and fostered incrementally from first year so that by the time students reach the point of engagement with cba 2, they are ready to develop their learning further through the learning and assessment process of the cba. more resources in cpd workshops (elective workshops).
Features of Quality: Classroom-Based Assessments arrow_drop_down
The features of quality support student and teacher judgement of the classroom-based assessments and are the criteria that will be used by teachers to assess the pieces of student work. the features of quality are found in the home economics ‘guidelines for the classroom-based assessments, january 2019’. (available from ncca.ie ).
Practical Food Skills Examination arrow_drop_down
The final examination consists of a practical food skills examination and a written examination. the practical and written examinations will be set and marked by the state examinations commission (sec), and they are each allocated 50% of the marks available from the sec. for the practical food skills examination, students are required to demonstrate the application of nutritional knowledge and practical culinary skills in the execution of one of the briefs issued by the state examinations commission (sec). the practical food skills examination is of one hour and thirty minutes' duration with an additional thirty minutes of preparation time prior to the commencement of the timed examinati on..
Written Examination arrow_drop_down
The final examination consists of a practical food skills examination and a written examination. the practical and written examinations will be set and marked by the state examinations commission (sec), and they are each allocated 50% of the marks available from the sec. students will sit a written examination of one and a half hour’s duration at the end of third year. in any year, the learning outcomes to be assessed will constitute a sample of the relevant outcomes from the tables of learning outcomes. the final examination will be set and marked by the state examinations commission (sec)..
The classroom-based assessment results are reported as part of the school's ongoing reporting procedures and through the junior cycle profile of achievement (jcpa). for more information on reporting, see the national council for curriculum and assessment’s (ncca) reporting guidelines and ongoing reporting booklets..
SLAR Resources arrow_drop_down
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Junior Cycle Home Economics develops the knowledge, understanding, skills and values necessary achieve optimal, healthy and sustainable living for every person as an individual, and as a member of families and society.
- Early Enactment Review of Junior Cycle Home Economics
- Subject Development
The National Council for Curriculum and Assessment (NCCA) is conducting an early enactment review of the junior cycle subjects Geography, History, Home Economics, Mathematics and Music specifications (Phase 4). The consultation consists of a number of components, including written submissions, a teacher survey and a school-based component. NCCA is seeking the views of a range of parties, including education stakeholders, practising teachers and students who are interested in contributing to this early enactment review.
The purpose of the review is to gather feedback from school management, teacher/educators and interested parties in relation to the experience of these subjects and their associated assessment arrangements in schools.
You can participate in this consultation by completing the online survey.
- Online Survey
You can participate in this consultation by sending a written submission using this template.
- Written Submission Template
Please email the completed written submission to [email protected] and use “JC Phase 4 Early Enactment Review (Subject Name) Written Submission” in the subject line.
All of the feedback will be analysed and an Early Enactment Report will be published.
This review process will close on Monday 22 January at 5pm.
Junior Cycle Home Economics develops the knowledge, understanding, skills and values necessary achieve optimal, healthy and sustainable living for every person as an individual, and as a member of families and society. It is studied through three interconnected strands: Food, Health and Culinary Skills; Responsible Family Living; and, Textiles and Craft.
The Junior Cycle Home Economics specification was introduced in schools from September 2018. The specification, examples of student work and assessment guidelines are available at the link below:
- Home Economics specification, examples of work and assessment guidelines
The consultation for the Early Enactment Review of junior cycle Home Economics is now open. The consultation consists of a number of components, including written submissions, a teacher survey and a school-based component. The purpose of the review is to gather feedback from school management, teacher/educators and interested parties in relation to the experience of these subjects and their associated assessment arrangements in schools.
You can participate in this consultation by completing the online questionnaire.
- Online Survey
You can also participate in this consultation by sending a written submission using this template. Please send it to [email protected] and use “JC Phase 4 Early Enactment Review (Subject Name) Written Submission” in the subject line.
The Junior Cycle Home Economics specification was introduced into schools in September 2018. The development of the specification began in March 2016.
The background paper for Junior Cycle Home Economics explored the development of the subject at junior cycle; highlighted good practice at home and abroad; and used evidence-based research to inform the revision of the specification.
- Background Paper for Junior Cycle Home Economics
- Consultation Report on the Background Paper for Home Economics
The Home Economics Development Group consisted of the nominees from a range of education stakeholders including teacher and management bodies, Department of Education and Skills, and the State Examinations Commission.
A draft Junior Cycle Home Economics specification was developed between May 2016 - March 2017. The draft specification is available here.
- Draft Specification for Junior Cycle Home Economics
- Consultation Report on the draft specification for Home Economics
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Leaving cert home economics hl.
Simply select the Marking Scheme you want to download from the exam years presented in the list below. The files will open in printable PDF format for you. If you are having trouble, please right-click (Windows) or control-click (Mac) on the link to download and save the file to your computer.
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2023 Family & Consumer Sciences/Home Economics Teacher Education Degree Guide
Family & consumer sciences/home economics teacher education degrees decreasing.
Family & Consumer Sciences/Home Economics Teacher Education was the 720th most popular major in the 2020-2021 school year. Colleges in the United States reported awarding 286 degrees in this year alone. This 15 less than the prior year, a decrease of 5.2%.
This year's Best Family & Consumer Sciences/Home Economics Teacher Education Schools ranking compares 37 of them to identify the best overall programs in the country. Continue reading to check out one of our many unbiased rankings of home economics teacher education programs later in this article.
Best Family & Consumer Sciences/Home Economics Teacher Education Schools by Degree
Requirements for getting a degree in family & consumer sciences/home economics teacher education.
Talking to others to convey information effectively has been highlighted as one of the most essential skills for careers related to home economics teacher education. Teaching others how to do something and understanding written sentences and paragraphs in work related documents are all required skills for careers related to this major.
Prior Education for a Home Economics Teacher Education Program
family and consumer sciences/home economics teacher education degree applicants generally need have finished high school or their GED. Many schools may also have GPA and SAT/ACT score minimums that must be met. Once you obtain your degree, additional home economics teacher education certifications required to pursue a career in this field.
Family & Consumer Sciences/Home Economics Teacher Education Degree Types
There are many different home economics teacher education degree levels. You can get anything from a in family and consumer sciences/home economics teacher education to the highest home economics teacher education degree, a . How long it takes to complete some common home economics teacher education degree levels is shown below.
A bachelor's degree is the most common level of education achieved by those in careers related to home economics teacher education, with approximately 43.2% of workers getting one. See the the most common levels of education for home economics teacher education workers below.
95.5% of home economics teacher education workers have at least a bachelor's. See the chart below for the most common degree level workers in family and consumer sciences/home economics teacher education have received.
The education level required is different depending on the home economics teacher education career you are seeking.
Home Economics Teacher Education Careers
Growth projected for home economics teacher education careers.
Want a job when you graduate with your home economics teacher education degree? Family & Consumer Sciences/Home Economics Teacher Education careers are expected to grow 7.6% between 2016 and 2026.
The following options are some of the most in-demand careers related to family and consumer sciences/home economics teacher education.
How Much Money Do People With a Home Economics Teacher Education Degree Make?
As you might expect, salaries for home economics teacher education graduates vary depending on the level of education that was acquired.
High Paying Careers for Home Economics Teacher Education Majors
Salaries for family and consumer sciences/home economics teacher education graduates can vary widely by the occupation you choose as well. The following table shows the top highest paying careers home economics teacher education grads often go into.
Getting Your Family & Consumer Sciences/Home Economics Teacher Education Degree
With over 86 different home economics teacher education degree programs to choose from, finding the best fit for you can be a challenge. Fortunately you have come to the right place. We have analyzed all of these schools to come up with hundreds of unbiased home economics teacher education school rankings to help you with this.
Top Ranking Lists for Family & Consumer Sciences/Home Economics Teacher Education
Best schools family & consumer sciences/home economics teacher education, best value colleges family & consumer sciences/home economics teacher education, majors related to home economics teacher education.
Family & Consumer Sciences/Home Economics Teacher Education is one of 37 different types of Teacher Education Subject Specific programs to choose from.
Most Popular Majors Related to Home Economics Teacher Education
View All Home Economics Teacher Education Related Majors >
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Image Credit: By Aparajita Datta under License More about our data sources and methodologies .
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High School Home Economics
Welcome to Our High School Home Economics Homeschool Curriculum
Would you like your teen to be more independent before they leave the nest? We raise our children to take care of themselves, and home economics should not be overlooked. A happy, well-run home is a major ingredient to ensuring our children learn how to be responsible people, parents, workers, teammates, and more. It all begins in the home! Covering thirty-two weeks, this High School Home Economics course gives your teens some of the tools necessary to be successful in life, by covering important topics such as time management, money management, cooking, hospitality, emergency preparedness, meal preparation, and more through text-based lessons, worksheets, and additional links.
Getting Started with Our High School Home Economics Homeschool Curriculum
Through the eighteen units in this high school home economics course, students will learn the basics of kitchen organization, basic cooking skills, how to shop smart, meal planning, money and time management, hospitality, housecleaning and decluttering, laundry, home decorating, basic sewing skills, routine home maintenance, babysitting, first aid, preparing for emergencies, drawing up a family purpose statement, and more.
- Grades: 9–12
Corresponding lessons on SchoolhouseTeachers.com; journal for notetaking and research.
Go to Class Lessons and download the lesson plan and lessons file. Start with the Day 1 reading assignment. Follow the instructions each day on the lesson plan and check them off when completed.
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Course Sample for Our High School Home Economics Homeschool Curriculum
To view a full sample of this course, click here .
It will be beneficial to create an account for each of the following to collect ideas for the sections below: pinterest.com , allrecipes.com , and evite.com . Be sure to get a parent’s permission first.
Keep notes online (Evernote, Word document, etc.) or in a Homekeeping notebook.
Students are to explore all links, read all material, and keep notes on items that pertain to their family’s needs.
Basic kitchen equipment: using the link below, make your own list of items you will use but don’t have.
Decide which appliances below your family owns/needs and purchase them if necessary.
- food processor
- toaster oven
- coffee/spice grinder
- pressure cooker
- slow cooker
- rice cooker
- waffle iron
- ice cream machine
Using the links below, make a list of pantry ingredients and then check your cabinets to see what you have. Stock up on anything you need.
- baking staples
- canned or bottled items
- dried pasta
- veggies (garlic/onions, potatoes)
- dried fruit
- Food storage
Assess your kitchen, and reorganize and clean where necessary.
- Keep like items together (canned goods, baking goods, pasta, etc.) and store them near the area where they will be used.
- Tall things should be placed toward the back of the shelf. Consider using a Lazy Susan for spices (and alphabetize them.)
- Place frequently used items at eye level in cabinets.
- Use plastic drawer dividers.
- Purchase more home organizing aids if needed.
Organize your supplies and tools into “centers”:
- cleaning supplies (try storing them under the counter in a litter box)
- over-sink cutting boards
- Organize items in categories on shelves.
- Store condiments in open plastic bread container (pull out, push back: great for sandwich prep).
- Choose four pans to use on a regular basis and keep them near the stove.
- Put lids in plastic box.
- Use vertical letter trays/racks to store pans and tins.
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Course Outline for Our High School Home Economics Homeschool Curriculum
Take a look at the many topics explored in this high school home economics course:
- Section I: Kitchen Organization
- Section II: Basic Cooking Skills
- Section III: Smart Shopping
- Section IV: Meal Planning
- Section V: Money Management
- Section VI: Hospitality
- Section VII: Time Management
- Section VIII: Cleaning the House
- Section IX: Laundry
- Section X: Decluttering the Home
- Section XI: Home Decorating
- Section XII: Basic Sewing Skills
- Section XIII: Family Purpose Statement
- Section XIV: Home Maintenance
- Section XV: Streetwise
- Section XVI: Babysitting
- Section XVII: First Aid
- Section XVIII: Emergency Preparedness
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More About Our High School Home Economics Homeschool Curriculum
External links may be included within the course content; they do not constitute an endorsement or an approval by SchoolhouseTeachers.com of any of the products, services, or opinions of the corporation, organization, or individual. Contact the external site for answers to questions regarding its content. Parents may wish to preview all links because third-party websites include ads that may change over time.
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Length: 18 units Content type: Text based Grades: 9–12
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The course is divided into two main areas;
- Core Area –
Food studies 45% Resource Management 25% Social Studies 10%
- Elective – A detailed study of social issues eg. poverty, unemployment etc.
- Written exam based on core (60%) and elective (20%) – 80% of total marks.
- 2 . Food studies coursework journal – 20% of total marks.
COURSEWORK JOURNAL (20% OF MARKS)
- Students must complete 4 food studies assignments.
- These are research based investigations on topics specified by the Dept. of Education and change each year.
- The assignments are completed by students and sent to the exams commission usually around the first week of November of the leaving cert year.
- Research must be students own work with teacher guidance only. Past assignments include research on sarcopenia, osteoporosis, yogurt making, the properties of sugar, sensory analysis etc.
- The assignments include a practical cookery component. This can only be completed in school in the presence of the teacher on a designated date.
Requirements To Complete Course;
- A folder to protect notes given in class.
- A commitment to attend all classes except in exceptional circumstances eg. illness etc. Irregular attendance impacts negatively on students’ progress and understanding of topics covered in class.
- Written homework must be completed to a high standard and to the best of the student’s ability.
- Learning material covered in class is vital.
- Students must take responsibility for their own coursework journal at all times. Under Dept. guidelines, the journal can only be written up if the student was present in class and completed the practical element in the presence of the class teacher.
Study record managers: refer to the Data Element Definitions if submitting registration or results information.
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An Open Comparative Study of the Effectiveness and Incomparable Study of the Immunogenicity and Safety of the Vaccine (CoviVac) for Adults Aged 60 Years and Older
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Volunteers must meet the following inclusion criteria:
Type of participants
• Healthy volunteers or volunteers with a history of stable diseases that do not meet any of the criteria for non-inclusion in the study.
Other inclusion criteria
- Written informed consent of volunteers to participate in a clinical trial
- Volunteers who are able to fulfill the Protocol requirements (i.e., fill out a self-observation Diary, come to control visits).
SARS-CoV-2 infection • A case of established COVID-19 disease confirmed by PCR and/or ELISA in the last 6 months.
Diseases or medical conditions
- Serious post-vaccination reaction (temperature above 40 C, hyperemia or edema more than 8 cm in diameter) or complication (collapse or shock-like condition that developed within 48 hours after vaccination; convulsions, accompanied or not accompanied by a feverish state) to any previous vaccination.
- Burdened allergic history (anaphylactic shock, Quincke's edema, polymorphic exudative eczema, serum sickness in the anamnesis, hypersensitivity or allergic reactions to the introduction of any vaccines in the anamnesis, known allergic reactions to vaccine components, etc.).
- Guillain-Barre syndrome (acute polyradiculitis) in the anamnesis.
- The axillary temperature at the time of vaccination is more than 37.0 ° C.
- Acute infectious diseases (recovery earlier than 4 weeks before vaccination) according to anamnesis.
- Donation of blood or plasma (in the amount of 450 ml or more) less than 2 months before inclusion in the study.
- Severe and/or uncontrolled diseases of the cardiovascular, bronchopulmonary, neuroendocrine systems, gastrointestinal tract, liver, kidneys, hematopoietic, immune systems.
- Is registered at the dispensary for tuberculosis, leukemia, oncological diseases, autoimmune diseases.
- Any confirmed or suspected immunosuppressive or immunodeficiency condition in the anamnesis.
- Splenectomy in the anamnesis.
- Neutropenia (decrease in the absolute number of neutrophils less than 1000/mm3), agranulocytosis, significant blood loss, severe anemia (hemoglobin less than 80 g/l) according to anamnesis.
- Anorexia according to anamnesis.
Prior or concomitant therapy
- Vaccination with any vaccine carried out within 30 days before vaccination / the first dose of the studied vaccine or planned administration within 30 days after vaccination / the last dose of the studied vaccine.
- Prior vaccination with an experimental or registered vaccine that may affect the interpretation of the study data (any coronavirus or SARS vaccines).
- Long-term use (more than 14 days) of immunosuppressants or other immunomodulatory drugs (immunoregulatory peptides, cytokines, interferons, immune system effector proteins (immunoglobulins), interferon inducers (cycloferon) during the six months preceding the study, according to anamnesis.
- Treatment with systemic glucocorticosteroids (≥ 20 mg of prednisone, or an analog, for more than 15 days during the last month).
- Volunteers who received immunoglobulin preparations or blood transfusion during the last 3 months prior to the start of the study according to anamnesis.
Other non-inclusion criteria
• Participation in any other clinical trial within the last 3 months.
- Withdrawal of Informed consent by a volunteer;
- The volunteer was included in violation of the inclusion/non-inclusion criteria of the Protocol;
- Any condition of a volunteer that requires, in the reasoned opinion of a medical researcher, the withdrawal of a volunteer from the study;
- Taking unauthorized medications (see section 6.2);
- The volunteer refuses to cooperate or is undisciplined (for example, failure to attend a scheduled visit without warning the researcher and/or loss of communication with the volunteer), or dropped out of observation;
- For administrative reasons (termination of the study by the Sponsor or regulatory authorities), as well as in case of gross violations of the Protocol that may affect the results of the study.
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CONTOURS OF UPDATING THE TECHNOLOGICAL STRUCTURE OF THE RUSSIAN ECONOMY IN MODERN CONDITIONS
UDC 330.35 DOI: 10.36871 / ek.up.pr2022.04.01.002
Aleksandr I. Amosov, Institute of Economics of the Russian Academy of Sciences, Moscow, Russia Natal'ya V. Zinovieva, Moscow Polytechnic University, Elektrostal Branch, Elektrostal, Moscow Region, Russia
The article clarifies the meaning of complex concepts and methods for developing strategies and programs for updating the technological structure of the Russian economy. The features of the development of domestic mechanical engineering and other types of economic activity at various stages of industrial development are considered. An assessment is given of the consequences of the adoption of certain economic policy measures for the situation in individual sectors. The dynamics of indicators of production volumes in individual branches of engineering in recent decades is analyzed. The necessity of coordinating the strategies for the development of military and civil engineering is substantiated.
strategy, updating, technology, production, growth, dynamics, mechanical engineering
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A long and diverse course, this subject is a lot more than just cooking.
Don't forget to practice Question 1(a) from Section B where you have to analyze a graph or chart. These type of questions will not appear in your textbook. Don't forget to study all topics in your elective. Part (a) is compulsory so if you cut corners you can get caught out. Students who do Biology and Business will find some overlapping topics which makes things easier.
Higher Level Course Content:
- Consumer Studies
- Diet & Health
- Elective 1: Energy & Emissions
- Elective 1: Heating, Water, Lighting..
- Elective 1: Housing (Planning, building..)
- Elective 1: Interior Design
- Elective 2: Fabrics
- Elective 2: Patterns & Fashion
- Elective 3: (un)employment & Poverty
- Elective 3: Education in Ireland
- Elective 3: Family Life & Leisure
- Food Assignments
- Food Industry & Packaging
- Food Spoilage & Food Safety
- Foods: Meat, Fish, Cereal, Fruit/Veg, Dairy, Eggs
- Household Appliances
- Household Finances
- Marriage & Family Law
- Meal Planning & Preparation
- Nutrition: Carbohydrates
- Nutrition: Lipids
- Nutrition: Protein
- Nutrition: Vitamins and Minerals
Ordinary Level Course Content:
- Elective1: Energy & Emissions
- Elective1: Heating, Water, Lighting..
- Elective1: Interior Design
- Elective1: Irish Housing
- Elective2: Fabrics
- Elective2: Patterns & Fashion
- Elective3: (un)employment & Poverty
- Elective3: Education in Ireland
- Elective3: Family Life & Leisure
- Older Persons
Practical Coursework - 20%
This is worth 20% of the final mark this is submitted in journal form in sixth year.
Written Exam paper – 80%
The written examination is a two-and-a-half hour exam at both levels and has three sections:
Section A (60 marks)
12 short questions and you're marked on you're best 10. These deal mainly with all the core areas.
Section B (180 marks)
5 questions of which you must answer question 1 (Food Science and Nutrition) and any other 2 questions (from the other Core Areas).
Section C (80 marks)
3 questions of which you must answer one question, an elective question based on your chosen elective.
Future Careers with Leaving Certificate Home Economics
Home Economics is not an essential requirement for any courses in the CAO system but teaches useful cooking skills that will be used by all. Future careers include Fashion, Cookery, Chef, Tourism, Business, Social Work.
Download the Leaving Cert Home Economics Syllabus
Download the Leaving Cert Home Economics Chief Examiner's Report (2017)
Download the Leaving Cert Home Economics Guidlines for Teachers