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Animal Science- Small Animal

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Presentation on theme: "Animal Science- Small Animal"— Presentation transcript:

1 Animal Science- Small Animal
Unit A Leadership

2 Essential Standard 1.00 Demonstrate leadership qualities through participation in the small animal care instructional program.

3 Objective 1.01 Discuss leadership qualities desired by the small animal care industry.

4 Define Leadership Assignment:
Take a few moments to quietly write a definition of leadership in your notebook. After writing a definition of leadership list all the traits you think are necessary for someone that is considered a good leader.

5 Leadership Qualities Integrity Courage Management Honesty
Willing to go forward under difficult circumstances Management Using people, resources, process to reach a goal

6 Leadership Qualities Unselfishness Loyalty Enthusiasm
Placing the desires and welfare of others above yourself Loyalty Reliable support for an individual, group or cause Enthusiasm Energy to do a job and the inspiration to encourage others

7 Leadership Qualities Plan Knowledge Tact
Able to think through, determine procedures Knowledge Awareness, understanding Tact Saying and doing the right thing without offending

8 Leadership Qualities Assignment:
In a group of no more than three people please rank the 9 leadership qualities discussed in class with 1 being the most important and 9 being the least important trait of a good leader. Write you answers on a sheet of notebook paper and be ready to defend your response.

9 Components of the Instructional Program
Supervised Agricultural Experience (SAE) Provides opportunities to explore interests, gain work experiences, and keep records.

10 Components of the Instructional Program
Classroom Instruction Studying and learning subject matter in the classroom. Laboratory Instruction Learning by demonstrations and practice in shops, greenhouses, nurseries, and other settings.

11 Components of the Instructional Program
FFA The organization that develops leadership, citizenship skills, and student ability in parliamentary law. Includes Career Development Events (CDE) for students. Communication skills are developed through speaking and CDEs such as public speaking, creed, parliamentary procedure, agricultural sales and oral reasons.

12 Other Agricultural Agencies
Cooperative Extension Service Educational agency of the USDA and part of the university system Sponsors 4-H clubs to enhance personal development and provide skill development for agricultural youth.

13 Objective 1.02 Use public speaking techniques to deliver a speech.

14 Types of Speeches Informative Persuasive Integrate
Provides knowledge or information Persuasive Convince people to believe in or move to action Integrate Pep talks, welcome speeches, introductions

15 Methods of Presentations
Prepared The speech is written and learned Extemporaneous Little or no formal preparation Prepared vs Extemporaneous

16 Variables to Consider Purpose Audience Occasion
Why are you giving a speech? Audience What group is hearing the speech? Occasion What is the event?

17 Variables to Consider Content Composition What is in the speech?
How is the speech written or organized?

18 Variable in Oral Delivery
Voice Pitch, quality, articulation, pronunciation, force Stage presence Appearance, poise, attitude, confidence, ease before audience, personality, posture Expression Sincerity, emphasis, directness

19 Variable in Oral Delivery
Response to questions accurate ability to think quickly General Effect Interesting Understandable Convincing Pleasing Holds attention

20 Speech Outline Introduction Body Used to create interest
Gets the audience’s attention Sets the stage for the speech Body Most of the content Largest part

21 Speech Outline Conclusion Summary of the speech Restates major points

22 Choosing a Topic Should be of interest to the audience where the speech will be given. Takes into consideration the needs of the audience and the reason the speech should be important to the audience.

23 Objective 1.03 Use Robert’s Rules of Order to conduct an orderly transaction of business.

24 What is Parliamentary Procedure?
Parliamentary procedure is a systematic way of organizing meetings Parliamentary procedure is governed by Robert’s Rules of Order

25 Parliamentary Law Robert’s Rules of Order
Rules for conducting a meeting Assures that all sides are treated fairly and that everyone has the opportunity to discuss and vote

26 Parliamentary Law Main Objective: Focus on one item at a time
Extend courtesy to everyone Observe the rule of the majority Ensure the rights of the minority

27 Methods of Voting Voice Rising Secret Ballot Roll Call
Aye (pronounced “I”) or “No” Rising Standing or show of hands Secret Ballot Often used for elections or nominations Roll Call Each member is asked to state vote

28 Voting Single majority Two-thirds majority
one vote more than 50% or ½ of the votes cast Two-thirds majority 2/3 of the members must be for the motion usually used when the rights of the members are limited

29 Voting Quorum number of members required to conduct business

30 Gavel Symbol of authority Meaning of the taps 1 tap means to be seated
2 taps means the meeting is called to order 3 taps means that members should stand Series of taps “be quiet and orderly”

31 Rank of Motions Most motions are made when the floor is open.
Motions must be higher ranking or arise out of the motion to be made when a motion is on the floor. Adjourn is the highest ranking motion Can be made at any time

32 Motions

33 Main Motion Used to get group approval for a new project or some other course of action Wording: “I move” NOT “I make a motion”

34 Main Motion Requires second Debatable Amendable Majority vote required
Can be reconsidered

35 Amendments Used to change a main motion
3 ways to amend: addition, substitution, striking out Wording: “I move to amend the motion”

36 Amendments Requires second Debatable Amendable Majority vote required
Can be reconsidered

37 Highest Ranking Motion
Adjourn Used to end a meeting Wording: “I move to adjourn” Highest Ranking Motion

38 Adjourn Cannot be debated Cannot be amended Cannot be reconsidered
Requires second Majority vote required

39 Appeal Changes a decision made by the chair
Wording: “I appeal the decision of the chair” Interruptible You may interrupt another person who is currently assigned the floor

40 Appeal Requires a second Debatable Can be reconsidered Not amendable
Majority vote required

41 Point of Order Used when one believes a parliamentary error has been made Wording: “I rise to a point of order” Interruptible

42 Point of order Not debatable Not Amendable Does not require second
Cannot be reconsidered No vote required

43 Division of the House Calls for a counted vote
Wording: “I call for a division of the house.” Interruptible

44 Division of the House Not debatable Not Amendable
Does not require second Cannot be reconsidered No vote required

45 Lay on the table To postpone a motion to the next meeting
Motion must be taken from the table at the next meeting to be discussed Wording: “I move to lay this motion on the table”

46 Lay on the table Requires second Not debatable Not amendable
Cannot be reconsidered Majority vote

47 Previous question Used to stop debate and vote
Wording: “I move to previous question”

48 Previous question Second required Not debatable Not amendable
Can be reconsidered before vote 2/3 vote required

49 Refer to committee Used to gain more information on a motion before voting Wording: “I move to refer this motion to a committee to report at our next meeting.”

50 Refer to committee Second required Debatable Amendable
Can be reconsidered Majority vote

51 Essential Standard 2.00 Develop career objectives by implementing a Supervised Agricultural Experience Program

52 Objective 2.01 Explore types of SAE programs.

53 Factors to Consider when Selecting a Career
Standard of Living-Pay, location Personal Contact-working more with people or with things Educational Requirements Practice experiences or skills required Location of employment

54 Factors to Consider when Selecting a Career
Your interests, likes and dislikes Working conditions Working hours and time for leisure activities Retirement benefits Your health and happiness

55 Steps in Choosing a Career
Consider your interests, abilities, and other characteristics. Narrow the field of jobs. Study the requirements of the job—get good information Plan for alternative occupations—the first choice may not work out.

56 Steps in Choosing a Career
Develop a plan for career preparation—early career planning can help you take the right courses in high school Be willing to pay the price for success—education, dedication Get work experience—SAE, cooperatives, part-time job

57 School-to-work For a school-to-work plan to be effective, it must be implemented.

58 Objective 2.02 Use an appropriate SAE record system to substantiate SAE activities.

59 Elements of a Financial (Net Worth) Statement
Current Assets-items that can be quickly converted into cash or that will be sold within 12 months Cash on hand Checking and savings accounts Stocks Bonds and cash value of life insurance Money others owe you Current non-depreciable inventory

60 Elements of a Financial (Net Worth) Statement
Non-current assets-items that have a useful life of more than one year and are used in the business Non-current, non-depreciable inventory Land Total assets=current assets + non-current assets

61 Elements of a Financial (Net Worth) Statement
Current liabilities-accounts and notes payable, this year’s part of non-current liabilities Bill for animal feed Power bill This year’s portion of a tractor loan

62 Elements of a Financial (Net Worth) Statement
Non-current liabilities-mortgages and other debts not due this year Total liabilities=current liabilities + non-current liabilities

63 Elements of a Financial (Net Worth) Statement
Net worth or owner’s equity=total assets minus total liabilities Debt-to-equity ratio=total assets/net worth Often used in determining whether to grant a loan

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