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FAQ

How do immigrants survive in Canada?
I’ll tell you how a Syrian refugee family has managed. Of course, immigrants are not the same as refugees.They (mother, father, two children and a toddler) arrived with the clothing they were wearing and another layer of clothes over that. They had a duffle bag of baby change things and letters in English from a doctor in the refugee camp describing the father’s medical condition. They were picked up at the airport and placed in the care of a Mennonite group that was sponsoring this family. They read the letter and arranged a meeting with a heart specialist two days later.Five days after arriving, he had heart surgery in a different city without knowing a word of English. He just let them do it. That’s how much he wanted to live.He had been a cook in a restaurant owned by him and his brother. Military Police came, dragged him off to jail without charges. He escaped jail and was hit by a car on a road in the dark (hit and run). There were pieces of the car embedded in his chest. His dominant arm was broken in six places.They walked to a refugee camp in Lebanon: injured dad, mother with a 3-day old baby from a C-section, and two small children that neither could carry. The doctor at the refugee camp could not fix any of this. The man was stitched up and the arm was taped to a board and he received antibiotics. He waited like this for two years until Canada agreed to take him and his family.The first surgery in Canada was to remove metal embedded in his heart and to explore the site. He had two more heart surgeries before his arm was reconstructed in three more surgeries. He was 29.Refugees are given basic support for one year, a temporary apartment, and they must attend English as a Second Language classes (or French where applicable), where free daycare is provided. They must reach level four before they can apply for jobs. This takes a year. Children go directly into ESL schools where there is staff trained in all this stuff.Men and women attend classes together. They make friends. They learn where to get stuff cheap. They learn about winter and how to cope. The classes deal with cultural issues as well as literacy.The job applications are filled out and practice interviews are done in anticipation of that level four. By now, they are thinking and speaking in English well enough to work.This man got the first job he applied for. It was in a factory that makes car parts. He was put into a team of six with two other recent immigrants and one Arabic speaking person. The team practices English as it relates to the job and safety. The factory is owned by an immigrant. We are all immigrants here.So the guy has had six surgeries, has been to English school, gotten a drivers license (there is one office and driving school In this city that provides instruction and exams in other languages, including Arabic, and he has a full-time job doing shiftwork. His heart is doing fine. He wants a better apartment and his year is up, so he also drives for Uber.In one year of support, he has done all this. He was screened by Canada and deemed to be a good risk. He is a family man who works all the time and plans to send his children, including the two girls, to university.So, about the money part of this: for one year of welfare and educational support, plus the surgeries in this case, we get a man well motivated to work and pay taxes. His children will be safe, and educated and they will pay taxes.They were ordinary people in Syria (the mom was a hairdresser), and they will be average Canadians soon. Their children speak Arabic, English, and are tackling French in school.This is the way it is supposed to be. Big payout from a minimum investment.If you are a follow-the-money kind of person, this kind of return is guaranteed and impressive.This was just one family.There are whole streets of people who sponsor a family. There are community centres that sponsor a family.Immigrants arrive with resources. Refugees arrive traumatized with nothing. The investment and payoff works for us.Immigrants arrive with education and their own funding and equal access to education in which to enter the workforce, competing with other people. Usually they need minimum wage jobs until they have upgraded their skills in order to be able to apply for better jobs in their field.Edit. I saw the father yesterday. He can afford to rent a house now because he drives for Uber full time. I asked why. He said the bone in his leg causes him such pain that he can’t walk for more than a couple of minutes. He says it must be broken. It was from the time he got hit by the car in the night. He never mentioned it before. I asked why. He said it had SIX surgeries on his heart and arm. He cannot ask for more, so he doesn’t. This is why he drives for a living. So I’ll leave this a bit, and try to get him to agree to x-rays to see if there is a fix.
How can I find an out of print USPS manual that has instruction about how letter carriers are to drink their coffee?
Chances are you cannot find an out of print USPS manual concerning how carriers are to drink their coffee. I assume you mean where and when they are to drink their coffee, which in most offices is a matter of the local agreement. Most offices in my experience require the carrier to take their morning break in the office before they go on the street, but that is not the case in all offices.
What's the best way to get users to read a set of instructions for filling out a form?
Your question confuses me a bit. What's missing is "WHY are the instructions displayed?" What makes them so important? More to the point, what makes them so important to the user?You say it's a simple form, but also say they must read the instructions before filling it out. If it's simple, what are all the instructions for? I haven't seen the form and already I'm confused.People will do things if they understand (and agree with) the purpose for doing them. If they don't understand the need for the instructions (e.g. because the form appears to be simple), you'll have a hard time getting users to read them (they won't see the need).My suggestion would be to take a step back from the design a bit and look at the form's purpose. If the instructions are to minimize data entry errors, look for ways in your design to do that and eliminate an instruction or two. For example, do real-time validation of things like zip codes, phone numbers, usernames, and anything else your web page can do.If the instructions are to educate the user on some specific process, look at the process to see if it can be made simpler or more obvious such that it doesn't need any explanation.Finally, don't forget user testing--ask some potential (or representative) users what they think works for them.
I've received a job contract and have been instructed to sign, fill out some forms and mail it back. Should I include a cover letter with that? If so, what do I need to include in the cover letter?
No need to - from the sound of it, you already have the job, so I'd stop worrying about trying to make the best possible impression since the decision has already been made.But if you feel compelled to, a brief "Dear (whoever) - please find enclosed the forms you requested".  And even that can be on a sticky note, rather than stationary.Relax.  You have the job already.  Exhale.
As a hospice caregiver, how do you plan to care for your family when they approach end of life?
I have done this. Both of my parents are dead. I was an only child. So, I can only tell you what I did. I did follow through with my plans.Regarding their health care, I got a hospice involved and supported the hospice care-plan as the son of the patient. Period.I showed up to visit. I kept in touch by email with both the hospice nurse and the hospice social worker (my parents both declined spiritual care). I wrote a very occasional email to the hospice doctor (with my parent’s consent) when I felt like I knew something which would be helpful.I primarily stayed in touch with the social worker. She was working the difficult issues in both their cases so it made more sense to receive updates from her. If my parents had been more complicated medically I may have been in closer contact with the hospice nurse.I am a Registered Nurse with decades of experience, a full decade in hospice, yet I administered no medications, changed no dressings, made no beds, did zero personal care. I stayed in my role as son. I would hang out with them, answer questions, advocate when they asked me to do so. I contacted their friends, arranged outings when asked to do so.I was in New York City, they were in Texas. I visited every other month. I spoke with them on the phone a couple of times a week. I would show up for significant changes in their condition, though I did not attend either parent’s death.In both cases, I misjudged their prognosis. I thought they would live longer than they did. This is very common. The better acquainted one is with someone, the more likely the overstatement of prognosis.I don’t regret anything I did or didn’t do. It wasn’t all smooth, neither’s death was optimal, but they died where they wanted to be.