Chost leather sandals Neous xBmWp7s6QE

Chost leather sandals Neous xBmWp7s6QE
Fits small, order the next size up Seamlessly woven open knit TechLoom upper for a flexible fit Midsole and outsole compound developed for direct ground contact shoes is designed to maximize energy generation and provide superior comfort that will maintain midsole structural integrity longer than conventional EVA Outsole incorporates natural motion flex grooves that react to every movement 8mm drop from the heel to the forefoot places foot in a natural position Round toe; lace up Metallic knit panel at side Pull tab at heel Logo at tongue, side and heel Fabric upper, fabric lining, rubber sole

Chost leather sandals Neous

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We’re adding diversity to the face of leadership

RepresentEd prepares high-potential nontraditional students for leadership roles in the private and public sector through rigorous selection, training, mentorship and introduction to internship opportunities. Our students are chosen for their innate leadership qualities, and given the opportunity to develop them through our design thinking curriculum to become empathetic, impact-driven changemakers of the future.

Featured Event


RepresentEd Leadership hosted its first annual Leadership Symposium at the UC Berkeley Center for Latino Policy Research on Dec 7th, 2017. This provided an opportunity for the Fellows to showcase the impact they have achieved in their Community Program engagements and their process of learning. This semester the Fellows have participated in two engagements-one group was centered in Stiles Hall, where the Fellows constructed a toolkit teaching Experience Berkeley student coordinators skills in professionalism to prepare them for immediate success upon graduation. The other group led a consulting engagement with the Chicanx Latinx Alumni Association, in which they created documented research to help build their digital marketing strategy, which will be used in promotional information going forward.

Symposium Sponsors

Partner Spotlight

Three Queens Design, UX/UI, Program Design Consulting

3 Queens Design is an SF-based collective made up of women who believe in community impact through great user experience design. They work with entrepreneurs and small startups to identify and solve business challenges using Human-Centered Design thinking. The UX designers come from diverse backgrounds and have collectivity worked with 15 startups for user experience design and research.

“My experience as an intern at RepresentEd has been the foundation in coming to know what passions and hidden gifts I can develop and focus on. This led to me having much clarity about what kind of role I will take on upon graduation.”

J. Vasquez - RepresentEd Business Development Intern

Who We Serve

The lack of diversity amongst America’s key decision makers, and its pipeline of leadership talent is acute. RepresentEd is designed to level the playing field for marginalized students, helping them realize their leadership potential and increase representation amongst business and community decision-makers.

For Students

“It's a privilege to be part of the RepresentEd community at Cal. I walk away with gems of information every week and have a much better sense on how to prepare for a successful life after graduation.” -L. Matute, RepresentEd Fellow

RepresentEd provides nontraditional students with the necessary tools and support to launch them on a path to leadership

We focus on high potential students who are low income, first generation college, or system-impacted and have overcome barriers that made completing their education seem near impossible. Our Fellows are equipped with access to the hidden curriculum and resources that underserved students are often unaware of, thus given the opportunity to experience the upward mobility that higher education can provide.

RepresentEd Fellows are expected to contribute to the social and economic development of their own communities. This is done by helping to bridge the opportunity divide through use of the leadership skills and networks that they have gained.

For Employers

“We are incredibly fortunate to have a partner like RepresentEd and we look forward to building our relationship over time. We recruited a new team member, Siya, through RepresentEd and she has contributed immediately to our team, with passion, critical thinking, and a people-centered mindset.” -Graham Gardner, Civil Labs

We’re seeking organizations like yours that want to build a diverse pipeline of leadership

Today, employers face the challenge of finding graduates exposed to applied learning experiences that enable problem-solving and teamwork in order to be effective in the workplace.

Adding diversity compounds this challenge, but amplifies the benefit.. Studies prove that it increases creativity, innovation and problem solving, customer orientation and employee satisfaction, thus leading to an ongoing cycle of increasing returns (McKinsey Report, 2015).

Working with RepresentEd provides employers with diverse leadership talent by selecting, mentoring, and preparing underrepresented students for the professional world. This includes students that are transfers, re-entry, veterans and student parents, who offer a wealth of perspectives.

Our employee partners are helping us level the playing field for students, increasing pathways towards representation and upward mobility for all.

For Universities

“RepresentEd is a dynamic and successful model for providing underrepresented UC Berkeley students with a pathway to jobs matching their skills and leadership abilities. It is a critical key to ensuring that they experience a more level playing field.” -D. Stark, Executive Director-Stiles Hall

RepresentEd is seeking to improve the economic and social outcomes of higher education among students that come from underserved populations.

Low income student enrollment has dropped over the past 15 years because “elite” public universities are “not serving as many low-income students as they should” (Equality for Opportunity Project). In fact, the only UC to make the Upward Mobility Top 10 is University of California, Irvine. With State funding down 18% per student, it is increasingly important that these institutions embrace private sector initiatives that are bottom-up and represent the economic diversity of the communities that they reside in.

Through our Community Outreach Initiative, RepresentEd Fellows are trained to connect with students on community college and low-income high school campuses as ambassadors to existing programs. One example is Stiles Hall’s Experience Berkeley initiative, a non-profit organization that triples the admit rate of black, Latino and Native American community college students to UC Berkeley every year. The goal is to promote awareness through workshops and advising, leading to an increase in qualified underserved applicants and a strengthening of the relationship between the institutions, students and these organizations.

Press Releases

December 4, 2017

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Ken Fleisher
Founder—Cherry Task <>

Optimize your GTD®Workflow

W hen I first began using GTD®, the first behavior that produced a feeling of clarity for me was . I have an average memory, but I frequently forget thoughts I had only moments ago. Perhaps this is because I often have numerous additional thoughts in quick succession and I just cannot retain all of them. It turns out that nobody can — at least not without intentionally using memory tricks (which is not something that I typically do). In fact, the maximum number of items that anyone can hold in short term memory is seven. It is therefore no wonder that I tend to forget something almost as quickly as I think of it. We all do.

After reading David Allen’s book , I learned about the capture stage of GTD®. So simple! All I needed to do was to write down every thought I was finally able to keep all of my ideas without always asking myself “What did I just think of?” It truly was a feeling of euphoria to know with confidence that I was not forgetting anything.

Capture everything. Simple.

My inbox exploded! Too many thoughts. Luckily, once I began to process all of this input, it became apparent to me that most of it was not immediately actionable. In hindsight, I suppose this is why I was able to function reasonably well despite the ephemeral nature of my memory. Fortunately, GTD® is ready for exactly this type of non-actionable data. For the bulk of my new input, after first clarifying what it was, if it didn’t immediately get trashed then it was parked on my Someday/Maybe list.

There was a time when my Someday/Maybe list grew to more than 600 items! I took to heart! That sounds crazy but in reality it is effortless to find that many ideas to add and not too difficult to manage. After all, these are mostly items that I do not need to review every day, every week, or even every month. Most only actually need to be considered 2–3 times per year.

When looking for ways to optimize my weekly review in order to make the best use of my time, I had an epiphany. I don’t need to review my entire Someday/Maybe list every week. I only need to review of it every week. This realization led to the dramatic step of deleting my Someday/Maybe list!

To be more precise, I deleted the list but not everything on it. The tasks and projects formerly known as Someday/Maybe items were distributed among three new lists:

Tasks and projects on my Someday list are ones that I want to do. I do. I just won’t do them right now. These are inactive items that I am committed to doing but I don’t know when. Examples of Someday tasks/projects are and.

Tasks and projects on my Maybe list are ones that I am not certain if I really want to do at all. I definitely will not do them anytime soon. These are items that I might eventually choose to do but I am not committed to them. Examples of Maybe tasks/projects are and.

Then again, maybe I will never choose to activate any of these projects.

Tasks and projects on my Soon list are ones that I want to do. I will do. I will not do them right now but they will become active in the near future. These are items that are important and will have high impact toward achieving my goals. They have a greater sense of immediacy than items on the Someday list. Examples of Soon tasks/projects are and.

I understand why the Someday/Maybe list came into being. When lists were being managed on paper (and some people still swear by this approach), every additional list made the process of list management more cumbersome. Minimizing the number of lists in use was important. David Allen might not have even made a distinction between and .

I use a digital task manager and it is no effort to add new lists, especially when doing so helps to streamline my workflow. The ultimate value of all this effort to distribute my Someday/Maybe list into three new lists is that now I review only my Soon list during my weekly review. This means I have 15–20 items to review instead of 600.

Although I continue to review my Soon list every week, my Someday list I review once every month and my Maybe list is now reviewed only once every four months. If I ever feel that sense of unease that I am forgetting something, the Someday and Maybe lists are easily available to review at any time in between the scheduled dates.

If you want to read more from me on Medium, please Follow. Don’t forget to clap if you liked thisarticle!

Why I Hate the 2-Minute Rule - Cherry Task
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11th Annual Tank Tasting Party
Sunday, January 14, 2018 - 11:00am to 5:00pm
Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery

Winter is here and it’s time for Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery's 11th Annual Tank Tasting Party on Sunday, January 14. At this exclusive event, you'll be able to sample the winery's2017 Traminette, Vignoles, Chambourcin and Norton straight from the tank. Speak directly with the winemaker and share your thoughts on how they taste! Costis$12/person. Priceincludes a taste of 3 wines from the winery'scurrent wine release listand a glass to take home. No reservations are required.

Wine 101: How to Taste
Saturday, January 20, 2018 - 1:00pm to 2:30pm
Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery

Experience the joy of food and wine tasting as Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery staff guide your palate through the 5 S’s of wine tasting and give tips on pairing foodwith wine. Enjoy a small plate of locally-sourced foods chosen to pair perfectly with the wines! Cost is $19/person.

Vineyard and Winery Tour and Tasting
Saturday, January 20, 2018 - 3:30pm to 5:00pm
Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery

Go behind the scenesand see how Jowler Creek Vineyard Wineryturns theirsustainably-grown grapes into wine. You’ll taste through the winery's lineup of wines while winemaker/owner Jason Gerke leads you on a tour of the production room and vineyard! Cost: $15/person.

Winter Wonderland Sangria Sunday
Sunday, January 21, 2018 - 11:00am to 5:00pm
Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery
Wine and Painting Party
Friday, January 26, 2018 - 7:00pm to 9:00pm
Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery

Looking for a fun activity for date night, girls night out, or just a fun night with friends? Sip on wine and paint a festive painting! Cost is $39/person and includes all the supplies you need for the painting, a fun step-by-step lesson by local art instructor Angie Carmack, some yummy snacksand a beverage (alcoholic or non-alcoholic) of your choice!

Willow Spring Mercantile, Excelsior Springs,
Friday, January 26, 2018 - 7:00pm
Willow Spring Mercantile

Enjoy a four course wine dinner with Fence Stile Winery at Willow Spring Mercantile in Excelsior Springs on Friday, January 26. This culinary and wine event showcases local wines and food perfectly paired in a unique wine cellar bistro setting.Meet Shriti, the winemaker from Fence Stile Winery and learn the family's story. Enjoy exceptional wine and food. Reservations required. Cost is $65 per person and includes wine, food, tax and gratuity. For more menu details, visit or call 816-630-7467.

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