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Example Retail Clothing Sales Resume

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					                                                                               Course Sequence
       Student Name: ____________________________                                                       LEVEL of                                METHOD of




                                                                                                                       DATE of ATTAINMENT
       ID #: _____________                                                                           ATTAINMENT                               ATTAINMENT




                                                                                                                         (Semester or M/YY)
       School: __________________________________                                                     0 Unattained /                            1 Written Test
       Graduation Year: ________                                                                       Approaching
                                                                                                                                               2 Oral Present'n
                                                                                                        Attainment
                                                                                                                                                  3 Project
                     STUDENT ATTAINMENT COMPETENCY/COURSE RECORD*                                       1 Attained
                            AGRICULTURE BUSINESS MANAGEMENT                                            2 Exceeded                                4 Portfolio
           Cip Code 01.0300     PLANT SCIENCE - LEVEL III       August, 1999                            3 Mastered                            5 Classrm. Observ.
                                                                                                                                              6 Wrkplc. Observ.    TEACHER(S)      ASSESSMENT METHOD
 1.0 DEMONSTRATE PERSONAL AND HUMAN RELATIONS SKILLS

 2.0 DEMONSTRATE BUSINESS MANAGEMENT PRACTICES

 3.0 DEMONSTRATE FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT PRACTICES
        APPLY APPROVED PRACTICES IN PURCHASING/MARKETING TO MAXIMIZE
 4.0
        PROFIT

 5.0 DEMONSTRATE APPROVED SEED SELECTION AND GERMINATION PRACTICES

        DEMONSTRATE APPROVED BIOTECHNOLOGY TECHNIQUES IN PLANT
 6.0
        PRODUCTION   KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL
 7.0 IDENTIFY APPROVED PRACTICES IN RENEWABLE AND NATURAL RESOURCES

 8.0 DESIGN, CONSTRUCT, AND OPERATE IRRIGATION SYSTEMS

 9.0 MANAGE A PEST CONTROL PROGRAM

                                   MATRIX
                       COMPETENCY/COURSE
                     KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL
10.0 MANAGE A PLANT DISEASE CONTROL PROGRAM

                       KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL
11.0 MANAGE A WEED CONTROL PROGRAM

12.0 APPLY APPROVED PRACTICES IN PLANT NUTRITION


                     KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL
13.0 HARVEST CROPS TO ENSURE MAXIMUM YIELD

14.0 OPERATE & MAINTAIN EQUIPMENT USED FOR PLANT PRODUCTION

15.0 CONSTRUCT AND MAINTAIN FACILITIES AND EQUIPMENT

16.0 APPLY APPROVED CONSTRUCTION PRINCIPLES OF PLANT SCIENCE

17.0 APPLY APPROVED SAFETY PRACTICES

18.0 CONDUCT A JOB SEARCH

19.0 SECURE A JOB
                     KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL
20.0 SUCCEED ON THE JOB


AzTP 7/15/2002                                                                 Total Competencies=         0           =COUNTIF(L5:L24,">0")                         Page 1 of 1
                      KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL                                                     %=          0%
                     KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL                                                                               =PRODUCT(L26/A24)
   RUBRIC FOR ASSESSMENT OF INDIVIDUAL COMPETENCY ATTAINMENT

                                                                        School

                                                                       Teacher

                                                         PLANT SCIENCE - LEVEL III


       LEVEL OF ATTAINMENT (LOCAL DISTRICT PERCENTAGES MAY BE DIFFERENT THAN SAMPLE)
          3                 2                 1                0                 0
        90% +             80% +             70% +           60% +         Less than 60%
                                                        APPROACHING
      MASTERED          EXCEEDED          ATTAINED                         UNATTAINED
                                                         ATTAINMENT

Student presents a clear,        Student presents a clear,     Student meets assignment       Student knowledge of the       Student knowledge of the
specific understanding of        specific understanding of     expectations. The student      topic is understood, but at    subject is not shown. Steps
the competency. All notes,       the competency. High          demonstrates new               minimum level of               through the process were
assignments, test,               interest and excitement       knowledge learned in oral      competency. The                not followed. Notes, tests,
workplace records and labs       leads the student to an       participation and or written   assignments, notes and         assignments, workbased
required are completed on        investigation that reaches    tasks. The work is well        labs are occasionally          learning and labs lack
time, are extremely well         beyond requirements. All      organized and complete.        incomplete and could be        neatness, organization,
organized and questions          notes, assignments, tests,    The student understood the     organized better. Some         detail and evidence of new
are answered accurately.         workplace records and labs    assignments. He/she used       resources have been used,      knowledge. Work does not
High interest and                required are completed on     the resources required and     but it is not clear what the   meet requirements. Parts
excitement have lead the         time, are very well           organized information in all   student understood. Some       are missing. Participation is
student to reach far beyond      organized and questions       notes, assignments, tests,     of the information included    weak, or student is often
the requirements. Student        are answered accurately.      workplace records, debates     by the student was not         not participating. Labs,
has read related materials       The student has used more     and labs. All notes,           important to the topic.        tests, CTSO participation,
and has used many                resources than required       assignments and labs are       Student does most of what      and assignments are poorly
sources of information for       and demonstrates new          complete, carefully done       is required, but nothing       done and fall well behind
reports and or experiments.      knowledge both orally and     and the student meets just     more. Some of the work         the standard level of
The student has used             in written work and uses      above the minimum              may not be finished. Tasks     achievement. Overall, the
his/her new knowledge            this knowledge in his/her     requirements and               are not carefully done and     student has failed to grasp
when participating in all oral   assignments and oral          expectations. All tests,       the information from the       new concepts covered in
discussions, assignments         participation. New            workplace records, CTSO        resources is not used.         the competency. The level
and written work. Student        knowledge is evident when     participation, assignments     Tests, labs, notes, CTSO       of achievement is below
makes connections                student shows connections     and labs meet the standard     participation, and             60%.
between classroom and            between classroom and         level of achievement           workbased learning results
workplace. The students'         workplace relationships.      between 70% to 79%.            are at a level of
notes, tests, labs,              Student notes, tests, labs,                                  achievement between 60%
workplace records,               work place records, CTSO                                     to 69%.
debates, CTSO                    participation, debates and
participation, and               assignments are clearly
assignments are of the           organized, carefully done,
highest level of                 and often go beyond
achievement above 90%.           teacher expectations. All
                                 tests are beyond the
                                 standard level of
                                 achievement between 80%
                                 to 89%.




Definition of Rubric:

                  "A rubric is a printed set of guidelines that distinguishes performances or products of
                  different quality. A rubric has descriptors that define what to look for at each level of
                  performance. Rubrics also often have indicators providing specific examples or tell-tale
                  signs of things to look for in work."
     An everyday example of a rubric can be found on the Kelley Blue Book web                                       Text, numbers and
     site at http://www.kbb.com/. When finding the value of a used car, Kelley                                      percentages in red italics
     uses a rubric that details a car's condition by the categories of Excellent,                                   are for purposes of
     Good, Fair and Poor as follows:                                                                                clarification only and are
                                                                                                                    NOT a part of the Kelly

                                      KELLY BLUE BOOK RUBRIC

        Excellent                          Good                             Fair                          Poor                       Unacceptable
           3                                2                                1                             0                               0
         90% +                            80% +                            70% +                         60% +                      Less than 60%
                                                                                                     APPROACHING
      MASTERED                        EXCEEDED                          ATTAINED                                                    UNATTAINED
                                                                                                      ATTAINMENT
The vehicle looks great, is     The vehicle is free of any       The vehicle probably has         The vehicle has severe        The vehicle is "death on
in excellent mechanical         major defects. The paint,        some mechanical or               mechanical and/or             wheels." Under no
condition and needs no          body and interior have only      cosmetic defects, but is still   cosmetic defects and may      circumstances should it
reconditioning. It should       minor (if any) blemishes,        in safe running condition.       be in questionable running    even be taken for a test
pass a smog inspection.         and there are no major           The paint, body and/or           condition. The vehicle may    drive. Parts may fall off at
The engine compartment          mechanical problems. In          interior need work to be         have problems that cannot     any time and there is
should be clean, with no        states where rust is a           performed by a professional      be readily fixed such as a    probable danger of
fluid leaks. The paint is       problem, this should be          in order to be sold. The         damaged frame or a rusted-    explosion. One or more of
glossy and the body and         very minimal, and a              tires need to be replaced.       through body. A vehicle       the quarter panels may be
interior are free of any wear   deduction should be made         There may be some                with a branded title          completely fabricated with
or visible defects. There is    to correct it. The tires         repairable rust damage.          (salvage, flood, etc.) or     "Bondo." The title (if there
no rust. The tires are the      match and have substantial       The value of cars in this        unsubstantiated mileage       is one) is anything but
proper size and match and       tread wear left. A clean title   category may vary widely. A      should be considered          "clean". None of the 4 tires
are new or nearly new. A        history is assumed. A            clean title history is           “poor” because of potential   match though they may be
clean title history is          "good" vehicle will need         assumed. Even after              problems and should be        like new, having recently
assumed. This is an             some reconditioning to be        significant reconditioning       independently appraised to    been stolen. There may be
exceptional vehicle.            sold at retail; however          this vehicle may not qualify     determine its value.          a strong odor of marijuana
                                major reconditioning should      for the Blue Book                                              and a rookie cop might
                                be deducted from the             Suggested Retail value.                                        easily find traces of
                                value. Most recent model                                                                        cocaine in the trunk.
                                cars owned by consumers                                                                         DON'T EVEN THINK
                                fall into this category.                                                                        ABOUT BUYING THIS
                                                                                                                                VEHICLE!
                      ________________________________ HIGH SCHOOL          Course Sequence

How to use
    this
                                  COMPETENCY/COURSE MATRIX
Checklist.
See "Note"                 AGRICULTURE BUSINESS MANAGEMENT
at bottom.                        PLANT SCIENCE - LEVEL III
               Cip Code 01.0300           Grades 10-12        AUGUST 1999

 1.0   DEMONSTRATE PERSONAL AND HUMAN RELATIONS SKILLS.
 1.1   Utilize oral communication skills.
 1.2   Utilize written communication skills.
                                   COMPETENCY/COURSE MATRIX
 1.3   Utilize interpersonal communication skills.
 1.4   Utilize listening skills
 1.5   Complete personal resume and work related forms.
 1.6   Identify factors which affect job satisfaction.
 1.7   Make business and career decisions.
 1.8   Demonstrate self-esteem.
 1.9   Utilize time management skills
1.10   Demonstrate proper job attire.
1.11   Demonstrate leadership skills.
1.12                KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL
       Manage job related stress.

 2.0   DEMONSTRATE BUSINESS MANAGEMENT PRACTICES.
 2.1   Develop a business plan.
 2.2   Develop risk management plan
 2.3   Develop a public relations plan.
 2.4   Conduct a business employment needs analysis.
                                   COMPETENCY/COURSE MATRIX
 2.5                KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL
       Interview job applicants.
 2.6   Conduct employee orientation.
 2.7   Contract for business services.
                        KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL
 2.8   Conduct a physical inventory.
 2.9   Analyze inventories.
2.10   Calculate depreciation on business assets.
2.11                KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL
       Demonstrate the operation of business computers.

 3.0   DEMONSTRATE FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT PRACTICES.
 3.1   Develop a budget.
 3.2   Develop a balance sheet.
 3.3   Develop an income statement.
 3.4   Calculate business efficiency.
 3.5   Evaluate investment alternatives.
 3.6   Complete individual and business tax forms.
 3.7   Identify sources of credit.
 3.8   Complete a loan application.

 4.0   APPLY APPROVED PRACTICES IN PURCHASING/MARKETING TO MAXIMIZE PROFIT.
 4.1   Analyze trends in supply and demand for a given crop.
 4.2                KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL
       Purchase seed, fertilizer, pesticides, and supplies.
 4.3   Identify source of market information.
                        KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL
 4.4                KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL
       Develop market analysis from market reports and production statistics.
 4.5   Select markets which will provide maximum return.
 4.6   Determine cost of marketing.
 4.7   Determine feasibility of utilizing futures market contracts.
 4.8   Describe governmental programs affecting crop production.
 4.9   Demonstrate the professional sales process in agribusiness.
4.10   Develop advertisements and promotional items in agricultural sales.
4.11   Negotiate buyer-seller contracts and initiate a sale.


AzTP   7/15/2002                                                                    Page 1 of 5



                                                                            Course Sequence
                                  COMPETENCY/COURSE MATRIX

                            AGRICULTURE BUSINESS MANAGEMENT
                                  PLANT SCIENCE - LEVEL III
               Cip Code 01.0300                 Grades 10-12                  AUGUST 1999

 5.0 DEMONSTRATE APPROVED SEED SELECTION AND GERMINATION
     PRACTICES.
 5.1 Evaluate seed characteristics, select & purchase best seed variety for growing conditions.
 5.2 Evaluate seed tag information.
 5.3 List requirements for seed certification.
 5.4 Identify optimal conditions for seed germination.
 5.5 Compare various seeding methods.
 5.6 Adjust seeding rate to compensate for purity, germination, and growing conditions.
 5.7 Explain the affects of climatic conditions and type of growing media on planting time.

 6.0   DEMONSTRATE APPROVED BIOTECHNOLOGY TECHNIQUES IN PLANT PRODUCTION.
 6.1   Describe methods of using biotechnology to improve plant production.
 6.2   Describe the use of biotechnology to create disease resistant plants.
 6.3   Demonstrate plant propagation using tissue culture techniques.
 6.4   Identify the effects of plant growth regulators on plant production.
 6.5   Analyze the value of DNA cloning in plant breeding.
 6.6   Describe the use of jumping genes in plant breeding.
 6.7   Identify careers that use biotechnology in plant production.

 7.0   IDENTIFY APPROVED PRACTICES IN RENEWABLE AND NATURAL RESOURCES
 7.1   Describe environmental sciences
 7.2   Describe the ecology of natural resources
 7.3   Describe soil and water management practices
 7.4   Describe range management practices
 7.5   Demonstrate wildlife management practices
 7.6   Demonstrate fisheries management practices
 7.7   Demonstrate forestry practices
 7.8   Describe renewable energy resources
 7.9   Describe air resources

 8.0   DESIGN, CONSTRUCT, AND OPERATE IRRIGATION SYSTEMS
 8.1   Determine availability of water supply
 8.2   Describe water requirements for various crops
 8.3   Describe national, state and local water rights laws that affect irrigation of crops
 8.4   Describe water quality and quantity factors that affect irrigation of crops
       Evaluate the effects of type of growing media and its moisture-holding capacity on
 8.5
       irrigation
 8.6   Identify plant conditions to determine water needs of plants
 8.7   Perform moisture test to determine water needs of plants
 8.8   Determine cost of installing and operating irrigation systems
 8.9   Plan an irrigation program to maximize return
8.10   Design a cost-effective irrigation system according to plan
8.11   Apply adequate water to plants by irrigation when needed
8.12   Measure and control water distribution
8.13   Evaluate effects of moisture on quantity and quality of crop produced
                        KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL



AzTP   7/15/2002                                                                                          Page 2 of 5



                                                                                                  Course Sequence
                                    COMPETENCY/COURSE MATRIX

                              AGRICULTURE BUSINESS MANAGEMENT

                                   PLANT SCIENCE - LEVEL III
                Cip Code 01.0300                  Grades 10-12                   AUGUST 1999


  9.0   MANAGE A PEST CONTROL PROGRAM
  9.1   Evaluate economic impact of insects on plant production.
  9.2   Describe the difference between harmful and beneficial insects.
  9.3   Identify common plant insects.
  9.4   Identify methods by which insects spread.
  9.5   Identify signs of insect damage to plants.
  9.6   Utilize insect attractants and traps to determine insect infestation.
  9.7   Compare chemical and cultural and biological methods for controlling insects.
  9.8   Evaluate life cycles of insects to determine control methods.
  9.9   Select the most economical and environmentally safe insect control method
 9.10   Describe national, state and local laws that affect the application of pesticides
 9.11   Read pesticide labels.
 9.12   Interpret warning labels on pesticide containers.
 9.13   Select and wear protective clothing for applying pesticides.
 9.14   Calibrate pesticide applicators.
 9.15   Apply pesticides safely.
 9.16   Select plant varieties with insect resistance

 10.0   MANAGE A PLANT DISEASE CONTROL PROGRAM
 10.1   Identify common plant diseases.
 10.2   Evaluate economic impact of plant diseases on production.
 10.3   Identify signs of disease in plants.
 10.4   Identify methods by which diseases are spread.
 10.5   Evaluate performance of recommended fungicides.
 10.6   Evaluate environmental impact of disease control programs.
 10.7   Select the most economical and environmentally safe disease control method.
 10.8   Read disease control chemical labels.
 10.9   Interpret warning labels on disease control chemical containers.
10.10   Select and wear protective clothing for applying disease control chemicals.
10.11   Calibrate disease control equipment.
10.12   Apply disease control chemicals safely.
10.13   Select plant varieties with disease resistance

 11.0   MANAGE A WEED CONTROL PROGRAM.
 11.1   Identify common weeds.
 11.2   Evaluate economic impact of weeds on plant production.
 11.3   Identify methods by which weeds are spread.
 11.4   Evaluate environmental impact of weed control programs.
 11.5   Select most economical and environmentally safe weed control method.
 11.6   Read and interpret herbicide labels for environmental and safety concerns
 11.7   Select and wear protective clothing for applying herbicides.
 11.8   Mix herbicides according to specifications.
 11.9   Calibrate equipment and apply herbicides effectively.




 AzTP   7/15/2002                                                                                      Page 3 of 5




                                                                                               Course Sequence
                                   COMPETENCY/COURSE MATRIX

                             AGRICULTURE BUSINESS MANAGEMENT

                                   PLANT SCIENCE - LEVEL III
                Cip Code 01.0300                 Grades 10-12                  AUGUST 1999



 12.0   APPLY APPROVED PRACTICES IN PLANT NUTRITION.
 12.1   Determine nutrient requirements of plants.
 12.2   Describe common nutrient deficiency symptoms in plants.
 12.3   Prepare soil samples for testing.
 12.4   Collect leaf samples for testing.
 12.5   Interpret soil and leaf test results.
 12.6   Describe various methods of fertilizer application.
 12.7   Develop a fertilizing program using a combination of nutrients.
 12.8   Calculate rate and cost of fertilization.
 12.9   Calibrate fertilizer equipment.
12.10   Read and interpret fertilizer labels for environmental and safety concerns.
12.11   Compare plant yields with different amounts of fertilizer.
12.12   Prepare and manage composting

 13.0   HARVEST CROPS TO ENSURE MAXIMUM YIELD
 13.1   Describe methods for evaluating crop maturity necessary for harvest
 13.2   Determine the methods of harvesting and handling agricultural products.
 13.3   Determine machinery costs.
 13.4   Adjust harvesting equipment.
 13.5   Evaluate crop drying, grading, packing, and storage operations for most economic return.

 14.0 OPERATE & MAINTAIN EQUIPMENT USED FOR PLANT PRODUCTION
      Select proper equipment for planting, irrigating, fertilizing, applying pesticides and
 14.1
      harvesting plants.
 14.2 Read and utilize operator's manuals.
      Operate equipment used for planting, irrigating, fertilizing, harvesting, and pest and disease
 14.3
      control
 14.4 Utilize machinery efficiently
 14.5 Maintain power sources.
 14.6 Ground all electrical equipment to prevent electrical shock.
 14.7 Identify signs of equipment malfunction
 14.8 Develop a maintenance schedule.
 14.9 Perform regular maintenance on machinery according to operator's manual.
14.10 Maintain and service tires on machinery as specified in operator's manual.
14.11 Repair and service air intake system on equipment.
14.12 Repair and service exhaust system on equipment.
14.13 Repair and service fuel system on equipment.
14.14 Repair and service electrical systems.
14.15 Explain the basic operation of a hydraulic system
14.16 Adjust and lubricate clutch components.
14.17 Safely maintain power-take-off components.
14.18 Service components of the drive, differential and transmission on equipment.
14.19 Service brake system components.
14.20 Prepare equipment for storage.




 AzTP   7/15/2002                                                                                              Page 4 of 5




                                                                                                       Course Sequence
                                    COMPETENCY/COURSE MATRIX

                              AGRICULTURE BUSINESS MANAGEMENT

                                    PLANT SCIENCE - LEVEL III
                Cip Code 01.0300                   Grades 10-12                     AUGUST 1999


 15.0   CONSTRUCT AND MAINTAIN FACILITIES AND EQUIPMENT.
 15.1   Plan facilities for crop and equipment storage.
 15.2   Weigh crop on properly set up and balanced scales.
 15.3   Construct fences.
 15.4   Join steel, copper, and plastic tubing and pipe.
 15.5   Wire electrical circuits.
 15.6   Install and service electrical motors.
 15.7   Operate shielded metal arc welding (SMAW) equipment.
 15.8   Operate gas metal arc welding (GMAW) equipment.
 15.9   Operate gas tungsten arc welding (GTAW) equipment.
15.10   Operate oxyacetylene and plasma cutting equipment.
15.11   Demonstrate proper surveying techniques.

 16.0   APPLY APPROVED CONSTRUCTION PRINCIPLES OF PLANT SCIENCE
 16.1   Apply approved practices in laying concrete for facilities
 16.2   Apply approved practices in using woodworking to construct facilities
 16.3   Apply approved practices in using metalworking to construct facilities

 17.0   APPLY APPROVED SAFETY PRACTICES
 17.1   Make regular safety inspections of equipment and facilities
 17.2   Instruct employees on safe use of tools and equipment
 17.3   Operate pest control equipment safely
 17.4   Store and handle pesticides according to label instructions
 17.5   Safely dispose of unused chemicals and empty chemical containers
 17.6   Identify safety hazards in harvesting and transporting crops
 17.7   Demonstrate proper methods of lifting
 17.8   Identify fire safety practices
                         KINGMAN HIGH SCHOOL
 18.0 CONDUCT A JOB SEARCH
 18.1 Evaluate job leads.
 18.2 Record information about the job search.

 19.0   SECURE A JOB
 19.1   Apply for a job.
 19.2   Interview for the job.
 19.3   Follow up on a job interview.
 19.4   Evaluate job offer.

 20.0   SUCCEED ON THE JOB
 20.1   Identify factors contributing to job success
 20.2   Demonstrate teamwork.
 20.3   Demonstrate work ethics and behavior.

                         Note: This Checklist is to be used as a master document to determine if
                         100% of the competencies (not indicators) are being taught in a program. The
                         number of indicators a student attains can help determine the student's
                         "Level of Attainment".



 AzTP   7/15/2002                                                                                       Page 5 of 5

				
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