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Title : Occupational health In addition to safety risks, many jobs also present risks of disease, illness, and other long-term health pr...

Download Latihan Listening Gratisan Online Beserta Script + Audio

Download Latihan Listening Gratisan Online Beserta Script + Audio

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Title : Occupational health

In addition to safety risks, many jobs also present risks of disease, illness, and other long-term health problems. Among the most common occupational diseases are various forms of pneumoconiosis, including silicosis and coal worker's pneumoconiosis (black lung disease). Asthma is another respiratory illness that many workers are vulnerable to. Workers may also be vulnerable to skin diseases, including eczema, dermatitis, urticaria, sunburn, and skin cancer. Other occupational diseases of concern include carpal tunnel syndrome and lead poisoning.
As the number of service sector jobs has risen in developed countries, more and more jobs have become sedentary, presenting a different array of health problems than those associated with manufacturing and the primary sector. Contemporary problems such as the growing rate of obesity and issues relating to stress and overwork in many countries have further complicated the interaction between work and health.

Many governments view occupational health as a social challenge and have formed public organizations to ensure the health and safety of workers. Examples of these include the British Health and Safety Executive and in the United States, the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, which conducts research on occupational health and safety, and the Occupational Safety and Health Administration, which handles regulation and policy relating to worker safety and health.

Title : Self-care strategies Personal health depends partially on the active, passive, and assisted cues people observe and adopt about ...

Download MP3 Latihan Listening Bahasa Inggris Beserta Script + Audio

Download MP3 Latihan Listening Bahasa Inggris Beserta Script + Audio

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Title : Self-care strategies

Personal health depends partially on the active, passive, and assisted cues people observe and adopt about their own health. These include personal actions for preventing or minimizing the effects of a disease, usually a chronic condition, through integrative care. They also include personal hygiene practices to prevent infection and illness, such as bathing and washing hands with soap; brushing and flossing teeth; storing, preparing and handling food safely; and many others. The information gleaned from personal observations of daily living – such as about sleep patterns, exercise behavior, nutritional intake, and environmental features – may be used to inform personal decisions and actions (e.g., "I feel tired in the morning so I am going to try sleeping on a different pillow"), as well as clinical decisions and treatment plans (e.g., a patient who notices his or her shoes are tighter than usual may be having exacerbation of left-sided heart failure, and may require diuretic medication to reduce fluid overload).
Personal health also depends partially on the social structure of a person's life. The maintenance of strong social relationships, volunteering, and other social activities have been linked to positive mental health and even increased longevity. One American study among seniors over age 70, found that frequent volunteering was associated with reduced risk of dying compared with older persons who did not volunteer, regardless of physical health status. Another study from Singapore reported that volunteering retirees had significantly better cognitive performance scores, fewer depressive symptoms, and better mental well-being and life satisfaction than non-volunteering retirees.

Prolonged psychological stress may negatively impact health, and has been cited as a factor in cognitive impairment with aging, depressive illness, and expression of disease. Stress management is the application of methods to either reduce stress or increase tolerance to stress. Relaxation techniques are physical methods used to relieve stress. Psychological methods include cognitive therapy, meditation, and positive thinking, which work by reducing response to stress. Improving relevant skills, such as problem solving and time management skills, reduces uncertainty and builds confidence, which also reduces the reaction to stress-causing situations where those skills are applicable.

Title : Role of public health Public health has been described as "the science and art of preventing disease, prolonging life and p...

Download Gratis Listening Bahasa Inggris SMP Beserta Audio + Script

Download Gratis Listening Bahasa Inggris SMP Beserta Audio + Script

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Title : Role of public health

Public health has been described as "the science and art of preventing disease, prolonging life and promoting health through the organized efforts and informed choices of society, organizations, public and private, communities and individuals."[22] It is concerned with threats to the overall health of a community based on population health analysis. The population in question can be as small as a handful of people or as large as all the inhabitants of several continents (for instance, in the case of a pandemic). Public health has many sub-fields, but typically includes the interdisciplinary categories of epidemiology, biostatistics and health services. Environmental health, community health, behavioral health, and occupational health are also important areas of public health.

The focus of public health interventions is to prevent and manage diseases, injuries and other health conditions through surveillance of cases and the promotion of healthy behavior, communities, and (in aspects relevant to human health) environments. Its aim is to prevent health problems from happening or re-occurring by implementing educational programs, developing policies, administering services, and conducting research.[23] In many cases, treating a disease or controlling a pathogen can be vital to preventing it in others, such as during an outbreak. Vaccination programs and distribution of condoms to prevent the spread of communicable diseases are examples of common preventive public health measures, as are educational campaigns to promote vaccination and the use of condoms (including overcoming resistance to such).

Public health also takes various actions to limit the health disparities between different areas of the country and, in some cases, the continent or world. One issue is the access of individuals and communities to health care in terms of financial, geographical or sociocultural constraints to accessing and using services.[citation needed] Applications of the public health system include the areas of maternal and child health, health services administration, emergency response, and prevention and control of infectious and chronic diseases.

The great positive impact of public health programs is widely acknowledged. Due in part to the policies and actions developed through public health, the 20th century registered a decrease in the mortality rates for infants and children and a continual increase in life expectancy in most parts of the world. For example, it is estimated that life expectancy has increased for Americans by thirty years since 1900,[24] and worldwide by six years since 1990.

Title : Role of science in health Health science is the branch of science focused on health. There are two main approaches to health sci...

Download Gratis Listening SMK Beserta Script + Audio MP3

Download Gratis Listening SMK Beserta Script + Audio MP3

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8 10 99
Title : Role of science in health

Health science is the branch of science focused on health. There are two main approaches to health science: the study and research of the body and health-related issues to understand how humans (and animals) function, and the application of that knowledge to improve health and to prevent and cure diseases and other physical and mental impairments. The science builds on many sub-fields, including biology, biochemistry, physics, epidemiology, pharmacology, medical sociology. Applied health sciences endeavor to better understand and improve human health through applications in areas such as health education, biomedical engineering, biotechnology and public health.

Organized interventions to improve health based on the principles and procedures developed through the health sciences are provided by practitioners trained in medicine, nursing, nutrition, pharmacy, social work, psychology, occupational therapy, physical therapy and other health care professions. Clinical practitioners focus mainly on the health of individuals, while public health practitioners consider the overall health of communities and populations. Workplace wellness programs are increasingly adopted by companies for their value in improving the health and well-being of their employees, as are school health services to improve the health and well-being of children.

Title : Mental health      The World Health Organization describes mental health as "a state of well-being in which the individual...

Download Listening Bahasa Inggris SMA + Script Beserta Audio

Download Listening Bahasa Inggris SMA + Script Beserta Audio

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8 10 99
Title : Mental health

     The World Health Organization describes mental health as "a state of well-being in which the individual realizes his or her own abilities, can cope with the normal stresses of life, can work productively and fruitfully, and is able to make a contribution to his or her community". Mental Health is not just the absence of mental illness.

     Mental illness is described as 'the spectrum of cognitive, emotional, and behavioural conditions that interfere with social and emotional wellbeing and the lives and productivity of people. Having a mental illness can seriously impair; temporarily or permanently, the mental functioning of a person. Other terms include: 'mental health problem', 'illness', 'disorder', 'dysfunction'. (Hungerford et al. 2012).


     Roughly a quarter of all adults 18 and over in the US suffer from a diagnosable mental illness. Mental illnesses are the leading cause of disability in the US and Canada. Examples include, schizophrenia, ADHD, major depressive disorder, bipolar disorder, anxiety disorder, post-traumatic stress disorder and autism.

Berikut adalah judul percakapan bahasa Inggris yang dapat Anda download dengan mudah : 1. Conversation between a student and a university ...

Daftar Download Percakapan Bahasa Inggris + Audio MP3

Daftar Download Percakapan Bahasa Inggris + Audio MP3

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Berikut adalah judul percakapan bahasa Inggris yang dapat Anda download dengan mudah :

1. Conversation between a student and a university advisor 
2. Conversation between two students in their first class of the Term
3. Conversation between a professor and his assistant 
4. Conversation about assistant lecturer talking to a new student
5. Conversation between two students in their dormitory during registration week 
6. Conversation between a student and a registration clerk 
7. Conversation between two students at their university cafeteria 
8. Conversation between a student and a university adviser 
9. Conversation between a student and a university service representative 
10. Conversation between a professor and a student


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Download English Conversation (Part 10)

Download English Conversation (Part 10)

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Narrator
Listen to a conversation in a professor's office between a professor and a student.

Prof: Good afternoon, Mr. Pennington. You are in my, um, American History 201 class, right? How can I help you today?

S: It's about my term paper. I, uh, I know it's due next Monday, but, um, I was hoping...I don't think I can get it done by then. Could I please turn it in by the end of next week instead? I have a really good excuse.

P: Oh I'm sure you do! [chuckles]. I've been teaching 33 years. Do you know how many excuses I've heard? "My dog ate my paper." "My roommate had a party so I couldn't concentrate." "I have seven papers due on the same day!" "I went home to see my parents and my car broke down." My favorite was a student who told me she "forgot" all about her term paper until the day before it was due. It's amazing she remembered to come to class.

S: [Laughs nervously] I didn't forget, sir. I've been working on the paper, really! Here, I brought my outline and a rough draft. It's, um, just that...well, a lot of things have been going on in my life, and I'm having trouble managing things.

P: I see. You know, I assigned that paper four weeks ago, and I've been reminding students about it in each class. So, tell me your story. What's happening in your life?

S: First, about two weeks ago, my roommate found out his mother is real sick. She has breast cancer. So he's been really upset, and, uh, I went home with him for a couple of days to see his mom. That caused me to miss biology lab, and I have a huge biology final coming up on Tuesday that I really need to study for this weekend. Then I got the flu last week, and missed a day of class. I tried to work on your paper that day, but I really felt horrible...

P: OK, I can understand that. I'm glad that you're, er, helping your roommate through a tough time. That's more important than school work. But all this seems to have happened recently. What about the two weeks after I first assigned the term paper?

S: I, uh [sheepishly]...I guess I didn't use that time very well. I kind of put off getting started on it.

P: [Sighs]. Yes, you did. You know, if I had a dollar for every time I've heard a student say that...

S: I'm sorry, Professor Dalton. I've learned my lesson. If I had spent just a little bit of time each week on the paper, I could have had it done on time. I know now that I need to plan for unexpected things.

P: You seem like a bright, conscientious young man, Mr...your first name's Jack, isn't it? When I was a young student, an upperclassman gave me some advice that I've never forgotten. He said, "You're going to find yourself with a lot of small gaps during school days -- 15 minutes, or half and hour. What you do during those gaps will make a big difference in how successful you are."

S: Wow! That's great advice.

P: Yeah, I thought so. And I still do. So I'll tell you what. You can turn your paper in no later than 9 a.m. Friday, right here on my office desk. In exchange for this favor, I want you to pass that advice on to all your friends and dorm mates.

S: Thank you, professor Dalton! You bet I will.

P: Um, as long as you're here, let me take a peek at your outline and rough draft. Do you have any questions about the paper that I can help you with?

S: It's about my term paper. I, uh, I know it's due next Monday, but, um, I was hoping...I don't think I can get it done by then. Could I please turn it in by the end of next week instead? I have a really good excuse.


P: Oh I'm sure you do! [chuckles]. I've been teaching 33 years. Do you know how many excuses I've heard? "My dog ate my paper." "My roommate had a party so I couldn't concentrate." "I have seven papers due on the same day!" "I went home to see my parents and my car broke down." My favorite was a student who told me she "forgot" all about her term paper until the day before it was due. It's amazing she remembered to come to class.

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Download English Conversation (Part 9)

Download English Conversation (Part 9)

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Narrator
Listen to a conversation between a student and a university service representative.

Student: Hi, I want to get a pass for the Intramural Activities Center this quarter, please.

Rep: Sure. In need to see your student ID card, please. OK, thank you. Now, which type of IMA pass would you like to buy?

S: Um, I don't know. How many different kinds of passes are there?

R: Well, there's a basic pass. That allows you to use the basketball courts, the fitness center, the racquetball courts, the rock-climbing center, and the indoor track. An IMA super pass lets you use all those things, and also the swimming pools, tennis courts, and golf driving range. Then we have, um, specialized passes for just the swimming pools and the fitness center.

S: Man, I didn't know this was going to be so complicated. Um, so the basic pass includes basketball, the fitness center, racquetball, and, uh, what else?

R: The rock-climbing center and the indoor track. It costs $50 for the quarter.

S: And the Super Pass has all those things, plus swimming, tennis, and the golf driving range, right?

R: Yes, that's correct. The super pass is $75 for the quarter. It also permits you use the IMA Center during the two-week Christmas vacation, if you're going to be here.

S: So, the basic pass is $50 for the quarter, and the super pass is, uh, 75, but the super pass it gives you two extra weeks. And um, you mentioned there were also special passes?

R: Yes, we have a swim-only pass for $35. This lets you use either one of our two swimming pools, plus the sauna and whirlpools in the locker room. There's also a pass for the fitness center only. It costs $40, and gives you access to all the weight machines and fitness machines, as well as the locker- room sauna and whirlpools.

S: All right, let's see if I've got this straight. The swim pass is $35, and the fitness center pass is $40. And both of these include access to the whirlpools and saunas in the locker room?

R: Correct. Oh, and one other thing I forgot to mention is that the fitness pass includes a 15-percent discount on all of our IMA sports and fitness classes.

S: What kinds of sports and fitness classes do you have?

R: Oh, my! We have several different kinds of dance classes, yoga, aerobics, swim conditioning, Tae Kwon Do....here's a brochure with all the details.

S: Thanks. So, these classes, there's an extra fee for them, even if I have a super pass?

R: I'm afraid so, because we have to pay the teachers' salaries and the cost of equipment.

S: OK. Uh, mmm...oh yeah, what about someone who isn't a university student? Is there some kind of pass that they could buy?

R: No, I'm afraid not. IMA passes are only offered to registered students and faculty. Guests have to be accompanied by a student or faculty member. They pay $10 each time they come.

S: Can students pay the same way, I mean, each time they come?

R: Yes, but if you're going to come very often it's better to buy a pass. The student price is $5 per visit. If you use the IMA even once a week, you'll save money buying a pass.

S: Well, thanks for all the information. There are so many choices, I can't make a decision right now. I'll think about it, then come back later in the week.

R: No problem. We're open Monday through Thursday from 8 to 12, then 1 to 4:30, and from 1 to 5:30 on Friday. If you have any more questions, you can call the phone number on the brochure.

R: Well, there's a basic pass. That allows you to use the basketball courts, the fitness center, the racquetball courts, the rock-climbing center, and the indoor track. An IMA super pass lets you use all those things, and also the swimming pools, tennis courts, and golf driving range. Then we have, um, specialized passes for just the swimming pools and the fitness center.


S: Man, I didn't know this was going to be so complicated. Um, so the basic pass includes basketball, the fitness center, racquetball, and, uh, what else?

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Download English Conversation (Part 8)

Download English Conversation (Part 8)

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Narrator
Listen to a conversation between a student and a university adviser.

Adviser: So, what can I do for you today?

Student: Well, um, next month is the deadline for declaring a major, and uh...I still don't know what I want to major in.

A: Don't worry. That's common with sophomores. Um, have you narrowed down your possibilities? Do you have a list?

S: Uh, no, I don't. I've...I've always had a hard time making decisions, especially hard ones.

A: All right. Well, why don't we start with subjects that you're sure you don't want to major in.

S: OK. Well, I hate science, and I'm not very good at math, so those are out. Um, I don't think business would be good for me. I don't want to wear a suit and work in an office from 9 to 5. Uh...I like to move around, you know, maybe get outside, and kind of be my own boss. I don't want someone looking over my shoulder all the time.

A: Mmm...we're off to a good start. No business, math, or science. So, let's switch gears and consider topics you might want to choose for a major. Um...of all the subjects you've taken last year and so far this term, which ones have you liked? What kinds of classes have you found interest you the most?

S: There's a lot them. I love literature, and my psychology class was also pretty interesting. Philosophy was kind of cool; so was world history with Professor Briggs. I learned a lot in my visual arts class, and...oh yeah, my roommate talked me into taking sociology, which I thought would be boring, but it turned out to be great! So, um, that's the problem. I like so many different things, I can't pick just one of them!

A: Oh, I see. Hey, do you like to write by any chance?

S: Yeah! English was one of my favorite classes in high school, and one of my best too! I got all A's, except for one B+ from Ms. Horowitz junior year.

A: I've got an idea. How about trying journalism?

S: Journalism?! You mean, like being a newspaper reporter or magazine writer?

A: Yes. Journalists have to cover many different stories, so they learn a little about a lot of things. You wouldn't be chained to a desk all day, and you'd work largely on your own, gathering material and writing stories. There's something different to learn about almost every day. Also, many of the classes you've already taken satisfy the first-year requirements of the journalism department. You see, they want you to take a broad spectrum of classes. You don't even start taking classes in the journalism department until next year.

S: Hmm...I've never thought of journalism before. Yeah, maybe I should check into it. But, um, what if I try it and it turns out that I don't really like it?

A: Well, while you're trying it, you'll be learning about, uh, all sorts of topics. If you find one of those that you like better, you could change your major. You'd just need to go to the registrar's office and fill out some paperwork.

S: Um, OK! I'll check out journalism, then. Thank you, Mr. Grouton.

A: You're welcome. Remember, the adviser's office is open every weekday from 8 to 4, if there's anything else I can do for you.

S: There's a lot them. I love literature, and my psychology class was also pretty interesting. Philosophy was kind of cool; so was world history with Professor Briggs. I learned a lot in my visual arts class, and...oh yeah, my roommate talked me into taking sociology, which I thought would be boring, but it turned out to be great! So, um, that's the problem. I like so many different things, I can't pick just one of them!


A: Oh, I see. Hey, do you like to write by any chance?

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Download English Conversation (Part 7)

Download English Conversation (Part 7)

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Narrator
Listen to a conversation between two students at their university cafeteria.

Tom: Oh, there you are.

Ralph: Hi. Did you get the classes you wanted?

T: Not really. My Physics lectures are eight to nine in the morning Tuesday and Thursday. Those're gonna be killers. I'm gonna need two alarm clocks. And I got a Friday lab from two to four. I couldn't get an earlier one because they conflict with my Biology course. It's only has one section, so I have no choice there.

R: Those Friday classes sure spoil a four-day week, don't they? (Laughs) Want some coffee?

T: Uh, sure. You still got time before you register?

R: There's still a few minutes till ten, and they don't let you start early. They're pretty strict-- they won't let you in there till your time comes.

T: That's because it's so crowded, I guess. Registering eighteen thousand students in four days makes it pretty busy over there.

R: I'll be right back. (He gets them coffees.) There you are. (Pause) Coffee. I'm gonna be drinking a lot of that this semester.

T: Me too, I guess.

R: Did you pick up a cafeteria cash card yet?

T: No, not yet. I've gotta go to the bank first. The biggest card they've got is a hundred dollars, isn't it?

R: I think they've got a two-hundred dollar one this year. Prices have gone up so much they've added a new denomination-- like Zimbabwe does! But I've still got some money on my last year's card, so I haven't checked for sure yet.

T: Well, I'll take out two hundred bucks just in case. Might as well get the biggest one-- I'll be using it all, that's for sure. I practically live over here. It's a good place to study.

R: Can I sublet your half of the room then? (Laughs)

T: (Laughs) Gee, maybe we should. Pick up some extra money. They say there's a real shortage of dorm space this year.

R: How come? The student body's about the same as last year, I think. Or smaller-- tuition's gone up again and I'll bet some students just couldn't afford it this year, with this slow economy.

T: No, it's because they tore down Dormitory A to put up a new one-- but all they've got is the shell so far. That plumbers and electricians strike this summer sure threw a monkey wrench into the construction schedule. It won't be finished now till the end of December at least.

R: Wow! There must've been five hundred rooms in Dorm A! That's a big dent in campus housing, all right. Are they doing anything about it?

T: Well, I hear the Housing Office is trying to lease as many off-campus units as they can find, but most of them are rented to students already.

R: Too bad. I wouldn't want to live off-campus anyway, though.

T: Why not?

R: Well, it's so cheap and easy to live right here. The rent's less than half of what we'd have to pay out there, and we're right on campus within a few minutes of everyplace. The only problem is the roommates they give you.

T: (Laughs) Yeah? Well, you're stuck with this one for the rest of the year at least, pal! But y'know, of we stayed roomies, we could share the rent on an apartment somewhere not too far off. So it wouldn't cost that much-- and think of the parties we could throw! You can't have a real party in a dorm room.

R: Huh! Yeah. That's something to think about. Let's keep our eyes open for a place for next year, then.

Tom: Well, I'll take out two hundred bucks just in case. Might as well get the biggest one-- I'll be using it all, that's for sure. I practically live over here. It's a good place to study.

Ralph: Can I sublet your half of the room then? (Laughs)

T: (Laughs) Gee, maybe we should. Pick up some extra money. They say there's a real shortage of dorm space this year.


R: How come? The student body's about the same as last year, I think. Or smaller-- tuition's gone up again and I'll bet some students just couldn't afford it this year, with this slow economy.

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Download English Conversation (Part 6)

Download English Conversation (Part 6)

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8 10 99
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Narrator
Listen to a conversation between a student and a registration clerk during Registration Week.

Registrar 1: Next.

Terry: Hi. Chemistry One Twenty-one, morning lectures. Are sections-- ?

R1: Oh, sorry, you're at the wrong table. This is Upper Division sciences. University College courses are at Tables Four through Nine.

T: Really? Damn.

R1: Let's see. Chemistry? You want Table Five, Physical and Social Sciences.

T: OK, thanks very much. (He goes.)

R2: Next, please.

T: Good morning. Have you got Bone-- uh-- Chemistry One Twenty-one here?

R2: Yes. Could I see your student ID card, please?

T: Here you are.

R2: Thank you. Now... One Twenty-one...what sections would you like?

T: Uh, Tuesday and Thursday, Sections One or Two?

R2: There're spaces available in both of those. Section One starts at seven forty-five a.m. and Two is from nine to ten.

T: Well, seven forty-five's a little early for me. It's the same lecturer for both sections, isn't it?

R2: Sorry, you'll have to check that in your Course Guide.

T: How many spaces are left in Section Two?

R2: It's a little early for a lot of students. Section One still has about forty spaces left, but Two only has ten.

T: Rats. I want to be in the same section as my roomie, but he doesn't register until ten today, and by then, those may be gone. All right, give me Section One, please.

R2: There you are. And what about your lab section?

T: I think any Friday section is OK for me.

R2: Section Twenty-one is twelve to two o'clock, Section Twenty-two is one to three, Section Twenty-three is two thirty to four thirty, and Section Twenty-four is three thirty to five thirty.

T: All right then, let me have the one-to-three o'clock one. Section Twenty-two?

R: Yes, there you are.

T: Thanks. And can I register for Ethology Two Sixty-three here, too?

R2: Yes. But, um... there's only one section in that course: Monday-Wednesday-Friday from one o'clock to two. You've got a conflict with your chem lab.

T: Oh, no! (sighs)

R2: Do you want your laboratory on a different day?

T: No. Uh, what were the times on those other lab sections again?

R2: Twelve to two, one to three, two thirty to four thirty, and three thirty to five thirty.

T: I'll take two thirty to four thirty, then. Could I change this card for that one? Sorry.

R2: Sure, here you go. And here's your section card for Ethology.

T: Thanks very much. Are there plenty of spaces left in Twenty-three?

R2: They won't go in an hour. Your friend should have no trouble getting one. Is that it now?

T: That'll do it, thanks.

R2: OK. Please print your name and student number clearly in the blanks on each card.

T: OK. "Ter-ry...mm...eight four four four one...mmm...." There you are.

R2: And don't forget to write these into your class schedule: Chemisty One Twenty-one, Lecture Section One, Tuesday and Thursday, seven forty-five. Laboratory Section Twenty-three, Friday, two thirty. Ethology Two Sixty-three, Monday-Wednesday-Friday, one to two p.m.

T: Thanks very much for your help!

R2: Have a nice day. Next, please?

Terry: I'll take two thirty to four thirty, then. Could I change this card for that one? Sorry.

Registrar 2: Sure, here you go. And here's your section card for Ethology.

T: Thanks very much. Are there plenty of spaces left in Twenty-three?

R2: They won't go in an hour. Your friend should have no trouble getting one. Is that it now?


T: That'll do it, thanks.