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How much does a Parking Patrol Coordinator in San Fransisco?

How much does a Parking Patrol Coordinator in San Fransisco? Topic: Santa clara research
June 17, 2019 / By Dale
Question: hello, I am doing a research on how much a Parking Patrol Coordinator make in California? Anyone have any ideas or websites for me to look at? The town I am looking for their job description is San Fransisco, Santa Clara, and San Jose!!! Thanks Sorry, I meant How much does a Parking Patrol Coordinator make hourly $$?
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Aulay Aulay | 5 days ago
"How much does a Parking Patrol Coordinator in San Fransisco?" And??? What is the Question? m
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Aulay Originally Answered: Fundraising Event Coordinator Not Paying?
First off, I am not an attorney. I am not looking to give you legal advice, but am actually recommending you speak with an attorney - there are affordable, or even free, options. The next couple of paragraphs is just some book smarts. Ok, first off, because he lives out of state, it makes the jurisdiction of the court a little strange. Generally, you are obligated to sue someone in their home county. That is because the defending party is not supposed to be the one inconvenienced because of a lawsuit. However, sometimes you can find a way out of going to them, if they operate out of an office or something near you, or if the agreement and everything took place with you. Did you meet him in your area or his? This is called, and you can research it, establishing venue. Small claims court is very simple, and nearly nobody retains an attorney. Small claims are set by your state though, so you will want to make sure that your entire claim qualifies. You can sue for many things, not just the debt he owes. Court costs, and much more. Make sure to name everything, as you cannot go back and modify this in the future. Probably the best thing you can do, is to speak with an attorney and determine what the best steps for you are. Honestly, because of the dollar amount, the fact that he is out of state, and your inexperience, this is the best option for you. Does your University have a legal department? Or a college of law? Email a couple professors and ask them for assistance. You might have to pay the filing fees still, but this is the best option possible. There is also legal aid. They can assist you, if you qualify. Many times, a demand letter from an attorney can settle things quickly. They demand payment, and then let them know that they will go after costs and other things if they don't pay up. Because you have things in writing, it makes it fairly simple.
Aulay Originally Answered: Fundraising Event Coordinator Not Paying?
Go forward with the case. The evidence will speak for itself. Anything pertaining to the man and the event (even if you feel it has nothing to do with it) could possibly make the biggest difference. And as far as the agreement, as long as he acknowledges the terms and agreed to them then you have a binding contract (via e-mail) even though it was not signed. Also, did he say how he was going to pay you? Hopefully he said by check or deposit into a bank account. If so, print out the bank statement for the said bank account (about 1 week prior to event) to show that a $2,500.00 deposit has not been made. If he said cash, then he should have gotten a receipt or signed agreement saying your received it. But, IMHO, go for the case. Start the serving process now. Good luck. P.S. Make sure you have everything organized before your case because any judge hates to wait.
Aulay Originally Answered: Fundraising Event Coordinator Not Paying?
Wine or water - functional, get two bottles of wine, and ten wine bottles stuffed with water. Cover ALL bottles in newspaper, persons pay £a million to select a bottle, and both win wine or water. Name the teddy - purchase a NICE cuddly toy, write a record of one hundred names, make a decision what identify would be the winner (maintain it mystery), then cost persons 50p to bet they teddies identify. Write their identify and touch main points subsequent to their teddy undergo identify option so that you dont get 2 persons opting for the identical identify. The winner wind the teddy.

Aulay Originally Answered: What was night patrol like in Vietnam?
A big factor in how realistic you can make it is your location. One of the things that made a really big impression on me was how dark it was at night in Vietnam. They did not have cities every few miles with street lights and all the other electric light sources that we have here. I grew up in a suburban area where the city lights reflecting off of clouds at night ensured that it was never really dark at night. We thought it was, but when I got to Vietnam, I realized that what I was used to at night here did not compare. I guess that the best you will be able to do in that regard is if you stage your activities when there is little moon light if you are anywhere near a city. Read up on Puff the magic dragon and spooky. You might want to figure out a way to occasionally make Puff available to your "Americans" without your "VC" being aware of it ahead of time. It sure did have a way of ruining Charlie's night. You might want to get some of the cheapest two way radios that you can find and modify them so that the communications with your fire base is unpredictable. If nothing else, provide the guys with half dead batteries. Also, have them carry batteries with weights in the package to simulate carrying those large heavy batteries that were in use in Vietnam. Also, attach your cheap radios to some weighted boards to achieve the size and weight of a PRC-25. Also, make sure that some of their "new" batteries are dead when issued. If you are going to simulate the early years, have someone create maps on their computer for the Americans complete with glaring errors and of course, with all the landmarks labeled in a language that none of your Americans speak. Make up a language if needed. And, to simulate the VC being in home territory, give them accurate maps. Oh yeah, don't forget to create a line down the edge of your battle area. Then make certain that the "Americans" are not allowed to follow the "VC" across that line. In fact, don't even allow them to shoot across it. Of coarse, your "VC" will be allowed to fire across the line. And, just for fun, occasionally declare a cease fire where only the "Americans" have to stop shooting or patrolling. During the cease fire, supply the "VC" with all the ammo and supplies that they can carry. This doesn't really fit in with night patrols but you can't simulate everything in a small area. You can bunch all your Americans up as nice targets in your fire support base though during the cease fire. You need to figure out a way to simulate Charlie popping up out of a hole in the ground even if you don't have the ability to create tunnels. Oh, and if you have enough trees in your battle area, label some of them as rubber trees and don't allow your "Americans" to risk shooting any of them even when your "VC" are hiding behind them. If you can beg, borrow, or otherwise acquire some good sprinklers and hoses and booster pumps so that you can simulate a monsoon rain storm hitting at the most inopportune time, do it. You can sprinkle ahead of time to make every thing muddy but don't leave the sprinklers on. Just turn them on for effect. But, of course, do not tell your troops when or if it is going to happen. The monsoon season was a bit different depending on where you were and of course whether it was monsoon season at all. Where I was, the monsoon rains were different than what I was used to in the Pacific Northwest when I was growing up. During the monsoon season, the ground never really dried out but it did not rain constantly. You might go all day with no rain and then all of a sudden when you least expected it, it was as though you had just walked under a waterfall. I exaggerate slightly but I think you get the idea. The point being that the rain tended to be on fully or off with little in between. By the time you could do anything about it, you were drenched. Unfortunately, I don't think there is any way for you to simulate the leaches that made the grunts so happy. You might also have someone with a laser pointer that can occasionally shine it on one of your "Americans" to let him know that he was just bitten by one of the lovely poisonous snakes and he must fall down "dead" before taking three more steps. Also, do not let your "Americans" wear any jackets that have liners in them. Contrary to what you may believe, it got awfully cold at night sometimes depending on where you were. I don't honestly know what the temperature dropped to at night but the effect was to have you shivering violently from being cold. Most of us had our normal Army clothing issue replaced with jungle fatigues and no field jacket while in-country. That billowing, over sized shirt of one layer of cloth did not do much to keep you warm. To simulate the mosquitoes, you could rub a little poison ivy on any exposed skin. I wrote more but there seems to be a size limit.
Aulay Originally Answered: What was night patrol like in Vietnam?
Well, you had to keep really quiet, and watch all angles, because Vietnam was a jungle, and it was extremely easy to sneak up on someone if you are wearing camouflage. Also, The Vietnamese liked to use guerrilla tactics, such as waiting patiently in trees waiting for Americans to cross their paths and they would drop down or sneak up on them and slit their throats. I doubt that part will be in your simulation. Also, if you have floodlights, use them. Any kind of bright lights would be perfect for the Vietnamese people if they ambush, because that will not only stun the enemy, it gives your guys a good target. But if you are American, don't stay in the open, move slowly, and don't make a peep, because you will be "dead" otherwise. Another good idea is give the Vietnamese a head start, like a couple minutes so they can dig in. After all, it's there country Good luck with your idea! It's sounds like a load of fun! EDIT: As for booby traps, the only thing I can were designed to kill. But you could always dig a pit,, cover it with leaves, and wait until someone stumbles into it. I would use those on any visible paths, because those paths are used for navigation and where they would start moving to. As for ambushes also, try setting them up in forked roads. You can booby trap the outside paths, so that forces the enemy into what's called a "killing zone" where they go exactly into the heart of your defenses
Aulay Originally Answered: What was night patrol like in Vietnam?
I believe the purpose of paintball is to engage the enemy. In real combat, the idea is to accomplish whatever the objective(s) is/are without getting into a firefight. The VC routinely lost 20 to our one. The firefight occurs when one of the sides (usually the VC) discover that the other side is in the area. Establish objectives. When an objective is reached the "game's over." Troops don't just wander the countryside looking to fight... at least the smart ones don't. I'd suggest you "take out" the enemy without paintball... individually and silently. Patrols? Wait until the pass. If you can take them without alerting the main force, cool. But if there's any chance of their bringing their buddies in, let 'em go. Be careful though. People sometimes seem to be able to "feel" the presence of hostile forces... especially those who've been in combat. Listen. If you hear the natural sounds, it's probably ok. If it gets quiet, it means either the critters are bothered by you... or somebody else. If it's you, your cover's blown.

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