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(800)OHIO-SKI | Snow Report

Your Responsibility Code Nothing ruins a great day of fun as much as an accident that didn't have to happen. Ultimately, safe skiing and snowboarding on the mountain is each person's responsibility. Following "Your Responsibility Code" will help all skiers and snowboarders have a safer mountain experience.Skiing can be enjoyed in many ways. At ski areas you may see people using alpine, snowboard, telemark, cross country, and other specialized ski equipment, such as that used by disabled or other skiers. Regardless of how you decide to enjoy the slopes, always show courtesy to others and be aware that there are elements of risk in mountain activities that common sense and personal awareness can help reduce. Please note, violations of Your Responsibility Code, and the following additional rules, ordinances and/or guidelines may result in criminal prosecution, civil liability and/or loss of lift privileges without compensation or refund:Observe the code listed below and share with other skiers and boarders the responsibility for a great skiing experience.

This is a partial list. Be safety conscious. Officially endorsed by the National Ski Areas Association, National Ski Patrol, and Professional Ski Instructors of America. For more great skier and snowboarder safety information, visit the National Ski Area Association's Ski/Snowboard Safety site. http://www.nsaa.org/

Additional Rules at Snow Trails

Take it easy out there. Give people some space. Be safety conscious!Warning, violations of this code lead to loss of lift ticket without warning or refund. Ohio's safety in skiing law (ORC4169-08) specifies your responsibility as a skier. A summary of the code is available from the Information Desk. Be Aware. Ski with Care All fencing, poles, signage, and other marking devices are in place to inform you of potential hazards or obstacles. The markers will not protect you from injury, and it is your responsibility to stay away from marked areas. The use of helmets may reduce the risk of injury. Snowmaking and grooming activities are routinely in progress on slopes and trails. Use caution, ski in control and ski only on designated areas. Be aware of changing conditions; natural and man-made obstacles exist. "Your Responsibility Code" is posted also in the Lodge and at the base of the slopes. You are advised to familiarize yourself with the content of the code so as to become more aware of the elements of risk involved in the sport of skiing. Please observe all signs posted!

Have a Great and Safe Freestyle Day Freestyle terrain may include half-pipes, as well as terrain park features. They are provided for your enjoyment and offer adventure, challenge, and fun. However, freestyle terrain, like all skiing and riding, exposes you to risk of serious injury. Prior to using freestyle terrain, it is your responsibility to familiarize yourself with all instructions and warnings and to follow "Your Responsibility Code".

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Please Help Make Safety a Top Priority Take off those foggy goggles and read this: Skiing in its various forms, including the use of snowboards and snow skates, is a dangerous sport with inherent risks. The risks include loading, riding, and unloading from ski lifts, variations in the snow, steepness and terrain, ice, moguls, rocks, trees, and other forms of forest growth and debris (above or below the surface), bare spots, lift towers, utility lines and poles, fencing, snowmaking and snowgrooming equipment, and other forms of natural or man-made obstacles or other skiers.

Trail conditions vary constantly due to weather changes and skier use. Inherent in the sport is the risk of permanent, catastrophic injury or death. Accepting these risks is a part of the challenge of man against the mountain and elements. In consideration of using Snow Trails? facilities, the user agrees to accept the risk of skiing, agrees that skiing is hazardous, voluntarily assumes the risk of injury while participating in this sport, and agrees not to sue Snow Trails or its employees if hurt while using the ski facilities regardless of any negligence of Snow Trails or its employees or agents. To enjoy skiing, you must also know and be willing to accept the limits of your ability. Skiing challenges your physical condition and may cause stress. You will reduce the risk of injury and enjoy skiing more if you are in good physical condition. The user must report all injuries before leaving Snow Trails. If you do not agree with the above, then do not use the facilities at our ski area.

Snow Trails Winter Resort Drone Policy Out of safety concerns for guests, employees, and resort property, as well as concerns for individual privacy, Snow Trails Winter Resort prohibits the operation or use of unmanned aerial systems, or drones, by the public-including recreational users and hobbyists-without the prior written authorization from Snow Trails Winter Resort. This prohibition includes drones used for filming or videotaping, as well as any drones used by media or journalists operating above or within Snow Trails Winter Resort property boundaries. This prohibition on drone operations or use extends to any drones launched from private property outside of Snow Trails Winter Resort boundaries. Please contact Snow Trails Winter Resort if you have any questions or if you seek prior authorization to operate any aerial drones. Any authorized operation of aerial drones may be governed by Federal Aviation Administration rules and regulations, local law enforcement, as well as those policies separately established by Snow Trails Winter Resort, which may include certification training, insurance coverage indemnification requirements, and waivers or releases of liability. Any violation of this policy may involve suspension of your skiing, snowboarding, tubing or any other activity at Snow Trails Winter Resort privileges or the revocation of your season pass as well as confiscation of any drone equipment, and may subject violators to any damages, including but not limited to, damages for violations of privacy and/or physical or personal injuries or property damage, as well as regulatory fines and legal fees.

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Snow Report Updated: 3/18/18 5:38PM

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December 7th, 2016 Article by: Menno van Dijk , Puma St Trainer Evo Unisex Adults Trainers Multicolor Black/White/Rose Red vMSyK1D

Creative Leadership Personal Mastery Theory Practice

Intuitions that are available only to a few exceptional individuals are often called creative. Like other intuitions, creative ones are based on finding valid patterns in memory, a task that some people perform much better than others. Widely-shared patterns of associations exist and are recognizable, although few can find them without prompting.

What makes a grandmaster in chess is the ability rapidly identify the most promising moves. While this simple explanation belies the complexity of this skill, it is only when sparring against mediocre chess players that this becomes evident. The novice might still be considering the best move while the grandmaster will have already identified the dynamics of complex positions available. The ability to judge whether a move is promising or fruitless is, then, the work of a master.

Becoming a master

Chess masters acquire a repertoire of 50,000 to 100,000 immediately recognizable patterns. Strong players need a decade of serious play to assemble a rich repertoire of identifying good moves without excessive calculations of outcomes. Intuition is, simply put, the recognition of patterns stored in memory.

Compare with fire-ground commanders, required to make decisions under conditions of uncertainty and time pressure that preclude any orderly effort to generate and evaluate sets of options. The commanders tend to work on a single option, the only one needed. Their procedure is to draw on the repertoire of patterns that they have compiled during more than a decade of both real and virtual experiences, and identify a plausible option. Once the option is simulated and deemed the right fit for the situation, they implement it. If it is found to have shortcomings, they modify it, and repeat the process until an acceptable course of action is found.

This strategy is effective because it took advantage of the tacit knowledge of each commander. Fire ground commanders are able to draw on their repertoire to anticipate how flames will spread through a building, to notice signs that a house is likely to collapse, to judge when to call for additional support, and to make many other critical decisions.

In assessing candidates for officer training, field tests and other observations are used, including a personal interview. The assessors describe the powerful sense of getting to know each candidate and the accompanying conviction that they can foretell how well the candidate will do in further training and, ultimately, in combat. The subjective conviction of understanding each case in isolation is not diminished by the statistical feedback from officer training school, which indicates that the validity of the assessments is negligible. Faulty statistical intuitions survive both formal training and actual experience. Many studies in the intervening decades have confirmed the persistence of a diverse set of intuitive errors in the judgments of some professionals.

So intuitive judgments can arise from genuine skill but they can also arise from inappropriate application of heuristic processes.

True experts, it is said, know when they don’t know. Skilled judges are often unaware of the cues that guide them, and individuals whose intuitions are not skilled are even less likely to know where their judgments come from. However, non-experts (whether or not they think they are) certainly do not know when they don’t know. Subjective confidence is an unreliable indication of the validity of intuitive judgments and decisions.

Intuitive judgment can be trusted in cases of stable relationships between objectively identifiable cues and subsequent events. The other necessary condition is adequate opportunity for learning about the environment. If an environment provides valid cues and good feedback, skill and expert intuition will eventually develop in individuals of sufficient talent.

Medicine and fire fighting are environments where intuitive judgment of experts must be trusted. Expertise was also found in livestock judges, astronomers, test pilots, soil judges, chess masters, physicists, mathematicians, accountants, grain inspectors, photo interpreters, and insurance analysts. Stock price predictions and term forecasts of political events are practiced in examples of environments where intuitive judgment of “experts” cannot be trusted. Poor performance was also found in clinical psychologists, psychiatrists, college admissions officers, court judges, personnel selectors, and intelligence analysts.

Expert intuition is also possible in environment of high uncertainty. Poker and warfare are examples. The best moves in such situations reliably increase the probability for success.

Although intuitive judgment cannot develop in irregular or unpredictable environments, individuals will sometimes make judgments and decisions that are successful by chance. These lucky individuals might be susceptible to an illusion of skill and to overconfidence. They rely on heuristics that are false.

People sometimes have subjectively compelling intuitions even when they lack true skill, because the environment is stable or because they have not mastered it. Lewis described the weaknesses in the ability of baseball scouts and managers to judge the capabilities, contributions, and potential of players. Despite opportunities to acquire judgment skills, scouts and managers were often insensitive to important variables and overly influenced by such factors as the player’s appearance—a clear case of prediction by representation.

Subjective intuition can also result from biases: biases based on non-representative experience, incomplete memory, attribute substitution, reliance on representativeness, etc. “Anchoring” is one specific case in which a memory bias can cause intuitions to go astray. For instance, look at the difference in answers to the following two questions: “Is the average price of German cars more or less than $50,000?” versus “Is the average cost of German cars is more or less than $30,000?”

The so-called Pre-Mortem Method can reduce overconfidence and improve decisions. Teams using this method start by describing their plan. Next, they imagine that their plan has failed and the project has been a disaster. Their task is to write down all the reasons why the project failed. Each team member goes around the table and will tell their reasons, starting with the leader. The rationale for the method is that people can generate more criticisms when they are told that an outcome is certain. It also offers a solution to one of the major problems of decision-making within organizations: the gradual suppression of dissenting opinions, doubts, and objections, as are typically observed when an organization commits itself to a major plan.

Professionals who have expertise in some tasks are sometimes called upon to make judgments in areas in which they have no real skill. Three professions—nurses, physicians, and auditors—exhibit genuine expertise in some of their activities but not in others. For example, auditors who have expertise in “hard” data, such as accounts receivable, may do much less well with “soft” data, such as indications of fraud. The ability to recognize that a situation is anomalous and poses a novel challenge is one of the manifestations of authentic expertise. Descriptions of diagnostic thinking in medicine emphasize the intuitive ability of some physicians to realize that the characteristics of a case do not fit into any familiar category and call for a deliberate search for the true diagnosis.

Weather forecasters, engineers, and logistics specialists typically resist requests to make judgments about matters that fall outside their area of competence. People in professions marked by standard methods, clear feedback, and direct consequences for error appear to appreciate the boundaries of their expertise. These experts know more knowledgeable experts exist. Structural engineers know that there’s times when chemical engineers, or even structural engineers working with different types of models or materials, are the rightful experts to be consulted.

Intuitions that originate in heuristics are not necessarily wrong and are quite useful, but sometimes they lead to severe and systematic errors. Heuristics are simply less trustworthy than intuitions that have been rooted in specific experiences. Unfortunately, people are not normally aware of the origins of the thoughts that come to their minds. Subjective confidence is often determined by the internal consistency of the information on which a judgment is based, rather than by the quality of that information. As a result, evidence that is both redundant and flimsy tends to produce judgments that are held with too much confidence. These judgments will be presented too assertively to others and are likely to be believed more than they deserve to be. The safe way to evaluate the probable accuracy of a judgment is by considering whether the environment in which the judgment is made is predictable as well as the judge’s history of learning the rules of that environment.

In case of weak regularities, algorithms sometimes do better than chance. These algorithms only achieve limited accuracy, but they outperform humans because of their advantage of consistency. Algorithms significantly outperform humans under two quite different conditions. The first is when the predictability of the environment is so low that detecting weak regularities and maintaining consistency of judgment are critical; the second is in highly predictable environments, where occasional lapses of attention can cause humans to fail. Automatic transportation systems in airports are an example in that class.

The evaluation and approval of personal loans by loan officers is an example in which algorithms should be used to replace human judgment. Identifying the relatively small number of defaulting loans is a low-validity task because of the low base rate of the critical outcome. Algorithms have largely replaced humans in this task, using as inputs objective demographic and personal data rather than subjective impression of reliability. The result is an unequivocal improvement: We have fairer loan judgments (i.e., judgments that are not improperly influenced by gender or race), faster decisions, and reduced expenses.

Alexander Koto, a Soviet grandmaster of the past century, once said that, “.” In other words, “.” (Anatoly Karpov) To balance that speed and exactitude for the moment of need is a muscle to train, stretch, and continue to the develop throughout life.

To master your creative intuition, join the THNK Creative Leadership Program , a 6-month part-time learning journey to help you realize your fullest creative leadership potential and scale your world-changing enterprise.

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Reply
says:
May 20, 2018

Agreed. It is a European thing to achieve the protein content that is virtually the same in American all-purpose flour.

Reply
says:
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Is it possible to put the cookie dough in the freezer for a few hours and then bake it? My friend and I are impatient and want to eat them the same day, haha.

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says:
July 2, 2011

I really want to try their ice cream sandwiches (they’re massive!). I have an idea… why don’t you make your own ice cream and duplicate that one too?! =)

Reply
says:
July 3, 2011

LOVING the look of these cookies, can’t wait until I get home to try this recipe! However, what is the purpose of the sea salt? I like to keep the sodium count down in my diet. Does it really make a difference?

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says:
July 4, 2011

@Michelle: The sea salt adds an amazing texture and flavor when paired with the sweet chocolate – I promise it’s worth indulging just once!

@Joe: You’re quite welcome! Happy 4th!

@Bethany: I was thinking of the word more along the lines of “so good it’s almost bad” or some kind of ~sinful indulgence~ – the word can definitely change its meaning with the right context!

@Jen: I usually put my cookies in Tupperware and then use some plastic wrap as cushioning so that they cookies don’t get knocked around too much, and then sometimes I put a slice of bread in there so that they stay soft and don’t get stale, but I don’t think you’ll have that problem in the summer.

@Henry: Stay strong! 😉

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says:
July 3, 2011

These look great! Mine are in the fridge right now! Making them for my 4th of July party! Thank you.

Reply
says:
July 3, 2011

As someone who is an avid baker but who failed miserably at CCCs, these are my go-to recipe now!

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Office of the Privacy Commissioner

Notice

The Office of the Privacy Commissioner will begin to apply these guidelines on January 1, 2019.

The release of these guidelines is part of the Office’s work to improve the current consent model under the (). For further details, please refer to the consultation on consent under the PIPEDA .

May 2018

Meaningful consent is an essential element of Canadian private sector privacy legislation. Under privacy laws, organizations are generally required to obtain meaningful consent for the collection, use and disclosure of personal information. However, advances in technology and the use of lengthy, legalistic privacy policies have too often served to make the control – and personal autonomy – that should be enabled by consent nothing more than illusory. Consent should remain central, but it is necessary to breathe life into the ways in which it is obtained.

Building on previous publications examining the current state of consent, including challenges and potential solutions Footnote 1 , this document sets out practical and actionable guidance regarding what organizations should do to ensure that they obtain meaningful consent.

This document is being jointly issued by the Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada (“ OPC ”) and the Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioner of Alberta (“ OIPC-AB ”) and British Columbia (“ OIPC-BC ”). It reflects the principles underlying the federal Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act ( PIPEDA ) and its substantially similar provincial counterparts: the Alberta Personal Information Protection Act ; the British Columbia Personal Information Protection Act ; and, the Quebec Act Respecting the Protection of Personal Information in the Private Sector Footnote 2 . While all of these Acts are based on the same underlying principles, some differences exist. Organizations are responsible for understanding their specific obligations under the legislation to which they are subject. Footnote 3

During the OPC ’s 2016 Consent Consultations , some suggested that regulators develop templates for privacy policies; we do not believe that should be our role. Rather, our view is that organizations are best placed to find innovative and creative solutions for developing a consent process that respects their specific regulatory obligations as well as the nature of their relationship with their customers. However, in designing such a process, we expect organizations to be guided Footnote 4 by the following principles:

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