Gary

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See also: National Parks and Monuments (table)National Parks and Monuments

National Parks
Name Type1 Location Year authorized Size
acres (hectares)
Description
Acadia NP SE Maine 1919 48,419 (19,603) Mountain and coast scenery.
..... Click the link for more information.

Gary,

city (1990 pop. 116,646), Lake co., NW Ind., a port of entry on Lake Michigan; inc. 1909. Gary was founded by the U.S. Steel Corporation, which purchased the land in 1905 and landscaped it for a city. In 1908 the first blast furnace was lit to begin the vast lakefront steel complex that was to dominate U.S. steel production and become one of the world's greatest steel centers. Gary steelworkers were especially active in the nationwide steel strike of 1919, when federal troops occupied the city for several months. In the 1970s and 80s the city's steel industry declined dramatically, leading to large-scale plant closings and high unemployment. There is still some iron and steel processing, Manufactures also include tin, steel, and paper products; beverages; medical supplies; consumer and dairy goods; and apparel. Indiana Univ. Northwest is in Gary. The city has an airport and a civic center, and the Indiana Dunes National Lakeshore is nearby (see National Parks and MonumentsNational Parks and Monuments

National Parks
Name Type1 Location Year authorized Size
acres (hectares)
Description
Acadia NP SE Maine 1919 48,419 (19,603) Mountain and coast scenery.
..... Click the link for more information.
 (table)).

Gary

 

a city in northern USA, in Indiana, a southeast suburb of Chicago, situated on the southern shore of Lake Michigan. Population. 175,000 (1970). It was founded in 1905–06 by the US Steel Trust. Together with the neighboring cities of East Chicago, Indiana Harbor, and others it forms the largest center of ferrous metallurgy in the country; 100,000 people are employed in industry, of which 80.000 are in metallurgy and related fields (coke-chemical, construction materials, and metalworking).

Gary

a port in NW Indiana, on Lake Michigan: a major world steel producer. Pop.: 99 961 (2003 est.)
References in periodicals archive ?
In developing the Occupational Performance History Interview, Mallinson, Mahaffey, and Kielhofner (1998) also found the influence of the environment to be strong enough to warrant its assessment as a unique construct of the occupational adaptation process.
2005; Firfirey & Hess-April, 2014); and a manner of reframing identity, competence, the environment, and the fit between all three (Klinger, 2005; Mallinson, Mahaffey, & Kielhofner, 1998).
The Canadian Occupational Performance Model (CMOP-E) (Townsend & Polatajko, 2007) was the one theory that was identified by participants as "the most interesting theme that's come out of the last few years from the students" (Jane) and the Model of Human Occupation (MoHO; Kielhofner, 2008) was another that "is really relevant to the practice setting I'm in" (Callie).
Within occupational therapy there was a growth in models of practice such as the Model of Human Occupation developed by Kielhofner (1985).
Kielhofner (2005), a pioneer in the occupational therapy profession, spoke to the importance of developing scholarships of practice.
Kielhofner (1995) asserted the ability to coordinate action and share information was part of everyday occupation and that humans pursue opportunities to participate and communicate with others.
The Model of Human Occupation (MOHO; Kielhofner, 2008) is suitable for application in palliative care.
Speaking as editor, I am very pleased to publish this article which validates what was, the original work of the late Dr Gary Kielhofner.
Kielhofner (2007) discussed the need to provide a link between theory and practice.
The MOHOST, however, has a mixed data gathering method (Parkinson, Forsyth & Kielhofner, 2002) that takes advantage of the process a therapist undertakes when "getting to know the client" including observation, proxy report, multi disciplinary team feedback, and review of medical records.
For example, the Model of Human Occupation (MOHO; Kielhofner, 2008) describes roles as an important organizing aspect of a person's occupational life.
In "Respecting both the 'Occupation' and the 'Therapy' in Our Field," Gary Kielhofner (2007) paid tribute to two influential mentors, Mary Reilly and Beatrice Wade, each of whom were key to his eventual development of a vision for a scholarship of practice.