In the Capital Region, we’re lucky to be surrounded by an abundance of farm-to-fork fresh food, plus chefs who know how to showcase the flavors of our region. So you tell us: Who has the best menu around?
Improving the minimum wage and making Sacramento a better place to do business are not mutually exclusive goals. Done properly, an increase to the minimum wage targeted at Sacramento’s working poor will strengthen the economy, benefit the entire community and help create the Sacramento that we all want.
The American Red Cross recognizes January as National Blood Donor Month. Here’s an infographic on what we have — and what we need.
You know That Guy. He wears too much Axe body spray, he makes loud personal calls while you’re trying to work, he chews food with his mouth open. He’s a close-talker with his shirt open one button too far. He’s also really good at his job. If you’re a manager, what do you do with That Guy?
Etiquette programs throughout Northern California cover everything you need to know, from effective communication to dining with chopsticks. Schools offer customized workshops for organizations and individuals alike.
Each year Comstock’s annual guide to philanthropy, Capital Region Cares, highlights nonprofits serving our region’s most vital needs, from hunger and housing to performing arts and animal welfare. This year, with the help of inspirational media company Kamere, we asked our readers to share how their favorite nonprofits are making a difference.
“We have a male employee whose shirt buttons pop open, leaving his skin exposed. We also have a female employee whose tight clothing reveals her undergarments. This is a horribly awkward and uncomfortable situation, but their attire is not appropriate for the office. How should HR address this?”
Regina Vasquez ended up homeless after her father passed away. Embarrassed by incontinence caused by Crohn’s disease, she found living out of her car a more dignified alternative to life in a public shelter. She worried constantly about her next visit to Sutter’s emergency department, and whether she would need yet another surgery. She estimates she made six to eight ER visits per year during her time on the streets.
Eight of 10 alumni under 35 say the main reason they haven’t donated to their alma maters is that they feel they’ve paid enough already in tuition. Over half said they “don’t think the school really needs the money.” Add that to the common belief that their money ends up in some institutional “black hole,” and the currently bleak donation landscape makes sense.
Universities are having a hard time getting recent grads to loosen their purse strings. Here’s what current donation trends look like: