Individual Oral and Principle Events must qualify at Regionals ACT ACCOUNTING APPLICATIONS FINANCE CLUSTER ACCOUNTING PATHWAY The student is given a description of a specific situation that measures
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Individual Oral and Principle Events must qualify at Regionals ACT ACCOUNTING APPLICATIONS FINANCE CLUSTER ACCOUNTING PATHWAY The student is given a description of a specific situation that measures

Students will be chal lenged to perform management functions and tasks focusing on the application of financial data to business plan ning including collection and organization of data development and use of reports and analysis of data to make busi

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Individual Oral and Principle Events must qualify at Regionals ACT ACCOUNTING APPLICATIONS FINANCE CLUSTER ACCOUNTING PATHWAY The student is given a description of a specific situation that measures




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Presentation on theme: "Individual Oral and Principle Events must qualify at Regionals ACT ACCOUNTING APPLICATIONS FINANCE CLUSTER ACCOUNTING PATHWAY The student is given a description of a specific situation that measures"— Presentation transcript:


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> Individual Oral and Principle Events must qualify at Regionals ACT ACCOUNTING APPLICATIONS: (FINANCE CLUSTER, ACCOUNTING PATHWAY) The student is given a description of a specific situation that measures skills, kn owledge and attitudes in accounting applications. Students will be chal lenged to perform management functions and tasks focusing on the application of

financial data to business plan ning, including collection and organization of data, development and use of reports, and analysis of data to make business decisions. Concepts include understanding the source and purpose of financial statements, the impact of management decisions on statements, and the analysis and interpretation of data for planning purposes . Roles in these events are those of supervisors, managers or entrepreneurs. AAM APPAREL AND ACCESSORIES MARKETING: MARKETING CLUSTER, MERCHANDISING PATHWAY) The student is given a description of a specific situation that measures skills,

knowledge and attitudes in apparel and accessories mar keting or marketing management. Students will be challenged to perform marketing and management functions and tasks in retail establishments, wholesale establishments and/or manufacturing firms primarily engaged in the marketing of clothing and related articles for personal wear and adornment. Roles in these events are those of customers, employ ees, supervisors and managers. ASM AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES MARKETING: MARKETING CLUSTER, MARKETING MANAGEMENT PATHWAY) The tu dent is given a description of a specific situation that measures skills,

knowledge and attitudes in automotive services marketing. Students will be challenged to perform marketing and management functions and tasks related to auto dealers, service stat ions and related businesses or auto parts stores. Roles in these events are those of customers, em ployees, supervisors, managers and entrepreneurs. BFS BUSINESS FINANCE: (FINANCE CLUSTER, CORPORATE FINANCE PATHWAY) The student is given a description of a specific situation that measures skills, knowledge and attitudes in business finance. Students will be challenged to per form management functions and tasks

focusing on high level financial and business planning, including collection and organization of data, development and use of reports, and analysis of data to make business decisions. Concepts include understanding the source and purpose of financial statements, the impact of management decisions on statements, and the analysis and interpretation of d ata for corporate planning purposes. Roles in these events are those of supervisors, managers, financial experts or entrepreneurs. BSM BUSINESS SERVICES MARKETING: (MARKETING CLUSTER, MARKETING MANAGEMENT PATHWAY) The student is given a

description of a specific situation that measures skills, knowledge and attitudes in business services marketing. Students will be challenged to perform marketing functions and tasks involved in providing services to businesses on a fee or contract basis or providing servi ces to consumers. Roles in these events are those of customers, employees, supervisors, managers and entrepreneurs. FMS FOOD MARKETING: MARKETING CLUSTER, MARKETING MANAGEMENT PATHWAY) The student is given a descrip tion of a specific situation that mea sures skills, knowledge and attitudes in food marketing or marketing

management. Students will be challenged to perform marketing and management functions and tasks in retail establishments, whole sale establishments and manufacturing firms resulting in th e sale of food. Roles in these events are those of customers, employees, supervisors and managers. HLM HOTEL AND LODGING MANAGEMENT: (HOSPITALITY AND TOURISM CLUSTER, LODGING PATHWAY) The stu dent is given a description of a specific situation that measu res skills, knowledge and attitudes in hotel and lodging marketing or marketing management. Students will be challenged to perform marketing and management

functions and tasks in hotels, motels, lodging services, convention services, and food and beverage services. Roles in these events are those of customers, employees, supervisors and managers. HRM HUMAN RESOURCES MANAGEMENT: (BUSINESS MANAGEMENT AND ADMINISTRATION CLUSTER, HUMAN RE SOURCES MANAGEMENT PATHWAY) The student is given a description of a spe cific situation that measures skills, knowledge and attitudes in human resources management. Students will be challenged to perform management functions and tasks focusing on staffing, recruitment, selection, training, performance appraisal,

compensation a nd safety training. Roles in these events are those of supervisors, managers, human resource experts or entrepreneurs. MMS MARKETING MANAGEMENT: (MARKETING CLUSTER, MARKETING MANAGEMENT PATHWAY) The student is given a description of a specific situation that measures skills, knowledge and attitudes in marketing manage ment. Students will be challenged to perform marketing and management functions and tasks that can be ap plied broadly in a non retail marketing environment. Roles in these events are those of clients, employees, super visors, managers and entrepreneurs.
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PFL PERSONAL FINANCIAL LITERACY: (FINANC IAL LITERACY EXAM ) measures the personal finance knowledge and skills that K 12 students should possess. The Personal Financial Literacy Event is des igned to measure the QSRM QUICK SERVE RESTAURANT MANAGEMENT: HOSPITALITY AND TOURISM CLUSTER, RESTAURANTS AND FOOD AND BEVERAGE SERVICES PATHWA Y) The student is given a description of a specific situation that mea sures skills, knowledge and attitudes in quick service restaurant management. Students will be challenged to perform marketing and management functions and tasks in retail establishment

s, wholesale establishments and manufacturing firms primarily engaged in the quick serve restaurant industry. Roles in these events are those of customers, employees, supervisors, managers and entrepreneurs. RFSM RESTAURANT AND FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT: (H OSPITALITY AND TOURISM CLUSTER, RESTAURANTS AND FOOD AND BEVERAGE SERVICES PATHWAY) The student is given a description of a specific situation that measures skills, knowledge and attitudes in restaurant and food service management. Students will be challen ged to perform marketing and management functions and tasks in a full service

restaurant or a food service business. Roles in these events are those of supervisors, managers and entrepreneurs. RMS RETAIL MERCHANDISING: (MARKETING CLUSTER, MERCHANDISING P ATHWAY) The student is given a descrip tion of a specific situation that measures skills, knowledge and attitudes in retail merchandising management. Stu dents will be challenged to perform marketing and management functions and tasks that can be applied i n any retail establishment. Roles in these events are those of customers, employees, supervisors and managers. SEM SPORTS AND ENTERTAINMENT MARKETING: MARKETING

CLUSTER, MARKETING MANAGEMENT PATHWAY) The student is given a description of a specific situa tion that measures skills, knowledge and attitudes in sports and entertainment marketing. Students will be challenged to perform marketing and management functions and tasks related to amateur or professional sports or sporting events, entertainment or ent ertainment events, selling or renting of supplies and equipment (other than vehicles) used for recreational or sporting purposes, products and services related to hobbies or cultural events, or businesses primarily engaged in satisfying the desire

to make productive or enjoyable use of leisure time. Roles in these events are those of supervisors and managers. PBM Principles of Business Management and Administration: The content interviews will use language associated with careers in Administrative Service s, Business Information Management, General Management, Human Resources Management, and Operations Management. (First year in DECA). PFN Principles of Finance: The content interviews will use language associated with careers in Accounting, Banking Ser vi ces, Business Finance, Insurance and Securities, and Investments. (First year in

DECA). PHT Principles of Hospitality and Tourism: The content interviews will use language associated with careers in Hotels, Restaurants, and Tourism and Travel. (First ye ar in DECA). PMK Principles of Marketing: The content interviews will use language associated with careers in Marketing Communica tions, Marketing Management, Marketing Research, Merchandising and Professional Selling. Restricted to grade 9 students only II Team Oral Events must qualify at Regionals BLTDM BUSINESS LAW AND ETHICS: (BUSINESS MANAGEMENT AND ADMINISTRATION CLUSTER) For the purposes of this event, business law

is U.S. law and will include contracts, product liability, employment and types of business ownership. The ethics component involves evaluating competing social values that may reasonably be argued from either side. BTDM BUYING AND MERCHANDISING: (MARKETING CLUSTER) Employees in buying and merchandising positions get the product into the hands of the customer. This process includes forecasting, planning, buying, displaying, selling and providing customer service. FTDM FINANCIAL SERVICES: (FINANCE CLUSTER) Financial services refer to services offered in the finance industry by fi nancial

institutions. Concepts include understanding the source and purpose of financial statements, the impact of management decisions on statements, and the analysis and interpretation of data for planning purposes. HTDM HOSPITALITY SERVICES: (HOSPITALI TY AND TOURISM CLUSTER) Hospitality services include marketing and management functions and tasks that can be applied in hotels, motels, lodging services, related convention services, and related food and beverage services.
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MTDM MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS: MARKETING CLUSTER) Marketing communications are marketing functions and tasks

that inform, remind, and/or persuade a target market of ideas, experiences, goods/services, and/or images. STDM SPORTS AND ENTERTAINMENT MARKETING: MARKETING CLUSTER) Sports a nd entertainment marketing in cludes marketing functions and tasks that can be applied in amateur or professional sports or sporting events, entertainment or entertainment events, selling or renting of supplies and equipment (other than vehicles) used for recreational or sporting purposes, products and services related to hobbies or cultural events, or businesses primar ily engaged in satisfying the desire to make

productive or enjoyable use of leisure time. TTDM RAVEL AND TOURISM: (HOSPITALITY AND TOURIS M CLUSTER) Travel and tourism includes marketing and man agement functions and tasks that can be applied in enterprises engaged in passenger transportation, travel service, attracting and serving the traveling public, arranging tours or acting as independe nt ticket agencies, and other ser vices incidental to the travel or tourism industry.
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III Written Business Proposals completely open, not a qualifier 2015 Topic The 2015 topic for each career category is the development of a plan to

better serve a generational group. Working with an existing business/organization of their choice, participants will research the business and its current relations with variou s generational demographic groups. Students will then develop a plan to better reach one unders erved generational group through a revised marketing mix or human resources strategy. Plans may include, but are not limited to, marketing mix revi sions, customer service plans, employee training programs, workplace initiatives, or any combination of thes e elements. The goal of the strategies should be to better serve

customers and/or strengthen the workplace environment for members of a specific generation. Dates are approximate and vary slightly from one demographer to the next, but people born during t he dates below can be categorized as: 2001 Present | New Silent Generation or Generation Z 1980 2000 | Millennials or Generation Y 1965 1979 | Generation X 1946 1964 | Baby Boomers 1925 1945 | Silent Generation 1900 1924 | G.I. Generation OBJECTIVE S The business operations research events involve the preparation of a detailed plan based on the results of the research study. The participants must x elect

an actual local business operation x design a research study x conduct a research study x analyze t he results of the research study x prepare a detailed plan to better serve customers and/or strengthen the workplace environment for a generational group x prepare a proposed budget x present in a role play situation the design of the research study the findings and conclusions of the research study strategies to better serve customers and/or strengthen the workplace environment for a generational group x a proposed budget to enact the suggested strategies FORMAT GUIDELINES FOR THE WRITTEN ENTRY

Your written entry must follow these specifications. Refer also to the Written Entry Checklist and the Written Entry Evalu ation Form. A Written Event Statement of Assurances must be signed and submitted with the entry. Do not include it in the page numbering. Title page. The first page of the written entry is the title page. It must include in any order, but is not limited to, the following: NAME OF THE EVENT (one of the following):

h^/E^^^Zs/^KWZd/KE^Z^Z,sEd hz/E'EDZ,E/^/E'K PERATIONS RESEARCH EVENT &/EEKWZd/KE^Z^Z,sEd

,K^W/d>/dzEdKhZ/^DKWZd/KE^Z^Z,sEd ^WKZd^EEdZd/EDEdDZ<d/E'KWZd/KE^Z^Z,sEd Name of DECA chapter Name of high school
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School address City, State/Provi nce, ZIP/Postal Code Names of participants Date Title page will not be numbered. Table of contents.

The table of contents should follow the title page. All activities or original research described in this entry must take place between the immediate pa st International Career Development Conference and the upcoming Chartered Association Career Development Conference. The table of contents may be single spaced and may be one or more pages long. The table of contents page(s) will not be numbered. Body of the written entry. The body of the written entry begins with Section I, Executive Summary, and continues in the sequence outlined here. The first page of the body is numbered 1 and all

following pages are numbered in sequence. Page numbers continue through the bibliography (required) and the appendix (optional). Follow this outline when you write your entry. Points for each section are included on the Written Entry Evaluation Form. Each section must be titled, including the bibliography and the appendix. I. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY One page description of the project II. INTRODUCTION A. Description of the business or organization B. Description of the community (economic, geographic, demographic and socioeconomic factors) C. Overview of the business or organ III. RESEARCH METHODS

USED IN THE STUDY A. Description and rationale of research methodologies selected to conduct the research study B. Process used to conduct the selected research methods IV. FINDINGS AND CONCLUSIONS OF THE STUDY A. Findings of the research study B. Conclusions based on the findings V. PROPOSED STRATEGIC PLAN A. Objectives and rationale of the proposed plan B. Proposed activities and timelines C. Proposed metrics or key performance indicators to measure plan effectiveness VI. PROPOSED BUDGET Costs associated with proposed strategies VII. BIBLIOGRAPHY VIII. APPENDIX An appendix is optional. If

additional material is appended, all pages must be numbered as noted previously. Include in an append ix any exhibits appropriate to the written entry, but not important enough to i nclude in the body. These might nclude sample questionnaires used, letters sent and received, general background data, min utes of meetings, etc. CHECKLIST STANDARDS In addi tion to following the outline provided, when preparing your written entry you must observe all of the following rules. The purpose of these rules is to make competition as fair as possible among the participant teams. Refer to the Written Entry

Check list on page 54 of the DECA Guide for a complete list of standards. PRESENTATION GUIDELINES

W

;d entry is on the content. Drawings, illustratio ns and graphic presentations (where allowed) will be judged for clarity, not artistic value. d unit or independent operation. The judge d minute presentation worth 40 points. (See Presentation Judging.) d adult assistant. Each participant must take part in the presentation.
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d and the plan. Each participant may bring a copy of the written en try or note cards pertaining to the

written entry and use as reference during the presentation.

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;^W& Each participant must respond to at least one question posed by the judge. d not more than three (3) standard sized posters not to exceed 221/2 inches by 301/2 inches each. Participants may use both sides of the posters , but all attachments must fit within the poster dimensions. one (1) standard sized presentation

display board not to exceed 361/2 inches by 481/2 inches. one (1) desktop flip chart presentation easel 12 inches by 10 inches (dimensions of the page). one (1) personal laptop computer. cell phones/smartphones, iPods/MP3 players, iPads/tablets or any type of a hand held, information sharing de vice will be allowed in written events if applicable to the presentation. sound, as long as the volume i s kept at a conversational level. K participants themselves must set up the visuals. No set up time will be allowed. Participants must fu rnish their own materials and equipment. No

electrical power or Internet connection will be supplied.

D

;/ monetary value may be handed to but may not be left with judges. Items such as flyers, brochures, pamphlets and business cards may be handed to or left with the judge. No food or drinks allowed. / PRESENTAT ION JUDGING Participants will make a 15 minute presentation to you. Remember, you are taking on the role of the owner/ manager of the

business/organization. You may refer to the written entry, or to notes, during the presentation. During the first 10 min utes of the presentation (after introductions), the participants will explain the plan. Allow the par ticipants to complete this portion without interruption, unless you are asked to respond. Each participant must take part in the presentation. During the final 5 minutes, you may question the participants. The first four questions must be based on the Presentation Evaluation Form. At least one question must be addressed to each participant. To ensure fairness, you must ask

each par ticipant or group of par ticipants the same four questions: 4. one question on the proposed bu dget These questions should be prepared following the written entry evaluation, but before the presentation begins. After asking the four required questions, you may ask additional questions that seem appropriate, based on your notes or on the written e ntry itself (to which you may refer during the presentation). At the conclusion of the presentation, thank the participant(s). Then complete the Presentation Evaluation Form, making sure to record a score for all categories. Maximum score for

the presenta tion is 40 points.
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ALL of the Business Operations Research Events will have the 201 research topic as their primary focus. Business Operations Research Events BOR Business Services Operations Research Event BMOR Buying and Merchandising Operations Resea rch Event FOR Finance Operations Research Event HOR Hospitality and Tourism Operations Research Event SEOR Sports and Entertainment Marketing Operations Research Event Chapter Team Events CSP Community Services Project sponsored by Muscular D ystrophy Canada CMP Creative Marketing Project FLPP Financial Literacy

Project EPP Entrepreneurship Promotion Plan LEP Learn and Earn Project PRP Public Relations Project Business Management and Entrepreneurship Events ENW Entrepreneurship Written E vent IBP International Business Plan Event ENPF Entrepreneurship Participating Event (Organizing a Franchising Business) ENPI Entrepreneurship Participating Event (Organizing an Independent Business) ENI Entrepreneurship Innovation Plan Event ENG Entr epreneurship Growing Your Existing Business Marketing Representative Events ADC Advertising Campaign Event FMP Fashion Merchandising Promotion Plan Event SEPP Sports and

Entertainment Promotion Plan Professional Selling and Consulting Events FCE Fin ancial Consulting Event HTPS Hospitality and Tourism Professional Sales Event PSE Professional Selling Event IV K completely open, not a qualifier Online Events VBCR Virt ual Business Challenge Retail SMG Stock Market Game VBCS Vi rtual Business Challenge Sports VBCPF Virtual Business Challenge Personal Finance VBC RS Virtual Business Challenge Restaurant

K^ completely open, not a qualifier LDA Leadership Development Academy : Students can attend the l eadership academy that is taking place at Provincials in February. The number of students you can register will be based on your chapter membership, 1:10 ratio. Grades 9 10 only. GRIT GRIT Entrepreneurship Academy: Students can attend the GRIT academy that is taking place at Provincials in February. Maximum of one entry per school.