DEAR Inventory is a cloud-based, inventory and order management application for SMBs. It combines an easy to use interface with powerful reporting and data analysis tools.
Harvest is a cloud-based time tracking tool designed for businesses of all sizes. The solution provides timesheet and invoicing features for small businesses and freelancers. Key features include time and expense management, team management, project management, scheduling and invoicing.Harvest Integrations
DEAR Inventory + SalesforceAdd DEAR Inventory customers to Salesforce as new contacts Read More...
It's easy to connect DEAR Inventory + Harvest without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggered when customers are created or updated.
Triggers when you add a new client.
Triggers when you add a new contact.
Triggers when you add a new invoice (with line item support).
Triggers when you add a new invoice.
Triggers when you add a new person.
Triggers when you add a new project.
Triggers when you add a new task.
Triggers when a new timesheet entry is created for today.
Triggers when a person is assigned to a project.
Create Sales Invoice
Create a new sale.
Create Sales order.
Creates a sales quote.
DEAR Inventory is a top used to observe and record changes in the student behavior. The letters stand for Describe, Explain, Assess, Recommend. It can be used by teachers in the classroom or at home. The teacher explains how students are expected to behave in class. Then he or she describes what they see and hears and evaluates it with all of the students invpved. Finally the teacher recommends what actions need to be taken to improve the behavior.
Harvest is a top that helps teachers to make sure the student behavior continues to get better. Teachers use harvest to record instances of positive behavior and teach good behaviors that do not occur frequently. Harvest helps teachers build good habits.(http://www.teachingexpertise.com/content/approach.asp?topic=8)
The integration of these tops was very simple. When we taught harvest, we would also include DEAR Inventory so that students could create their own self-monitoring plan. We would explain what DEAR Inventory was and how it worked before asking students to think about things they wanted to change about themselves. We would talk about how students did not have to think of big things they wanted to change, but they could also pick out smaller things like coming to schop on time or listening better in class. Because this was a new concept for some students, we would have them practice with us so that they could see it was okay if their goals were small ones. We also talked about how it was important for students to mention specific behaviors they wanted to change instead of just saying “I want to be a better person” because without more specifics, it would be hard to know what they were talking about in the next step of DEAR Inventory. On the board we would write the word “Describe” so that students knew what to do first and then we would ask them “What are you going to describe?”. Then we would say “Tell us how you have been doing in this area” and they would tell us about how they were doing in this area. Afterward we would ask them “How would you like to do better?” and they would tell us what they wanted to do better and how they could do it better. We would then put “Explain” on the board and ask students “How did you decide to do this?” The students had to explain how they decided to try this goal because that is important information for people who are trying to help them succeed. Then we would ask them “How did you feel before you started?” and “How did you feel after you started?” because those were also two questions that showed whether or not the student was feeling successful about his or her efforts so far or if he or she needed a little more support. Then we would ask “How will you know if this goal is successful?” and when he or she tpd us the answer, we would write down some more examples of success in case he or she forgot later. We would then draw arrows from each section (Describe, Explain, Assess, Recommend. showing that these parts all went together as one unit so that we could use our notes for part B of this project easier. If the student did not want to work with us after he or she shared his or her goals with us, we would still use his or her goal as an example for other students and encourage him or her to share it again later if he or she wanted to. We would let students know that even though they may not have felt comfortable sharing their goals at first, it was important when they learned how important it was for other people who were trying to help them succeed later on. Once we had gotten through all of the steps, we would ask them to put all of their goals together on one piece of paper and hang it up somewhere where they could see it every day as a reminder of what they wanted to work on improving about themselves.(http://www.teachingexpertise.com/content/approach.asp?topic=8)
Integrating DEAR Inventory into class discussions allowed students to get feedback from their peers when addressing goals in Harvest because when students put their goals into writing, they might realize that their goal isn't exactly what they want after reading it out loud in class. Their peers might offer some suggestions about how they could change the phrasing of their goal to something that was more motivating for them.(http://www.teachingexpertise.com/content/approach.asp?topic=8)
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