FACILITIES – SSCET CLUBS
Clubs for various reasons,leading to a diverse pool.
The Green Club which has the student members, strives to develop love of nature and adventure and to instill awareness of the environment in the college community. It works for the upliftment and conservation of trees and makes people aware of environmental problems such as deforestation, land degradation, water pollution, and global warming caused by imprudent greeds of humans.
The activities of this club include:(on environmental awareness and improvement of environment)
“தமிழ் இனி மெல்லச் சாகும்”, என்ற நிலை மாறி, “தமிழ் இனி வெல்லப் போகும்”, என்ற நிலையை உருவாக்குவதற்கான ஒரு சிறு முயற்சி தான், இந்த “தமிழ் மன்றம்”. தமிழனாய்ப் பிறந்த ஒவ்வொருவரும் தன் தாய்மொழியின் வேரறிய, நம் முன்னோர் வாழ்ந்த அடையாளங்களைத் தேடிச் செல்லும் ஓர் அற்புதப் பயணம். தமிழின் பாரம்பரியமும் தமிழரின் கலாச்சாரமும் மேலும் அறிவு சார்ந்த எண்ணங்களை மாணவர்களிடையே புதுப்பிக்கவும் ஊக்குவிக்கவும் தமிழ் மன்றம் வாய்ப்பை ஏற்படுத்தித் தருகிறது.
NSS / NCC
NCC / NSS Students have to understand the community in which they work and to recognize themselves in relation to their community. They have to utilize their knowledge in finding practical solution to individual and community problems. NCC / NSS volunteers have to acquire leadership qualities and democratic attitude to develop capacity to meet emergencies and natural disasters and practice national integration and social harmony.
The motto or watchword of the National Service Scheme is: ‘NOT ME BUT YOU’. This reflects the essence of democratic living and upholds the need for selfless service and appreciation of the other person’s point of view and also to show consideration for fellow human beings. It underlines that the welfare of an individual is ultimately dependent on the welfare of society on the whole.
Blood Donation Club
A blood donation occurs when a healthy person voluntarily has blood drawn. The blood is used for transfusions or made into medications by a process called fractionation.
In the developed world, most blood donors are unpaid volunteers who give blood for a community supply. In poorer countries, established supplies are limited and donors usually give blood when family or friends need a transfusion. Many donors donate as an act of charity, but some are paid and in some cases there are incentives other than money such as paid time off from work. A donor can also have blood drawn for their own future use. Donating is relatively safe, but some donors have bruising where the needle is inserted or may feel faint.
Potential donors are evaluated for anything that might make their blood unsafe to use. The screening includes testing for diseases that can be transmitted by a blood transfusion, including HIV and viral hepatitis. The donor is also asked about medical history and given a short physical examination to make sure that the donation is not hazardous to his or her health. How often a donor can give varies from days to months based on what he or she donates and the laws of the country where the donation takes place. For example, in the United States donors must wait 8 weeks (56 days) between whole blood donations but only three days between plateletpheresis donations.
The amount of blood drawn and the methods vary, but a typical donation is 450 milliliters (or approximately one US pint) of whole blood. The collection can be done manually or with automated equipment that only takes specific portions of the blood. Most of the components of blood used for transfusions have a short shelf life, and maintaining a constant supply is a persistent problem.