Nearly five years ago, approximately 40 employees at AssuredPartners’ Lexington, Kentucky, office raced around the building in their desk chairs, hustled up stairwells and participated in other unusual activities for the right to win “medals” – which were actually small plastic condiment cups spray-painted gold, silver and bronze.
Joseph Strickland, a medical courier with Indiana Regional Medical Center, became concerned about a painful blister between his toes that was causing him some significant pain. As a courier, Strickland walks many miles per day, and the pain from the blister was hindering his work.
Each year, hundreds of thousands suffer from cardiac arrest in the U.S. Anytime, anywhere, an emergency can strike, leaving many with little chance for life-saving personnel to make a difference. These numbers would be decreased dramatically if more people were CPR certified. Currently at Seneca Valley School District, students and staff are training to be ready for any dire situation thrown their way.
For the past 24 years, Arthur Dilg did some pretty fun things, including taking his wife, Marilyn, on multiple trips to Germany to visit family. The semi-retired Christ Episcopal Church clergyman also had a chance to be a part of some blessed events, including baptizing the majority of his nine grandchildren and seven great grandchildren as well as countless others outside the family. He performed numerous weddings, and he and Marilyn were able to celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary six years ago.
The Vietnam War ended in 1975. One decade later, Wes Wertz was born. Spoken word is how the vast majority of people on our planet express their wants and needs.
Even small amounts of physical exercise deliver a bounty of benefits to your physical and mental health. Knowing this, many people have turned to yoga to tone up their bodies and minds.
Preventing the spread of infectious disease and bacteria is a critical mission for any hospital. At Indiana Regional Medical Center, that task is helmed by Lana Mason.
Commonly known as ALS, the condition is a progressive neurodegenerative disease that affects nerve cells in the brain and spinal cord, and it is always fatal. The affected motor neurons deteriorate and the brain and spinal cord lose their ability to send signals to muscles, which begin to atrophy. As muscles lose nourishment, those affected lose their ability to speak, move, eat and breathe. The average life expectancy of those afflicted with ALS is two to five years, and there is no cure.
High school science teacher Lisa Adams has struggled with weight for most of her life, but may have finally turned a corner
Dozens of children have shiny new wheels this summer thanks to volunteers in Southern Pennsylvania