Brynn Coseru, a mother of two young children who’s been a synchronized swimmer in Cirque’s aquatic classic “O” for 11 years, is in training at Touro University for what she’s going to do when her body can no longer take the wear and tear — she’s going to be an occupational therapist.
John Coldsmith believes growing up on a dairy farm in Pennsylvania has been responsible for the work ethic he’s maintained in more than 40 years of work in hospitals.
Because of underfunding and Catholic Charities’ desire to reach as many seniors as possible with its Meals on Wheels program,the agency provides lower cost “flash frozen” nutritious meals to seniors. It currently costs the agency about $5.12 to make, package and deliver a meal while it can cost around $9 to deliver a hot one.
Given that my last close friend recently passed and I have dealt with some health issues of my own, I truly want there to be an afterlife. It is an incredibly romantic idea, after all. And I’m a hopeless romantic.
Retired NYC firefighter makes smooth landing in first dive, says he’s eager to do it again
On a glorious April 2015 day, Candace Kawatsu went hiking. A fall has changed her life forever. No longer able to teach because of short term memory and stress issues, she is looking for another way to make the world a better place.
You have to be a different breed of human being to allow a pit bull around a child or let the dog wander the neighborhood without a leash.
The more I watched baby boomers Lee and Toni Brasted and Larry Thrift and his wife, Maria Clita, practice the fox trot at an Arthur Murray Dance Studio in west Las Vegas, the more I remembered dancing with my mother in our basement recreation room every night for two weeks.
That 11-year-old Zareh Shamirza is alive on this Mother’s Day doesn’t seem incredible when you meet him. It’s only when you’re told the boy named after an Armenian king was born 24 weeks early at 1 pound, 11 ounces that you realize this child wouldn’t have had a chance at life for most of the 20th century. The technology wasn’t there to make it possible.
No matter what town I’m in, I always find a hat store that still has artisans who know how to shape hats with steam. People like Michael Hull and Jill Cook out at the Boot Barn at the corner of Las Vegas Boulevard South and West Warm Springs Road.