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There’s a class of approximately 12 people — 11 women and one man — sitting with notebooks and writing utensils grouped together in quasi-teams near 9:45 on a Thursday morning. The class is in a room filled with desks designed for much smaller people — the facility, the Eisenhower Center for Innovation, is technically one of Mesa Public Schools’ elementary facilities — which the attendees visit every Monday through Thursday for three hours.
The Gilbert Chamber of Commerce has scheduled an open house to teach businesses how to become a vendor.
Banner Desert Medical Center in Mesa will host a free seminar about pelvic health on Dec. 4.
Banner Health has scheduled a pair of seminars at two Mesa hospitals concerning issues related to bone and joint health.
The Welcome Veterans Wall is one part of a project Banner Health Clinic is incorporating for veterans. [Courtesy Banner Health]
Banner Health facilities in the East Valley have begun serving veterans who might have to wait for service at their local Veterans Affairs clinic. Run through the Welcome Veterans Project, the program has veterans receiving services from area Banner facilities in lieu of receiving it from a VA clinic. The Phoenix VA clinic has received criticism for extended wait times for service due in part to a lack of doctors, as well as accusations those wait times have led to deaths.
Maricopa County residents will decide next month the role the county should play in Arizona’s health care system, which is already affected by state and federal health care programs.
Gilbert-based Banner MD Anderson Cancer Center has begun storing tumor samples to research cancer.
Banner Health will host a seminar in Mesa on Oct. 4 to educate mothers and their daughters about the norms of puberty.
A collection of local businesses made improvements on the Valley’s newest Ronald McDonald House.
Since the passage of the Affordable Care Act and Arizona’s expansion of Medicaid, health care may be more available to residents in Mesa and the rest of the East Valley than it ever has before.
Friends, family and fans honor the life of beloved Valley icon and longtime KPHO-TV children’s television host, creator, writer and producer Bill “Wallace” Thompson with a special tribute on Monday, Aug. 11 at 7:30 p.m. at Harkins Tempe Marketplace Cine Capri.
Banner MD Anderson Cancer Center will host a meeting to teach people how to manage health problems related to cancer treatment.
Mesa resident Nina Bezzant is a very active 9-year-old who hikes, swims, rock climbs, participates in a theater workshop, recently learned how to play softball at a camp and is a Harry Potter devotee.
Banner Children’s is host a free six-week program to get kids active and healthy during their summer break.
Banner Baywood Medical Center, 6644 E. Baywood Ave. in Mesa, is now certified as a pediatric prepared emergency care center.
The Gilbert Leadership Class XXVII recently graduated from the nine month Gilbert Chamber of Commerce leadership program, which focuses on community involvement and comprehension of Gilbert’s infrastructure.
Goodwill of Central Arizona has scheduled a job fair that will feature more than 40 employers and almost 1,400 available positions.
BEST HOSPITAL/MEDICAL CENTER
Dignity Health Mercy Gilbert Medical Center
3555 S. Val Vista Drive
(480) 728-8000 or MercyGilbert.com
Founded in June 2006, Mercy Gilbert Medical Center is Gilbert’s largest hospital. The medical center has several centers and services, including a Center for Diabetes Management, Family Birth Center, Sleep Center and Women’s Imaging Center. Mercy Gilbert Medical Center is ranked first on the Baptist Healing Trust national list of Healing Hospitals. The center also received the Distinguished Hospital Award for Clinical Excellence from Healthgrades in 2013.
Banner Gateway Medical Center
1900 N. Higley Road
(480) 543-2000 or BannerHealth.com
Banner MD Anderson Cancer Center
2946 E. Banner Gateway Drive
(480) 256-6444 or BannerHealth.com
Banner Desert Medical Center has an event scheduled to provide information about neurological diseases on June 25.
The first year of Adilynn Shook’s life has been a proverbial rollercoaster ride whose twists and dips have come from a confluence of maladies. The most recent turn is a still unknown ailment that has the constantly smiling child stuck at home for the foreseeable future.
In the last few decades, the East Valley has grown tremendously. Dealing with more people, and more elderly people, presents unique and specific challenges for health care providers. Nurses, especially, shoulder a heavy workload in caring for patients in Mesa and the surrounding area.