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Golden LivingCenter - Nebraska City
Golden Living & Industry News
Golden Living Management Staff
Apr. 01, 2013
|Lura Flentie||Executive Director|
|Linda Ragland||Interim Dir. of Nursing|
|Jade Harrah||Business Office Manager|
|Molly Farrell||Social Services Dir|
|Lindsey Herron||Alzheimer's Care Dir|
|Kari Stiles||MDS Coordinator|
|Kathy Pebley||Activities Director|
|Erica Betts||Health Info. Mgmt. Coord.|
|Dale Roettger||Maintenance Supervisor|
|Shelly Mullins||Staffing Coordinator|
|Tonya Jones||Transportation CNA|
|Mary Mommens||Dietary Manager|
|Diana Platt||Aegis Therapies Team Leader|
Apr. 01, 2013
Pete Rozelle served as commissioner of the National Football League from 1960 to 1989. He is credited with making the NFL one of the most successful and popular sports leagues in the world.
Rozelle disliked the name "Super Bowl," thinking it was corny. He preferred "AFL-NFL Championship Game."
Credit is given to Rozelle for deciding to add Roman numerals to designate Super Bowls. Since, for example, the Super Bowl for the 2012 football season is played in 2013, marking the game with a year would be confusing.
CBS passed on Rozelle's idea for "Monday Night Football" because they didn't want to move "The Doris Day Show" out of its time slot. Rozelle took the series to ABC, where it ran 35 years before moving to ESPN.
Since 1991, the Super Bowl Most Valuable Player has received the Pete Rozelle Trophy, named in his honor.
Tips for Medication Safety Week
Apr. 01, 2013
Since 1999, the Women's Heart Foundation has recognized Medication Safety Week during the first week of April. The week serves to raise awareness and encourage communication regarding health and medicine.
Follow these tips from Womens Heart.org to make sure you're promoting medication safety in your life:
Get educated. Make a list of all the medications and supplements you take and why you take them. Write down both the generic and brand names. Learn to recognize them by name and appearance to prevent accidental double-dosing.
Check the label. Make sure you are following the instructions for each medication, including the dose, frequency and route (orally, through the skin, etc.). Note other directions such as time of day or whether the drug is to be taken with food. Keep medications in their original containers to avoid confusion.
Ask questions. Ask for written instructions from your doctor when you receive a new prescription and clear up any questions or concerns you have. Also check with your doctor before taking over-the-counter drugs and supplements.
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