Many emergency responders do not have the opportunity to get advanced pediatric training. Now, a new mobile medical training unit is bringing hands-on pediatric training to healthcare providers in rural and urban settings.
Every other month on Tuesday nights, 20 guests arrive at 6pm for dinner at Park Hill Congregational United Church of Christ (PHUCC).
A new bilingual preschool program, a charter elementary and a program for teen parents and their children offer educational programs that many people in the community may not know about.
In the French language, the word sonder can mean “to probe” or “to search.” That’s exactly what Mark Frank was doing when he began to think about a better way for therapists and patients to connect.
“Many of the people who are coming to this exhibition aren’t our regular museum goers. This is a once-in-a-lifetime experience,” says Robert Payo, an educator at the Denver Museum of Nature and Science.
Through social media—especially Snapchat and Instagram—kids of all ages come across images of other kids vaping. And it looks pretty glamorous.
Five days a week at 5:45am, Kelly Mitchell boards an Access-a-Ride van at her house in Superior for the ride to the Anchor Center for Blind Children. Like her fellow staff members, Mitchell is passionate about her work and devoted to helping visually impaired children. And she can relate to them uniquely, because Mitchell is blind.
Scotty Sims knew there was something different about her second pregnancy. She told her OB/GYN her baby was “getting in these weird positions and locked, and I was in a lot of pain and discomfort.”
Do you, as a parent, think it’s important to talk with your children about complex issues like racism, identity and social change? Have you found it’s uncomfortable? Or that you don’t know how to start the conversation?
Area events happening in March and early April, 2018.