Home
Search results “Richlands va cancer center”
Oncology Health Screening Success Story | Clinch Valley Health
 
04:03
Randy Cordle, a local teacher, shares his cancer success story. Call (276) 596-6010 for more information about our cancer services.
Advanced Wound Center Success | Clinch Valley Medical Center
 
03:24
The Advanced Wound Center's mission is to improve the quality of life for all of our patients. That means aggressively managing wounds to ensure they heal quickly and completely. About the Advanced Wound Center: - Outpatient Department of Clinch Valley Medical Center - Physician Driven - Treatment of Chronic Wounds - 2 Hyperbaric Oxygen Chambers - Medicare and most all private insurances do cover Wound Care - No Physician Referral Necessary - Patients may self refer
Tyler teen venture
 
00:15
Views: 236 Tracy Owens
Maroon 5 - Girls Like You ft. Cardi B
 
04:31
"Girls Like You” is out now. http://smarturl.it/GLY For more, visit: https://www.facebook.com/maroon5 https://twitter.com/maroon5 https://www.instagram.com/maroon5 Sign up for updates: http://smarturl.it/Maroon5.News Music video by Maroon 5 performing Girls Like You. © 2018 Interscope Records http://vevo.ly/51VylS
Views: 885286812 Maroon5VEVO
Lebanon VA Harlem Shake
 
00:51
Lebanon VA, Fear Factory having fun before opening the doors.
Views: 728 leelynmusic
Hurricane Florence starts flooding parts of the Carolinas
 
08:27
More than 1,300 flights along the US East Coast have been canceled through Friday.Millions either flee or prepare for mayhem The tropical cyclone is expected to unload 10 trillion gallons of rainfall in North Carolina, weather.us meteorologist Ryan Maue said.That's enough to fill more than 15 million Olympic-size swimming pools.In the North Carolina town of Rodanthe, on Hatteras Island, Rebecca Well Hooper shot video of the pier early Thursday afternoon."There is some damage .but it is still standing strong.There is overwash but nothing we are not used to," she said.Despite days of warnings to evacuate, some residents are staying put -- even if they don't want to.Cheryl Browning lives with her husband and son, who has terminal cancer, in Richlands, North Carolina.They also have three dogs and three parrots.Browning's choice to stay in the hurricane warning zone wasn't easy, she said, but she "could not find anywhere to go.""Either no (hotel) rooms are available, or we are denied because the breed or size of dogs," she said."Many that will accept them only allow one per room.And since we have three dogs and three parrots, they're requesting us to purchase two to six rooms."And there's no way her family could afford that -- or the $1,728 per room another hotel quoted.Other residents have told CNN they're not evacuating because emergency shelters won't accept pets."Since my husband retired and my health declined, we have his retirement as an income.He is the only caregiver to me and my son," Browning said."So since we can't find anything within our means .we've opted to stay."Her neighbors gave her the key to their house, which is two stories and might be safer from flooding, she said.It's a kind gesture but doesn't alleviate Browning's fear."I'm not going to lie: I'm scared," she said."But I think it'll be OK."Browning said she had started a GoFundMe campaign in case repairs are needed for the family home.Thousands bunk in shelters More than 1 million people have been ordered to evacuate and authorities urged them to get going before the streets become inundated."Inland flooding kills a lot of people. .Please keep that in mind," and consider leaving soon, Brock Long, administrator of the Federal Emergency Management Agency, said midmorning Thursday.In North Carolina, Florence is expected to dump up to 40 inches of rain and storm surge will be high."Catastrophic effects will be felt outside the center of the storm due to storm surge," North Carolina Gov.Roy Cooper said Thursday morning."Tens of thousands of structures are expected to be flooded, and many more by rising rivers and creeks."In Murrell's Inlet, South Carolina, Mikey Zalloum of Uncle Mikey's Brick Oven Pizza sweated as he worked feverishly to make pies Thursday night.His bustling pizza restaurant is one of the few businesses open in the evacuated town.Why is he open when the town is mostly evacuated? He said he has been through this many times in his 15 years in the Myrtle Beach area an
Views: 114 NEWS ANIO
Hurricane Florence starts flooding parts of the Carolinas
 
06:57
Tornadoes are possible: A few twisters are likely later Thursday through Friday in southeast North Carolina, federal forecasters predicted.Millions either flee or prepare for mayhem Now, many more people and houses are set to endure hurricane-force winds, which extend 80 miles out from Florence's center."It's cumulative damage," Myers said.When fierce winds keep up for a long time, homes are "going to start to deteriorate.So will the trees.So will the power lines, as the trees fall down." In the North Carolina town of Rodanthe, on Hatteras Island, Rebecca Well Hooper shot video of the pier early Thursday afternoon."There is some damage .but it is still standing strong.There is overwash but nothing we are not used to," she said.Despite days of warnings to evacuate, some residents are staying put -- even if they don't want to.Cheryl Browning lives with her husband and son, who has terminal cancer, in Richlands, North Carolina.They also have three dogs and three parrots.Browning's choice to stay in the hurricane warning zone wasn't easy, she said, but she "could not find anywhere to go." "Either no (hotel) rooms are available, or we are denied because the breed or size of dogs," she said."Many that will accept them only allow one per room.And since we have three dogs and three parrots, they're requesting us to purchase two to six rooms." And there's no way her family could afford that -- or the $1,728 per room another hotel quoted.Other residents have told CNN they're not evacuating because emergency shelters won't accept pets."Since my husband retired and my health declined, we have his retirement as an income.He is the only caregiver to me and my son," Browning said."So since we can't find anything within our means .we've opted to stay." Her neighbors gave her the key to their house, which is two stories and might be safer from flooding, she said.It's a kind gesture but doesn't alleviate Browning's fear."I'm not going to lie: I'm scared," she said."But I think it'll be OK." More than 1 million people have been ordered to evacuate -- but the window to do so is almost over."Inland flooding kills a lot of people. .Please keep that in mind," and consider leaving soon, Brock Long, administrator of the Federal Emergency Management Agency, said midmorning Thursday.More than 6,700 people spent Wednesday night in 127 Red Cross and community shelters in North Carolina, South Carolina and Virginia, Red Cross spokeswoman Stephanie Rendon said.In North Carolina, Florence is expected to dump up to 40 inches of rain and storm surge will be high."Catastrophic effects will be felt outside the center of the storm due to storm surge," North Carolina Gov.Roy Cooper said Thursday morning."Tens of thousands of structures are expected to be flooded, and many more by rising rivers and creeks." In Murrell's Inlet, South Carolina, Mikey Zalloum of Uncle Mikey's Brick Oven Pizza sweated as he worked feverishly to make pies Thursday night.His bustling pizza restaurant is o
Views: 31 NEWS ANIO
Hurricane Florence starts flooding parts of the Carolinas
 
07:39
Tornadoes are possible: A few twisters are likely later Thursday through Friday in southeast North Carolina, federal forecasters predicted.Millions either flee or prepare for mayhem Now, many more people and houses are set to endure hurricane-force winds, which extend 80 miles out from Florence's center."It's cumulative damage," Myers said.When fierce winds keep up for a long time, homes are "going to start to deteriorate.So will the trees.So will the power lines, as the trees fall down." In the North Carolina town of Rodanthe, on Hatteras Island, Rebecca Well Hooper shot video of the pier early Thursday afternoon."There is some damage .but it is still standing strong.There is overwash but nothing we are not used to," she said.Despite days of warnings to evacuate, some residents are staying put -- even if they don't want to.Cheryl Browning lives with her husband and son, who has terminal cancer, in Richlands, North Carolina.They also have three dogs and three parrots.Browning's choice to stay in the hurricane warning zone wasn't easy, she said, but she "could not find anywhere to go." "Either no (hotel) rooms are available, or we are denied because the breed or size of dogs," she said."Many that will accept them only allow one per room.And since we have three dogs and three parrots, they're requesting us to purchase two to six rooms." And there's no way her family could afford that -- or the $1,728 per room another hotel quoted.Other residents have told CNN they're not evacuating because emergency shelters won't accept pets."Since my husband retired and my health declined, we have his retirement as an income.He is the only caregiver to me and my son," Browning said."So since we can't find anything within our means .we've opted to stay." Her neighbors gave her the key to their house, which is two stories and might be safer from flooding, she said.It's a kind gesture but doesn't alleviate Browning's fear."I'm not going to lie: I'm scared," she said."But I think it'll be OK." More than 1 million people have been ordered to evacuate -- but the window to do so is almost over."Inland flooding kills a lot of people. .Please keep that in mind," and consider leaving soon, Brock Long, administrator of the Federal Emergency Management Agency, said midmorning Thursday.More than 6,700 people spent Wednesday night in 127 Red Cross and community shelters in North Carolina, South Carolina and Virginia, Red Cross spokeswoman Stephanie Rendon said.In North Carolina, Florence is expected to dump up to 40 inches of rain and storm surge will be high."Catastrophic effects will be felt outside the center of the storm due to storm surge," North Carolina Gov.Roy Cooper said Thursday morning."Tens of thousands of structures are expected to be flooded, and many more by rising rivers and creeks." In Murrell's Inlet, South Carolina, Mikey Zalloum of Uncle Mikey's Brick Oven Pizza sweated as he worked feverishly to make pies Thursday night.His bustling pizza restaurant is on
Views: 36 NEWS ANIO
New Radiation Oncology Technology | Clinch Valley Medical Center
 
00:31
Clinch Valley Medical Center announces their exciting new radiation oncology technology. Introducing Agility™, 21st century technology for the advanced treatment of cancer. Agility™ allows for the radiation beam to conform to the shape of the tumor with greater accuracy. By controlling the beam shape more precisely, the potential of damage to healthy tissue is diminished, lowering the risk of troublesome side effects. The most accurate cancer treatment in the region is available only at Clinch Valley Medical Center. Ask for it by name! http://www.clinchvalleymedicalcenter.com
Views: 232 ClinchValleyMedCtr
Lebanon VA Fear Factory
 
02:29
Haunted Factory in Lebanon VA.
Views: 465 leelynmusic
Serving Society & Animals: The School of Veterinary Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania
 
02:52
According to Joan Hendricks, dean of Penn's School of Veterinary Medicine, people go into veterinary medicine because of a couple reasons. They love animals, probably first and foremost. They also have a fascination with science and desire to understand how things work—whether it's canine vision, equine orthopedics, or cell and molecular biology. These medical professionals, Hendricks says, have the potential to change the world—perhaps because veterinarians are trained to innately understand how animal and human health is linked together, as well as to the world around them. "Veterinarians do so much more than take care of your cat—not that we don't love the cat and are very proud of the cat, the dog, the horse," Hendricks explains. "Our training and what we want to do is to make the world better for all living things. It folds in everything—biomedical science to make health better not just for people but for animals, as well. We may be studying cancer in a cat or how to get rid of digestive problems in a cow. But we're also doing it in a way that we know will benefit people, and we may be doing it with MDs or other expert colleagues." Veterinarians also become experts in food security and safety—an especially big focus in Pennsylvania, where agriculture is a major industry—as well as in infectious diseases that spread from animals to people (and vice versa). This wide-ranging expertise is part of something Hendricks feels passionately about: She is a supporter of the One Health initiative, which is a worldwide effort to bring together medical professionals to collaborate and communicate about animal, human, and environmental health. The connections between Penn Vet and other disciplines have a long history at the University. Penn Vet, which was formally founded in 1884, is the only veterinary school in the country that is an outgrowth of a medical school. Hendricks says these close ties have made for a rich history of collaboration and an especially robust research network that extends across schools. "There is no other veterinary Ph.D. program that is as big or as sustained by the [National Institutes of Health] as [Penn Vet's] VMD-Ph.D. program," Hendricks says. "That's a fact. That's because of our connection with the medical school." Since her appointment as dean in 2006, Hendricks has overseen the two Penn Vet campuses—one in Philadelphia and the other, dedicated to large animal medicine, in Kennett Square, Pa. Several important advancements have been made under Hendricks' tenure, including the Working Dog Center, breakthroughs in canine cancer studies, and the development of a software package that helps farmers around the world more effectively manage their dairy herds. Before she was named dean, Hendricks was a member of the Penn Vet faculty, and in 2001, was the first woman named to an endowed professorship at the school—the Henry and Corinne R. Bower Professor of Small Animal Medicine. Hendricks received her VMD from Penn Vet in 1979, her Ph.D. in 1980, and also completed her residency and postdoctoral fellowship at the University. So, what's kept Hendricks here for nearly four decades? "I usually say I married a Philadelphian and they don't move. That's the non-academic answer," she says. "I never would have imagined that I would feel there was endless variety and interest and challenge, but it's just been endlessly interesting. There's a ton of flexibility—all the opportunities to connect to new people, get new training. When I basically said, 'I've been studying English bulldogs and sleep apnea, but now I want to study fruit flies,' Penn said, 'OK.' Nobody said, 'What are you talking about?' They said, 'If you find the money, knock yourself out.'" Text by Heather Davis
Miss Victoria by Stephanie Arrington Sandusky Elementary School
 
02:55
2013 Lights, Camera, Lynchburg! Video Contest To vote for this entry as your viewers' choice go to: https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/viewerschoice2013
Views: 154 Lynchburg Virginia
Dr. Vijay Ramakrishnan talks about the importance of vascular screening
 
03:44
Dr. Vijay Ramakrishnan and Denise Hess of the Clinch Valley Heart & Vascular Institute talks about the importance of vascular screening. Heart disease is the leading cause of death of men and women in the United States. It is important to talk with your physician about your risk factors for developing cardiovascular disease and creating a plan to help decrease the risk factors that you can control. Clinch Valley Heart & Vascular Institute provides a comprehensive and effective approach to the diagnosis and treatment of simple and complex coronary and vascular conditions. The Institute has integrated Clinch Valley Medical Center’s specialists in cardiology, interventional cardiology, vascular surgery and interventional radiology to provide an extraordinary level of expertise and experience to patients and physicians alike. For more information see: http://cvheart.com or call 276.596.6185 Video courtesy of WCYB
Denis Leary - Rehab, Alcohol & Drugs
 
09:28
Denis Leary talking about REHAB, ALCOHOL & DRUGS.
Views: 517850 Adam Boraso
Dentures+Dental Implant+Aetna+Scam+Erisa Lawsuit+All on 4+Dental Insurance
 
01:52
Dental insurance is a scam Someone needs to put a stop to their bullshit This is a serious problem in the USA Dentures, how, they, made, are, partial, plate, how's, dental, impression, impressions, bite, bite block, bite rim, articulator, articulation, candulor, wax up, teeth, free dentures, free dental implants, dental dentures, cosmetic dentures, aetna, cigna, crowns, painful, conditions, ever, diseases, abscesses, gum, periodontal, deadly, dental conditions, abscesses on the gum, periodontal disease, dental disease, gum disease, dental abscess, edentulism, oral, cancer, dentist, dentistry
Views: 1084 DentureBS com
Ohio State College of Veterinary Medicine
 
03:45
Ohio State College of Veterinary Medicine is "Creating a Healthier World for Animals and People."
Views: 7071 OSUVeterinaryCollege