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Texas Health in the News

Texas Health Alliance in The Times-Register
09/18/2012

Texas Health Alliance in Times-Register

An article in the Times-Register highlighted the services and advanced technology Texas Health Harris Methodist Hospital Alliance will bring to the North Fort Worth community. The article quoted Winjie Tang Miao, hospital president, Christine Walker, R.N., manager of the emergency department, Chris Owen, manager of mission control, Dr. Bradford Commons, medical director of the emergency department, and Megan Brooks, senior public relations specialist.

Texas Health Dallas on D Healthcare Daily

Britt Berrett, Ph.D., president of Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital Dallas, was recently featured in an article on D Healthcare Daily. The story focused on CultureIQ (CIQ) — an interactive tool developed by Berrett and Paul Spiegelman, CEO of The Beryl Cos. in Bedford — to help executives improve employee morale and the corporate culture of their companies. The duo also plans to publish a book, Patients Come Second: Leading Change By Changing The Way You Lead, next March.

Texas Health Dallas in Dallas Morning News

The Dallas Morning News included a feature about Marla Sewall, a Dallas mom who suffered a heart attack and drowned before being revived by her husband. Marla was brought to Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital Dallas where she was treated in the intensive care unit before awaking with no permanent injuries from the incident.

Texas Health Fort Worth on KXAS-TV

We anticipate a story on KXAS-TV (Ch. 5) will feature two sisters who gave birth to baby girls on the same day at Texas Health Harris Methodist Hospital Fort Worth. Dr. Darren Tate, OB/GYN on the medical staff and physician caring for the sisters, was interviewed.

Texas Health Arlington Memorial on KRLD-AM

Denice Taylor, a registered dietitian at Texas Health Arlington Memorial Hospital, was featured in a live interview on KRLD (1080 AM). The interview focused on a recent study that found that, on average, women who read nutritional labels on foods tend to be at least nine pounds lighter than women who do not.

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