- Your Voice
(BPT) - Many people agree that it’s the people they encounter throughout their lives that really make it worth living. But can the people you meet in your final months truly have that much of an impact?
Fifty-two businesses and four business leaders in Southern Arizona have been selected as finalists for the Tucson Metro Chamber Copper Cactus Awards presented by Wells Fargo.
Phoenix-headquartered Banner Health has reached an agreement with the University of Arizona Health Network (UAHN) and the University of Arizona (UA) to create a statewide health care organization and a comprehensive model for academic medicine.
(BPT) - In the living room, a grandfather laughs and plays video games with his granddaughters. Later, he joins the rest of his family to say grace before enjoying a meal together. Moments of life like these may seem ordinary to most; so you may be surprised to learn this grandfather, Robert Mihelbergel from Buffalo, New York, was dying and on hospice care.
1. Chemical weapons inspectors win the Nobel Peace Prize
The Greater Oro Valley Chamber of Commerce held its annual Meetings and Awards Breakfast at the Hilton El Conquistador Resort on Aug. 23.
LCMNA to host community yard sale Jan. 29
In our seasonal salutations, we say “Merry Christmas,” and “Happy Holidays,” and of course we mean it.
Is Christmas really the most wonderful time of the year, as crooned by Andy Williams nearly 50 years ago?
Randy Metcalf/The Explorer, Shoppers make their way through Foothills Mall Monday evening, getting in their last days of shopping before Christmas this Saturday. Many people are consumed by the holiday’s frenzy, a community educator believes.
Randy Metcalf/The Explorer, With only a handful of days left before Christmas, shoppers make their way from store to store at Foothills Mall on Monday evening.
Starting the educational process with the young - the very young, in fact - can help people to better understand the processes of aging and dying.
Randy Metcalf/The Explorer, During a conference last month, Tani Bahti talked to a group of people at Miraval Resort about end-of-life situations. Bahti is a hospice nurse who wants people to better understand death, and not to fear the process of dying.
Randy Metcalf/The Explorer, Over the past 26 years, Tani Bahti has found younger and middle-aged people more fearful of death, usually due to a lack of knowledge.
Randy Metcalf/The Explorer, Tani Bahti has received a large portion of her education and knowledge from working with her patients.
Letters to the editor published in the December 23, 2009, edition of The Explorer.
Marana church recognized for growth, reach
Buffelgrass to be killed at Picture Rocks
Training set for volunteer hospital chaplains
DUI task force makes 55 arrests over the Fourth