WJFW Newswatch 12 – News From Where You Live

Organic Farm

Story By Georgina Fernandez

Local News Published 09/30/2020 5:57PM, Last Updated 09/30/2020 6:07PM
Wabeno – The Bodwéwadmi Ktëgan, which translates to Potawatomi Farm, in Forest County is promoting a farm-to-table lifestyle. The farm offers a variety of agriculture, from pigs, cows and bison to specific Potawatomi fruits and vegetables.
Joe Shepard, the assistant farm manager, was first introduced with the idea of starting the farm when he was in High School. The Potawatomi tribe, like many other Native American tribes through the United States, have a high rate of heart disease and diabetes. The tribe wanted to find a way to help promote a healthier lifestyle in its community.
Then in 2017, that dream became a reality with the farm.
“Everything that we produce went to our schools, our daycare, our elders, the rec departments when they provided their summer feedings,” Shepard said.
Everything that is produced on

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Tomah Health marks anniversary with Boys & Girls Club donation | News


Tomah Health CEO Phil Stuart, left, and hospital Board chair Oak Moser, center, presented a ceremonial check to Boys & Girls Club of West-Central Wisconsin CEO Karen DeSanto in recognition of the first year anniversary of the opening of Tomah Health.

Steve Rundio

In recognition of its anniversary, Tomah Health has donated $1,000 to the Tomah Boys & Girls Club.

Hospital CEO Phil Stuart said the donation recognized the ongoing partnership with the club and its 20-year anniversary of offering services to Tomah area youth.

“We’ve always had a partnership with the Boys & Girls Club, so we thought what a better way to recognize our one-year birthday with their 20-year birthday and give them support to continue their work,” Stuart said.

Boys & Girls Club of West-Central Wisconsin CEO Karen DeSanto said the donation will help fund the organization’s healthy lifestyle programs that provides food to children.

“Every day

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Lockport dentist headed to prison in child sex case | Crime News

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Dr. Louis A. Surace.

A former Lockport pediatric dentist will serve as long as five years in state prison after pleading guilty Tuesday to sexually assaulting a girl.

Louis A. Surace, 58, of O’Connor Drive, Town of Lockport, accepted a preindictment plea deal in which he admitted to a reduced charge of attempted first-degree criminal sexual act. It’s a violent felony which carries a mandatory prison term.

The possible sentences range from 3½ to 15 years, but State Supreme Court Justice Richard C. Kloch Sr. announced that after conferring with the attorneys, he had agreed to impose a sentence of no more than five years “with my hopes of providing for closure for the alleged victim.”

In addition to the prison term, Surace will be placed on parolelike postrelease supervision. Kloch said he will choose a duration of

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Regenerative Medicine Market Size, Share to Grow Significantly Over 2020-2025 – Industry News

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Sep 17, 2020 (Market Insight Reports) —
Selbyville, Delaware According to Market Study Report, Has Added A New Report On Regenerative Medicine Market That Provides A Comprehensive Review Of This Industry With Respect To The Driving Forces Influencing The Market Size. Comprising The Current And Future Trends Defining The Dynamics Of This Industry Vertical, This Report Also Incorporates The Regional Landscape Of Regenerative Medicine Market In Tandem With Its Competitive Terrain.

The prevalence of diseases Alzheimera??s, diabetes and other chronic disorders is higher among the aging population across the globe. The incidence of diseases is getting increased day by day among the population. According to the Alzheimera??s Association, it is the 6th leading cause in the United States in 2020 and around 5 million individuals are living with Alzheimera??s. The use of regenerative medicine is getting popular

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6 ways to make medicine time less stressful for kids, Lifestyle News

Getting children to take their medicine, especially horrible-tasting syrups and tablets, can be very stressful and traumatic for everyone, especially the poor child concerned.

But since medicine is a necessary evil, there are a few things you can do that might help medicine time feel like a less scarring experience for everyone.

1. Explain why taking the medicine is important

If your child is old enough to understand, help him understand why he needs to take the medicine and that taking it would mean he could go back to school and playing with his friends as usual.

Sometimes children don’t make that connection, especially when they don’t like the taste of the medicine, so help them realise that.

2. Choose a less stressful form of medication


Choose your battles wisely. Some medications are available in different forms, so if you do have a choice, take the less stressful option when

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COVID-19 news from Annals of Internal Medicine

Below please find a summary and link(s) of new coronavirus-related content published today in Annals of Internal Medicine. The summary below is not intended to substitute for the full article as a source of information. A collection of coronavirus-related content is free to the public at

Prediction model uses patient data at admission to determine potential disease trajectory for COVID-19 patients

Older age and obesity independent risk factors for severe disease and death

Data can be used to determine resource allocation and care decisions

Data collected from participants upon hospital admission at a single health care system were used to develop a decision tool called the COVID-19 Inpatient Risk Calculator (CIRC). This prediction model proved accurate at determining potential disease trajectory, or whether a patient’s disease would worsen while being treated in the hospital and at what point in their care that might

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Bob Woodward and Dana Perino Clash in Tense Fox News Interview

The Jordan Fitness Center and Newman Fitness Center have reopened for all authorized Department of Defense ID cardholders starting Aug 3. Active duty personnel have a designated time of 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. for physical training with limited capacity. The fitness centers are open to other DoD cardholders from 11:30 a.m to 8 p.m.

With the gyms opening back up, Soldiers can exercise as a unit and build cohesion, said Lt. Col. Chad Moniz, the Army Field Support Battalion commander.

In order to protect patrons, social distancing and extra cleaning procedures have been implemented in the fitness centers.

Maj. Barry Farmer, executive officer of AFSBN, said people should not be hesitant to work out at the gym during the COVID-19 pandemic.

“You should be aware of the situation and the environment that we’re living in,” said Farmer, in reference to adjusting to COVID-19 precautions. “If it requires you

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Less than half of adults saw NHS dentist in past two years, figures show | UK News

Less than half of adults in England were seen by an NHS dentist over the last two years, according to new data.

Figures from NHS Digital have shown that within a 24-month period, up to the end of February, only 49.7% of adults received any dental treatment.

Within the same time period, only 59% – less than two-thirds – of children were seen by a dentist.

Embargoed to 1300 Sunday April 26 File photo dated 19/05/11 of a dentist at work. A special "kickstart" package to save dentists from the impact of the coronavirus crisis is needed, a representative organisation in Ireland said.
Dental practices were forced to close for several months due to the coronavirus pandemic

The coronavirus pandemic led to the practices closing in March, which resulted in a fall in numbers visiting dentists, however overall attendance was said to have been “in a bad place” even before lockdown.

Some 21.01 million adult patients were seen for NHS dental treatment in the 24 months to the end of June, down 876,000 compared with the 24 months to the end of February.

A similar decline

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Around Town: JCC adjusts to pandemic by taking fitness equipment outdoors | News

Fitness equipment from the Goldman Sports and Wellness Complex at the Oshman Family Jewish Community Center in Palo Alto is now set up outdoors. Courtesy Oshman Family JCC.

In the latest Around Town column, news about how the COVID-19 pandemic has led the Oshman Family JCC to readapt its fitness center, a local mosque to rethink an annual celebration and a five-star hotel to offer a “dream” giveaway.

COMMITTED TO FITNESS … Restaurants aren’t the only establishments that have brought their services outdoors during COVID-19. Gyms have recently joined the trend by bringing their exercise equipment out in the open, including the Oshman Family Jewish Community Center. Ellipticals, treadmills, rowing machines and other equipment from the center’s Goldman Sports and Wellness Complex are set up outside and available for members’ use. The JCC also has set up a strength-training area under a shade that includes weights and lifting stations.

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