It’s been my privilege to practice internal medicine for several years. Much of what I’ve enjoyed is the opportunity to develop ongoing, trusting relationships with my patients. I especially like working with patients who are educated about their bodies and those who come with questions.
My true self is being involved,” said Cecelia Gore. Her career path and community involvement give evidence to her introspection. As executive director of Brewers Community Foundation, which focuses on health, education, recreation and basic needs, she is thrilled to be involved in something that makes a difference.
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County Executive Chris Abele is many things: a public servant, a business man, a philanthropist, a son, a husband and a father.
The meeting was in full swing when unexpectedly my heart started to beat faster. “Did I drink too much coffee this morning?”
When you are intent on having others take you seriously, you can be trapped into thinking you’re more important than another. Or smarter.
When Courtny Gerrish returned from maternity leave to work this month, it was a ratings month. In television terms, think “World Series.”
Every day, nurses step forward embracing new technologies, resolving emerging issues, and Black Sheep Barron’s Handbook of Commonly Used American Idioms defines a black sheep as a person in a family or community considered unsatisfactory or disgraceful.
The National Institutes of Health Revitalization Act of 1993 requires that women be included as subjects in projects of clinical research.
“I finally match the way I feel inside,” says Mary Heiska-Ryan, who in real-life radiates the adage, “beautiful inside and out.” She’s lost more than 100 pounds in the past 12 months, and she continues to lose weight. “The stars were aligned right for me,” she says. Last year during a visit to Froedtert & the Medical College of Wisconsin Hartford Health Center, Heiska-Ryan asked her doctor about finding a program for weight loss. “If I could’ve done it on my own, I would’ve.”
For over 75 years, the Better Business Bureau (BBB) has helped people find and recommend businesses, brands and charities they can trust.
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In 2015, TEMPO Milwaukee will celebrate 40 years of bringing together women in leadership positions, providing opportunities not available to them in their professional worlds. In 1975, women in professional leadership roles were scarce.
The days of a closet full of formulaic matching 2-piece suits are long gone. But, what to wear instead? In my business, we dress a lot of powerful women. They understand that while they know how to run a company or a department, they don’t have the knowledge (and/or time) to dress themselves! What they do understand is that they owe it to their clients and to those they mentor to look their very best each and every day. Career dressing varies by industry. Bankers, financial advisers, and healthcare employees are in a conservative environment. Women in advertising, interior design, and real estate have more latitude in the way they dress. There is no doubt that things have become more casual in all work environments. I’d say “dress like your boss,” but I’ve seen some really powerful women dressed in power suits from the ‘80s! I subscribe to the axiom, “When in doubt, overdress.” (There’s nothing wrong and a whole lot right with being the best dressed woman in the room.)