Ema Lee !!EXCLUSIVE!!
We absolutely love to enjoy the outdoors in just about every way that the area has to offer, soaking in the hot springs, camping, hiking, 4-wheeling, exploring, hunting etc. One of my passions are helping others. I love to fill in the gap, bring closure to a project or situation and leave things better than I found them. One thing I have learned down through the years is that I never stop learning and am always needing to work on improving myself. My biggest goal is to raise good children who benefit their communities and Love their Maker. My desire is that the mark I leave on this earth will be beneficial to those paths that I cross and change some things for the better.
Buying and selling during COVID-19 has brought some new changes to real estate market. While the state of Colorado is now in a Level 2: Safer at Home and in the Vast, Great Outdoors, more and more people are listing ....
During the COVID crisis, many people are looking for ways to get out of the home without risking their health. One solution: Go off-roading! Did you know that one of the many reasons people move to the Western Slope is ....
The stay at home orders and quarantine during the coronavirus outbreak could last a little while. Many people in our area around Montrose are still able to work but are now spending more time at home because there is ....
Audio engineers Ian Kagey and Thom Beemer at the board w lead vocalists A.J. Shivley and Kalyn West with mentor Max Vernon, Lincoln, and Flatness. Shively was in Bright Star and West was in the The Prom. ByNataliePowers
Emalee Danforth, CNM, MSN, is a certified nurse-midwife at the Women's Health Care Center at UWMC-Roosevelt and a UW teaching associate of Obstetrics and Gynecology.Dignity and informed consent are guiding principles of the care Danforth provides. She believes that the best patient care foregrounds patient self-agency and a full understanding of the risks and benefits of available treatment options. She enjoys working with all variations of family, including single women and LGBTQ persons.Danforth received her graduate midwifery training at the UW School of Nursing. Her clinical and research interests include polycystic ovarian syndrome, ovulatory dysfunction, infertility evaluation, fertility optimization and all forms of non-IVF infertility treatments.
Research interests include legal decision-making, mindfulness, and microaggressions, particularly as they impact the LGBTQ+ community. Current ongoing research projects include intersectional investigations of LGBTQ+ campus climate and the protective effect of mindfulness, the utility of mindfulness-based interventions to reduce recidivism and substance use among recently incarcerated individuals, and what factors influence decisions related to plea bargaining in criminal cases.
Child maltreatment remains a topic that challenges the best and most committed pediatricians. Few deny the reality of child maltreatment. We are now a specialty, have a body of scientific literature, and a network of colleagues to assist us with challenging cases. In spite of all these resources this is difficult work. Now imagine being the medical director of a child protection team in 1978. Yes, there were other teams in this country, but there were very few and without the resources we all have come to rely upon. Our recipient of the Ray E. Helfer Society Award is a pioneer in the field of child maltreatment and a respected colleague who was there when few others were. Chicago and the State of Illinois has long had a leader in our field - Dr. Emalee Flaherty. Dr. Flaherty fought to draw attention to the issue of child abuse and neglect despite much institutional resistance. She persisted in the face of many obstacles to build diagnostic and treatment services for abused children in each of her positions over the years. Her career first focused on team building and clinical care. One must remember that in the 70's team work and the idea of collaboration, especially with individuals and agencies outside the discipline of medicine and the hospital, was uncommon. There were lots of obstacles to overcome. Child protection did not attract many doctors; the success of Dr. Flaherty's work was based on her ability to provide balanced, objective and compassionate care. She built a program where she was the go to doctor for child abuse, a program that once established, afforded her the opportunity to explore her academic interests, publish, lecture and train a new generation of child abuse pediatricians.
From 1978 to 1990 Emalee was the Director of the Child Protective Team at Columbus-Cabrini Medical Center. In 1990 that team grew into Child Protection Center. ln 1996 she became the Section Head of Child Abuse Pediatrics at Children's (Lurie) Memorial Hospital which she further developed into the Division of Child Abuse Pediatrics. She directed the Division until July 2015 when she turned over her fully developed program to a new generation of child abuse pediatricians. Very few child abuse programs have a trajectory of healthy development and when they do it's not because of happenstance. One need only look to the numerous state committees and task forces that Dr. Flaherty has been involved in that helped build the successful relationships and trust that she has developed with community partners.
They in turn invested in her programs, so important to the success of child protection in Illinois. It's not surprising that she has consistently received support from the State of Illinois, Department of Children and Family Services, Illinois Attorney General and the Illinois Criminal Justice Information Authority.
Dr. Flaherty is an engaging and thoughtful leader whose patience and persistence are hallmarks of her leadership style. She conducted clinical research on how primary care practitioners identify and manage children with injuries secondary to child abuse, examined circumstances around non-inflicted injuries to better understand inflicted injuries, studied the impact of childhood adverse experiences on children's health, and the personal consequences and challenges faced by child abuse pediatricians. To her credit, she has 47 peer reviewed (20 lead author) papers on a rich spectrum of issues related to our field, and served on numerous grant and editorial review boards. She has received research funding from the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, US-DHHS, Children's Justice Grant, National Center on Child Abuse & Neglect as well as significant and steady support from the Illinois Criminal Justice Information Authority-VOCA.
Dr. Flaherty unquestionably has had an illustrious and visionary career and she has made an indelible mark on her community. Her accomplishments reflect a passionate concern for maltreated children and a commitment to their well-being. Most importantly, she is a kind and endearing colleague who has earned recognition for all that she has done for children and how she has enriched the Helfer Society. Recently, Dr. Flaherty reached another milestone and was awarded recognition by her respectful institution, Professor Emeritus.
2008: Played in 18 games, making 17 starts ... recorded four shutouts, making 64 saves and posting a 1.63 GAA ... overcame a broken ankle, suffered in the offseason, to play a solid spring ... named MWC Academic All-Conference.
2007: Saw action in two games, making one start ... played all 90 minutes and recorded a shutout against Wyoming ... did not allow a goal in 127 minutes of play ... made four saves ... named the Goalkeeper of the Year for the Big Sky Conference in the Women's Professional Soccer League while playing with the Arizona Rush ... also a first-team All-Big Sky Conference choice and named the second-team All-WPSL Goalkeeper ... helped lead the Rush to the WPSL championship game ... selected as an MWC Scholar-Athlete.
High School/Club: Played for the Utah State Olympic Development team in 2004 ... all-state second-team in 2004 ... all-region first-team 2003-04 ... Viewmont team MVP as a senior ... coached by Russell Godfrey ... played for the Utah Futbol Club team coached by Chuck Miller ... National Honor Society member.
2022: Played in 31 games providing valuable innings in the circle and a strong bat at the plate. Slashed .300/.330/.400 at the plate and went 10-8 with two saves and a 3.23 earned-run average in the circle. Tossed eight complete games adn set a career-high with 110.2 innings pitched and 59 strikeouts. At the plate, she finished with 27 hits, 11 runs scored, and 12 runs driven in. Recorded seven extra-base hits with six doubles and one home run.
2021: Had a strong season after a slow start to the year to earn All-NACC North honors. Depa went 13-5 on the season for Marian posting a 2.72 earned-run average over 105.2 innings of work. She had 55 strikeouts to only 10 walks for a 5.5 strikeout to walk ratio. Depa had a stretch of six straight wins where she allowed two or fewer earned runs in those starts. Against WLC she tossed a total of 13.1 innings allowing just eight hits and zero earned runs.
My advice to students seeking involvement in a national organization is go for it! My involvement has allowed me to make connections, earn certifications, and have involvement in the Midyear showcase. Getting to serve in a position in ASHP was one of the greatest honors of my pharmacy career to date.
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