Dr. and Mrs. Tew Honored with Visiting Nurse Association Award

Share

John M. Tew, Jr., MD, and his wife, Susan, will be honored with the VNA Today Award at the 14th Annual Caring Award Celebration on May 1, 2013.  The Visiting Nurse Association describes the VNA Today Award as an award that “recognizes an individual in the community who impacts the lives of others through progressive innovation of health and well-being. The individual represents a game-changing mentality and spearheads many initiatives that influence positive community change.”

Read more here>>

Media Outlet:
Express Cincinnati

This entry was posted in In the News and tagged , . Bookmark the permalink. Both comments and trackbacks are currently closed.
  • Print This Page
  • Make an Appointment: Schedule Now
  • UCNI Weekly Blog
  • Join Our Email List
    for Bi-Monthly Updates

    Click here to continue.
  • Hope Stories

    • Sandra’s Story Glioma

      Sandra's Story Glioma Sandra (Sandy) is a smiling, breathing reminder that hope exists for patients with even the most challenging type of brain tumors. Nine years ago, when Sandy was first told that she had six months to live, she stared back blankly...
    • Frank’s Story: Parkinson’s Disease

      Frank's Story: Parkinson's DiseaseSome people have vacation homes. Frank has the UC Neuroscience Institute. This is where he comes for comprehensive, compassionate medical care for Parkinson’s disease, which he has lived with for 15 years. “They make us feel safe,” says Frank’s wife, Sandy....
    • Kevin’s Story: Acoustic Neuroma

      Kevin's Story: Acoustic Neuroma Kevin was in his mid-40s when he began to notice that he wasn’t hearing quite as well as in the past. But the change was gradual, so he didn’t worry about it. A few years went by, and the hearing...
    • Dr. Mike’s Story: Glioblastoma

      Dr. Mike's Story: Glioblastoma Sixteen months after receiving a diagnosis of brain cancer, Dr. Michael Wood continues to attack his disease with wellness. In addition to surgery, radiation, chemotherapy and strong family support, the 61-year-old Cincinnati otolaryngologist has worked hard to provide his own...
    • Charlie’s Story: Epilepsy

      Charlie's Story: EpilepsyBy Charlie Shor I have had many adventures in my 57 years, and I have accomplished much. But the main message of my story, which I have been given the opportunity to share, is that anything is possible. If you have...
    • Amber’s Story: Ruptured Aneurysm

      Amber's Story: Ruptured Aneurysm The only visible sign of Amber Gray’s ordeal is the long slender scar that runs along her forearm. It is the area where a surgeon carefully removed her radial artery, which was needed to bypass a damaged artery in her...
    • Tim’s Story: Traumatic Brain Injury

      Tim's Story: Traumatic Brain Injury This story includes a graphic description of Tim’s traumatic brain injury. If you are squeamish or faint of heart, you may wish to close this file and turn to a different story of hope.   Tim was outdoors doing what he liked...
    • Zettie’s Story: Aphasia

      Zettie's Story: Aphasia In November of 2004, Zettie Williams confronted what neurologists consider one of the most feared consequences of stroke. When a therapist showed her a photograph of her son, she knew she was looking at her son, but she couldn’t say...
    • Dick’s Story: Ischemic Stroke

      Dick's Story: Ischemic Stroke As a firefighter who attends regular EMS drills, Dick Koeniger was well versed in the signs and symptoms of stroke. While driving home with a friend one evening last June, he suddenly noticed that his peripheral vision was slightly impaired....
    • Mike’s Hope Story: Parkinson’s disease

      Mike's Hope Story: Parkinson's disease Imagine learning you have Parkinson’s Disease. At 26. Most Parkinson’s patients are diagnosed in their 60s. Yet in 1987, after three years of unexplained symptoms, Mike Pohl learned he had the degenerative disease. After a visit to the National Institutes...