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CHF in the News

News & Noteworthy

In his latest Huffington Post column, our president addresses a modern-day child labor scandal: youths working on tobacco farms in the U.S.

Michele Rigsby Pauley started out as a nurse practitioner in our Los Angeles program. Twenty years later, she's the director. What hasn't changed is her passion for helping disadvantaged kids, as this great profile in the L.A. Watts Times shows.

Dr. Elliott Attisha, the medical director of our Detroit program, and Nurse Practicioner Maureen Murphy talk about kids and asthma on MyFox Detroit's "The Doctor is In."

Children's Health Fund Co-Founder and President Dr. Irwin Redlener has been vocal in efforts to stop the potato industry from lobbying its way onto the list of nutritious foods covered by the federal WIC program.

WIC, which stands for Women, Infants and Children, helps pregnant women and those with young children buy nutritious food for their children’s critical formative years.

Dr. Seth Ammerman, Medical Director of our San Francisco mobile program, has received the Jefferson Award for his years of service helping kids in need of health care.

Detroit News reporter Michael Martinez attended Molina Healthcare's Community Health and Fun Festival on April 29 and wrote about how we’re working with Molina to keep kids with asthma out of the Emergency Room – and in school where they belong.

“[T]he stress that we’re talking about on these children, it annihilates them; it handicaps them; it paralyzes them.”

Pamela Beauduy, RN, MSN, a nurse practitioner on our Chicago mobile clinic, was a regional finalist this year in the prestigious Nursing Excellence GEM Awards. As notes, in addition to taking care of the children who visit the clinic, Beauduy provides health education in the schools, which greatly expands the reach of the program:

As Dental Director of our Idaho project, Adam Hodges helps a lot of kids from low-income families get much-needed dental care. But he doesn't limit his efforts to his local community; he also travels to China to treat orphans. "I'm mission oriented," he tells in this profile.

Johnny was 18 months old before anyone realized he was deaf. Luckily, the condition was largely reversible – but the damage to his language development might not be. Now a boisterous 3-year-old, Johnny still struggles to form words.

Johnny lives with his mom in rural West Virginia, and money is tight. If they’d had access to early childhood screening, his story might look very different.