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Dialysis

SPORTS
January 24, 1997 | Daily News Wire Services
Carlos Rogers, the Toronto Raptors forward who is considering donating a kidney to his sister, joined her yesterday after she slipped into critical condition at a Detroit hospital. Rene Rogers, 29, was put on dialysis after her one good kidney started to fail. Henry Ford Hospital spokeswoman Kelly Brady said she is not currently strong enough for a transplant. She has a severe infection that leaves her on dialysis, hospital officials said. Carlos Rogers and a family friend, Henrietta McFadden, gave a statement to reporters at the hospital but took no questions.
NEWS
December 8, 1992 | by Bob Warner, Daily News Staff Writer
Members of a Shared Ride advisory panel expressed frustration yesterday as a high-ranking SEPTA official tried to explain SEPTA difficulties in taking control of the transportaion program for the elderly. One woman representing senior citizens on the panel got so upset that she walked out of the meeting at Pennsylvania Hospital saying, "It's an insult to our intelligence to have to sit through this thing again and again. " Similar frustration was evident among roughly 25 representatives of day health centers, kidney dialysis units, senior centers and senior citizen groups, all upset with SEPTA for the performance of the Shared Ride program over the last month.
NEWS
May 21, 2000 | By Walter F. Naedele, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Timothy Kane was asleep in his home on Blakiston Street near Torresdale Avenue yesterday when the spectacular warehouse fire broke out less than a half a block away. "My daughter heard the fire engines and started screaming," he said a few hours later, as he and his daughter, Ericka, 9, sat in a shelter set up by the Red Cross. After the screams rousted him, Kane said, "I was looking out the window, heard a couple explosions," and decided to get away fast. "My daughter was panicking," Kane said, "so I figured we better get out. " Kane, 40, left without grabbing Ericka's two cats and without even putting socks on his slippered feet.
NEWS
May 8, 2002 | By Peter Sigal INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Bucks County Sheriff Lawrence R. Michaels, who was reelected last fall for a fifth time after assuring voters that his failing kidneys would not prevent him from serving a full, four-year term, said yesterday that he would resign shortly. "Physically, I'm OK. I just don't have any stamina anymore," said Michaels, 71, who has been undergoing daily dialysis sessions since his diagnosis last May. "I thought I could carry it off for four years. " To some county Democrats, the timing had just as much to do with politics as with Michaels' illness.
SPORTS
September 29, 1994 | by Bill Fleischman, Daily News Sports Writer
Jay Buchanon, West Chester University's offensive line coach, knew something was wrong. His feet and knees were swelling and he continually felt tired. Two years ago, following a checkup, his physician told him the bad news. "They took a kidney biopsy and found there was no tissue left in my kidney to save," Buchanon, 27, said at yesterday's weekly college football luncheon. "They said I would need a transplant or go on dialysis. "I didn't really believe it. Having a football mentality, I figured that I could shake it off. It took me a while to come to grips with the fact I needed a transplant.
NEWS
March 19, 2002
THE RECENT unbelievable issuance of visas for two of the dead terror "pilots" who destroyed the Trade Towers is a call to arms. Let's accelerate the investigation into the obvious criminal negligence, stupidity, irresponsibility and corruption throughout all levels of our society and agencies responsible for homeland security, from the CIA, FBI and INS, right down to the flight school that led to our country being vulnerable to the horrific attack...
NEWS
January 24, 2007 | By Michael Vitez INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
A yearlong journey for a reverend and a rabbi ended yesterday. Not only do they pray to the same God, but now they share something else - the rabbi received the reverend's kidney. Last January, at a meeting of the Greater Mount Laurel Interfaith Association, the Rev. Karen Onesti noticed everybody asking Rabbi Andrew Bossov how he was feeling. "Have you been sick?" she asked him. The rabbi explained that he'd had colitis a decade ago, and doctors had put him on an experimental drug.
NEWS
April 5, 1998 | By Gilbert M. Gaul, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
KURT JENSEN REFUSED TO LOOK at his young life as a tragedy. And so, as the nurse slid an inch-long needle into his arm to begin the process of cleansing his blood, Jensen, a diabetic, spoke of how kidney dialysis was a way of buying time until he received a transplant. "For a diabetic, illness is the norm," he said evenly. "It sort of inverts the natural experience of life in which illness is the aberration and health is the norm. You're simultaneously sick and healthy all of the time.
NEWS
November 26, 2010 | By Joseph A. Slobodzian, Inquirer Staff Writer
After a turbulent 26 years in foster care, hospitals, institutions, and, finally, Philadelphia prisons, Jhontue Ryals wanted only to live with family. On Nov. 17, she got her wish. She was sentenced to five years' probation and released to live with an aunt, Rhodina Brown, in Elkins Park. This was to be her first Thanksgiving with family. But like so much else in Jhontue's life, it didn't work out that way. Released from prison, Jhontue - everyone calls her by her first name - got home at 2:30 a.m. Twelve hours later, she was in Albert Einstein Medical Center with a fever of 102, pneumonia, and low blood pressure.
NEWS
March 11, 1996 | By Neill A. Borowski, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
For most people, just one of the dozens of health setbacks faced by Cheryl Milhouse Luglio would be enough to derail their plans and smother their spirit. But Mrs. Luglio, 46, wasn't like most people. "As with all of her life, she found it easy to smile even under the most difficult of circumstances," said her husband, Thomas Luglio Jr., who was with family and friends when Mrs. Luglio died Thursday at her Bryn Mawr home. "She was an incredible, energetic, one-of-a-kind person," he said.
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