(Nov. 14, 2013)—Our Halloween candy buy-back program had some sweet success this year. It’s intended to help parents moderate their kids’ candy intake. The candy is donated to military personnel serving overseas.
(Nov. 12, 2013)—An inspirational video of pediatric patients and health care providers at University of Minnesota Masonic Children’s Hospital now has more than one million views on YouTube and has garnered extensive media attention.
(Nov. 6, 2013)—After the loss of a loved one, children and adolescents can sometimes become the forgotten grievers. Fortunately, Youth Grief Services, a community outreach program of Fairview, is committed to changing that. Through grief support and education, and a summer camp for kids, it gives grieving families help in healing—at no charge to them.
(Oct. 31, 2013)—For the second consecutive year, three Fairview hospitals have been named as “Top Performers on Key Quality Measures” for 2013 by The Joint Commission, the leading accreditor of health care organizations in America.
(Oct. 30, 2013)—Eleven Fairview clinics in the greater metro area are hosting a candy buy-back, allowing kids to cash in on a healthy alternative to sweets. Participating Fairview clinics will pay kids $1 per pound for unopened Halloween candy. The candy is donated to military personnel serving overseas.
(Oct. 23, 2013)—For the 15th year, Fairview employees connected with our medical center in Wyoming, Minn., and our nearby clinics are taking part in the award-winning “Friends Make A Difference” mentoring program which pairs them with student mentees in local schools.
(Oct. 22, 2013)—A miniature horse named Magic recent brought her unique brand of comfort to pediatric behavioral patients at University of Minnesota Masonic Children’s Hospital.
(Oct. 16, 2013)—Fairview provides influenza vaccinations at no charge to underserved children and adults through a community-based collaboration that began in 2006. Fairview’s Minnesota Immunization Networking Initiative (MINI) is a national model for partnering with ethnic and faith communities to help immunize people.