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Indian Health Care Resource Center of Tulsa, Inc.

Annual Report 2013

Caring is strong medicine

The mission of Indian Health Care Resource Center of Tulsa, Inc. (IHCRC) is to provide quality, comprehensive health care to Tulsa area Indian people in a culturally sensitive manner that promotes good health, well being and harmony. The vision of IHCRC is to eliminate health disparities, expand innovative familyfocused practices and promote an embracing approach to care that strengthens physical, mental, emotional and spiritual wellness within the Indian community. The long-term health promotion goal is to improve general health status and reduce the incidence and severity of chronic disease by engaging the Indian community in ongoing health promotion, prevention and disease management activities. The Medicine Wheel teaches us the four distinctive and powerful elements of fire, water, earth and air are a part of the physical world. Each of the elements is to be respected equally for its gift of life. The wheel also teaches us we have four aspects to our nature – physical, mental, emotional and spiritual. To become a well balanced healthy individual, each of these aspects must be equally expressed through the development and use of our will.

Above: Janice Edmiston, President, IHCRC Board of Trustees Below: Carmelita Skeeter, Chief Executive Officer

The wheel is an ancient symbol used by most native people of the Americas. The wheel is used to express holistic, cyclical and harmonious concepts – the four winds, the four cardinal directions and other relationships that express balance and interrelationship.

2013 Letter from the President and the CEO While looking back over the past year it is extraordinary how Indian Health Care Resource Center of Tulsa, Inc. continues to extend its reach to Tulsa Indian people. One thing that is quite clear to see is that through all the expansions and improvements at the clinic a single theme runs deep, teamwork. The President of the Board of Trustees and the Chief Executive Officer have a shared leadership responsibility of continually positioning Indian Health Care Resource Center, so its sustainability is ensured. This obligation is not accomplished by two people; it takes a team of dedicated individuals working as a unit to accomplish this one responsibility for one reason-to serve Indian people. Team members include the Board of Trustees who help secure resources, build community support and provide strategic expertise to ready Indian Health Care Resource Center for tomorrow. Another primary team member is the Chief Executive Director, who acts as the primary liaison to external stakeholders and ensures that the right people, acting as a team, are running the operations and delivering the services. Teamwork is the key to implementing Indian Health Care’s mission of promoting health and healthy living within the Tulsa Indian community. With every annual report, we have the opportunity to pause and reflect on our team’s prior year’s accomplishments, as well as contemplate the future. As you read this year’s annual report, you will learn about the many services and accomplishments of Indian Health Care. You also will be able to read the personal stories of a few patients.


• Indian Health Care continued supporting Indian culture through its sponsorship of the 5th annual Restoring Harmony Pow Wow that showcased Indian children in leadership positions and hosting 400 children in ageappropriate, culturally-sensitive summer camps and other activities throughout the year designed to advance positive, physical and behavioral lifestyles while keeping Indian culture in mind. • The dedication of the Medicine Park statues located in the traffic triangle adjacent to Indian Health Care’s facility reaffirmed our cultural pride and added beauty to the City of Tulsa.

Looking forward, we anticipate Indian Health Care will face these major challenges.

Challenges: • Another reduction of federal support due to the federal budget sequestration. • A medical manpower shortage that includes physicians, nurses and allied health workers. This challenge is affecting the entire State of Oklahoma. • Our ongoing challenge to impact behavioral lifestyle changes that reduce obesity, diabetes, smoking and sedimentary lifestyles.

In a continual effort to promote health and well-being, conceptual planning has begun for Phase III of IHCRC’s campus. This future expansion will encompass a Wellness Center to the north of IHCRC. If our past is a predictor of our future, Indian Health Care’s team approach will address the above, among other challenges; turning these hurdles into accomplishments. Our team’s dedication to our mission never waivers. Janice Edmiston, President, IHCRC Board of Trustees

• 96% of the nearly 1,500 patients surveyed this year replied IHCRC services met their needs, 97% would recommend IHCRC services to family and friends and 98% believed staff was interested in their problems and treated them with respect. The survey’s results reaffirmed we practice our motto, Caring is Strong Medicine.

Carmelita Skeeter, CEO

Peyton Pratt

hip “Without the leaders p, skills I learned at cam I would not have the ntly opportunities I curre ons have. I know the less e to I learned will continu nd lead me into bigger a on to better things as I go y life.” new adventures in m


eyton Pratt is a Junior at Sperry High School. Like most boys his age, Peyton enjoys many sports and being part of a team. Peyton has become a leader and role model for many of his teammates and those he mentors. Being the oldest of three boys can be a challenge at times, but Peyton has armed himself with the right tools to be an excellent example for his two younger brothers. Peyton attended the Indian Health Care Resource Center of Tulsa, Inc. camps from 1st grade through 9th grade. The camps made a lasting impression on Peyton’s life. The IHCRC Leadership Camp provided

him with the tools he needs to be a strong and respectful leader. The Health and Wellness Camps taught him how to live a healthy lifestyle. Peyton has applied these skills to all the activities and sports he participates in at school, including Key Club, National Honors Society, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, basketball and baseball. Peyton said, “Without the leadership skills I learned at camp, I would not have the opportunities I currently have in front of me. I know the lessons I learned will continue to lead me into bigger and better things as I go on to new adventures in my life.”

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IHCRC Department Heads

Kelsey Hendrix, Clinical Quality Coordinator

Carmelita Skeeter, Chief Executive Officer

Arthur Holleman, DDS, Dental Director

Rachele Floyd, PsyD, Director of Behavioral Health

Deanna Holman, Accounting Supervisor

Judy Gibson, Chief Financial Officer

Darryl Hurley, Facilities Manager

Eddie Hathcoat, Chief Operating Officer

Jennifer Jones, OD, Optometrist

Stacie Nutt, Human Resource Director

Karen McAhren, Diagnostic Imaging Supervisor

Nancy O’Banion, Director of Health Education

Tanya L. Cain, RN, Nursing Supervisor Jaime Whorton, Systems of Care Program Director

and Wellness

Stacie Nutt, Director of Human Resource

Michael Scott, MD, Medical Director

Nancy O’Banion, Director of Health Education and Wellness Miranda Kohut, PharmD, Pharmacy Director

Leadership Team

Phyllis Pratt, Patient Business Office Manager

Carmelita Skeeter, Chief Executive Officer

Ron Robertson, Network Systems Supervisor

Emily Bolusky, Public Relations Manager

Edward Rogers, Credentialing Coordinator

Elizabeth Fair, Medical Records Supervisor Rachele Floyd, PsyD, Director of Behavioral Health Judy Gibson, Chief Financial Officer

Michael Scott, MD, Medical Director Tim Shadlow, Youth Program Coordinator


Eddie Hathcoat, Chief Operating Officer

Summer Native Youth Wellness Camp

IHCRC of Tulsa Annual Report 2013 5

Diversity of tribal members

Optometry Services Comprehensive visual exams are provided using

Active patients served were members of 183

computerized diagnostic equipment. Routine eye exams

federally recognized American Indian and Alaskan

are promoted to help patients with diabetes preserve their

Native tribes, of which 18,671 were members

eyesight. Optometry services include:

of 32 Oklahoma tribes and 1,173 were members

• Vision testing and eyeglass prescriptions

of 151 tribes located outside of Oklahoma.

• Testing for glaucoma and diabetic retinopathy • Treatment of eye infections and other eye diseases

Top seven tribal memberships of active patients and clients Cherokee members . . . . . . . . . . 9,543 (48%)

Dental Services

Muscogee (Creek) members . . . . . . 4,272 (21%)

Preventive and restorative dental care is provided.

Choctaw members . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,738 (9%)

Promotion of regular check-ups and patient educational

Osage members . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 561 (3%)

counseling helps patients avoid teeth and gum problems.

Seminole members . . . . . . . . . . . . 364 (2%)

Dental services include:

Kiowa members . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 327 (2%)

• Dental check-ups and dental hygiene instruction

Chickasaw members . . . . . . . . . . . .307 (1%)

• Teeth cleaning, fluoride treatment and application of sealants • Fillings and extractions • Screening for oral cancer and other diseases

Pharmacy Our pharmacy provides medications and counseling for prescriptions written by the clinic providers. Two robotic prescription filling units help streamline the pharmacy operation. A pharmacy phone line and an Internet webbased system are available for patients to request prescription refills and check on the refill status. Two drivethru lanes enable patients to pick-up prescriptions from their car window.

Patient Transportation Free transportation is available for patients and clients without a means to get to our health center. Our facility is also served by the Tulsa Transit bus systems.

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Ronald George Mr. George said, “Go d is my Chief Physician ,” he knows he would not be where he is today without the st aff at Indian Health Care Resource Center.


dversity is something Ronald George has become accustom to over the years. Overcoming that adversity is something he has just learned the past few years. Mr. George knows without his faith, the support of his family and the care he receives from Indian Health Care Resource Center of Tulsa, he would not have been able to make such positive changes to his life. It was not long ago, Ronald was homeless and battling alcoholism. Three years ago he made the decision to conquer his addiction, change his life and reconnect with his estranged son. Ronald will soon celebrate three years of sobriety and is currently living

with his son. Recently, Ronald was diagnosed with lung cancer, and is currently receiving daily radiation and weekly chemotherapy treatments. As Ronald sees it, this is just another mountain to conquer and he knows he will prevail. Mr. George is deeply appreciative for the assistance and support his medical team has provided him during his battles. Mr. George said, “God is my Chief Physician,” he knows he would not be where he is today without the staff at Indian Health Care Resource Center. Ronald has a great outlook for his future, and encourages as many people as he can along the way.

IHCRC of Tulsa Annual Report 2013 7

Peayritolynn PBreaitltke M

“The Tulsa clinic is a lifesaver for those ho individuals like me w d in are between jobs an they life situations where may be uninsured...”


aking on a new challenge is nothing new for Marilyn Beilke. When Marilyn’s grown son decided to attend the University of Tulsa, she decided to join him. She enrolled in the University of Tulsa Law School. In 2001, Marilyn graduated with a Juris Doctor degree and immediately began to practice Native American and Environmental Law. Like many women, Marilyn uses her birthday as the yearly reminder to schedule a mammogram. Similar to years past, this year she came to the clinic and spent part of her birthday with Indian Health Care Resource Center’s mammographer, Karen McAhren. Over the years this annual visit had become a tradition. However, this year the tradition changed. The results were dramatically different from previous years. Not only did she have a lump on her breast, but the metastasized

cancer had spread to her lymph nodes on both sides. Marilyn underwent a double mastectomy and is currently undergoing chemotherapy prior to beginning radiation therapy. Without the digital mammogram exam funded by the Susan G. Komen for the Cure®, she received in the Diagnostic Imaging department at the Indian Health Care Resource Center, her prognosis would be far less optimistic. She is thankful for the compassion and support that Karen McAhren, a breast cancer survivor herself, has given her over the past months. Marilyn said, “The Tulsa clinic is a lifesaver for those individuals like me who are between jobs and in life situations where they may be uninsured. Karen is so upbeat! She has helped me by providing a face of survival. Thank you Indian Health Care Resource Center and Karen!”

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Medical Services The IHCRC medical staff provides care with a goal

Diabetes care

of helping our patients enjoy a high quality of life.

Patients . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 909

Medical services include:

Patients under 45 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 172 Visits . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4,929

• Acute and wellness care • Well-baby and pediatric care • Maternal and early childhood case management

Dietary counseling and services Dietitian clients . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,084

and parenting education programs • Women’s health care, including prenatal care and

Dietitian visits . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


family planning • Adult and geriatric medicine

Dental services

• Treatment for diabetes, asthma, hypertension,

Patients . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2,330 Visits . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5,971

arthritis and other chronic conditions • Testing and treatment for sexually transmitted diseases

Optometry services

• Lab and digital X-ray and mammography

Patients . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,313

diagnostic services

Visits . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2,267

Diagnostic lab and imaging services Patient and client summary New patients/clients enrolled . . . . . . . . 2,083

Lab visits . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


Radiology visits exams . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2,065 Mammography visits . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,384

Total active patients served . . . . . . . . . 18,671 Female patients and clients . . . . . . . . . 7,085 Male patients and clients . . . . . . . . . . 4,538

Pharmacy services

Total visits . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 118,052

Total prescriptions dispensed . . . . . . 167,876 Total pharmacy visits . . . . . . . . . . . . 60,546

Behavioral health services Clients . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2,093 Visits . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10,110

IHCRC of Tulsa Annual Report 2013 9

Behavioral Health Care

• “Gathering Strength – Restoring Harmony” Systems of

Comprehensive behavioral health and substance abuse

Care wraparound support for children and the Annual

treatment services are provided using a professional staff

Restoring Harmony Youth Pow Wow

of psychologists, psychiatrists, clinical social workers and professional counselors. Mental health and substance abuse treatment services include:

• “Strengthening Our Native Youth” (SONY) drug and suicide prevention program • Sponsorship of Native Nations Youth Council (NNYC)

• Child developmental screenings

• Graduate psychology internship program and psychology

• Psychological assessment for children and adults

practicum student program

• Individual, group, family and couples counseling

• Addiction treatment

• Psychiatric care and medications for children and adults

• Counseling for family members affected by a parent or


spouse’s substance abuse

Indian Health Care Native Nations Youth Council Drum Group at the 2013 Dance of the Two Moons.

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Sapulpa family “The influence of the Systems of Care program on my family has been very positive and we are grateful for their support.”


aising a family in today’s world can be a challenge for anyone. There are struggles and heartaches along the way for everyone; however, some families’ struggles are harder to conquer. Fred, Mona and Harrison Sapulpa came to Indian Health Care Resource Center of Tulsa, Inc. in need of guidance and support. The Sapulpas worked with the clinic’s Systems of Care program to get the extra help they needed to strengthen their family unit. They were able to build a support system with family, friends and teachers to guide them to success. The Sapulpa family has graduated from the Systems

of Care program and is now juggling all of Harrison’s activities. Harrison currently participates in soccer, Tae Kwon Do, Boy Scouts, and has shown marked improvement at school. The family is very close and pride themselves on supporting each other. Fred stated, “The influence of the Systems of Care program on my family has been very positive and we are grateful for their support.” The Sapulpas have taken their generosity and support to the community level by participating in the Tulsa Indian Community Advisory Team, which is the community force behind Systems of Care.

IHCRC of Tulsa Annual Report 2013 11

Sue Valliere Sue is living proof that with good medical care and diabetes selfmanagement skills, people can live a long, healthy life with diabetes.


hen asked to describe Sue Valliere, Nancy O’Banion, Indian Health Care Resource Center of Tulsa’s Director of Health and Wellness, said simply “She is a trooper!” Just six months after the birth of her son, Sue knew that something was wrong with her. Sue unexpectedly went from 132 pounds to 88 pounds and couldn’t explain the dramatic weight loss. Finally, Sue found out what was wrong: she had Type 1 Diabetes. That was over 40 years ago. In her early 30’s, Sue predicted she would not live past the age of 60. When someone asked Sue about

setting up an IRA for retirement, she said, “No, why would I do that? I won’t be alive!” Sue credits her new found longevity to her diligence when it comes to taking the advice of her patient care team – doctors, nurses, dietitians and case managers – in addition to being consistent in checking her blood sugar several times a day. Sue is living proof that with good medical care and diabetes self-management skills, people can live a long, healthy life with diabetes. Sue’s nine grandchildren and three great-grandchildren have a wonderful role model, a grandmother who takes good care of her health.

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Health Education and Wellness

• School and community gardening programs

Health promotion and disease prevention classes provide

• AADE nationally accredited diabetes education program

useful information about nutrition, diabetes, smoking, high blood pressure and various other topics. Health Education

WIC Nutrition Program

and Wellness services include:

Participants in the Cherokee Nation WIC (Women, Infants

• Nutrition education and dietary counseling

and Children) supplemental nutrition food program

• Diabetes and weight management programs

receive nutrition education and Supplemental Food Benefits including infant formula. Eligible clients include

• Individual diabetes and weight management counseling

children under the age of five years old, pregnant women,

• Indian Youth Program and co-sponsorship of the Native

breastfeeding mothers and women up to 6 months

Nations Youth Council


• Summer Native Youth Wellness Camps

Go Red for Women Luncheon – The February 1st event marked Go Red for Women day so all participants wore red. The menu included salad, vegetable tapenade, heart healthy vegetable soup and dark chocolate for dessert. During the meal they discussed risks for heart disease, statistics and how to reduce their risk for heart disease. A total of 15 women were in attendance.

IHCRC of Tulsa Annual Report 2013 1 3

Teddy Bear Clinic – The IHCRC Teddy Bear Clinic gave 200 children a fun and relaxed

Bottom: Dedication of Medicine Wheel

experience at the doctor. Children were encouraged to bring their favorite teddy bear, stuffed

Park and “Games Along the Way”

animal or doll to the health fair. During the event, the child served as the “parent” of the teddy

sculptures on September 12th – design

bear or other stuffed animal while accompanying them through the different service areas of

and construction team, sculptor, IHCRC

the clinic which will include reception, waiting room, doctor’s exam, dental, optometry, health

Board officers, First Lady of Tulsa, and City

and wellness and radiology.

Planning Commissioners.

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Top: Dance of the Two Moons – The annual Dance of the Two Moons was held on Saturday, April, 27th at the Hard Rock Hotel and Casino. The crowd-pleasing fundraising event raised money to support the pediatric programs and summer camps of Indian Health Care Resource Center. The 2013 Dance of the Two Moons Honoree was Greg Pyle, Chief of the Choctaw Nation. Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Oklahoma was the event’s Presenting Sponsor. Bottom: Family Resource Fair – CHIPRA sponsored a resource fair on March 7th.

IHCRC of Tulsa Annual Report 2013 1 5

Family Resource Fair – CHIPRA sponsored a resource fair on March 7. The resource fair provided families with valuable information from local non-profit organizations such as Girl Scouts and Community Action Project. The event also included fun activities for the kids including face painting and balloon art. Each child who attended received a free backpack full of goodies.

“Gathering Strength – Restoring Harmony” Pow Wow – The annual youth Pow Wow, organized by MSPI and SOC staff, kicked off the National Children’s Mental Health Awareness Week. Activities were held throughout the afternoon to promote physical and mental health and bring awareness to issues affecting our youth today, including bullying and suicide. The day’s activities culminated in spectacular dancing in the evening.

1 6 IHCRC of Tulsa Annual Report 2013

Health Fair – The Employee Wellness Committee hosted a Health/Fitness Fair on May 2nd for employees and patients of the clinic. Employees participated in free health screenings, which PHOTO COURTESY SHERRY SURRELL

included glucose, cholesterol, triglycerides, and blood pressure checks, thanks to Community Care of Oklahoma. Both outside agencies and several departments within the clinic participated.

Bottom right: Drive-Thru Flu Clinic – The second annual IHCRC drive-thru flu clinic proved once again to be a huge success. This event was open to any established patient of the clinic that was eligible to get a flu vaccination. Patients were able to drive up to one of two different vaccinations stations setup in the clinic’s parking lot. Once there all they had to do was roll down their window and roll up their sleeve to get their vaccination.

IHCRC of Tulsa Annual Report 2013 1 7

2013 IHCRC Board of Trustees – L to R, back row: Joe Neely, Dr. Jay Anderson, Bob Bitting, Ed Pierce, Dr. David Moon, Herbert P. Haschke, Jr. and Jim Cameron. Front row: Janice Edmiston, Madeline Teague, Goldie Phillips and Mary Ann Vasser.

Executive Committee Janice Edmiston, President, Choctaw and Sac & Fox, Development Director – Oklahoma State University Medical Center Jim Cameron, Vice President, Cherokee, Owner – Cameron Glass Bob Bitting, Secretary, Cherokee, Retired Manager – AEP-PSO Herbert P. Haschke, Jr., Treasurer, CPA and Attorney Madeline Teague, Executive Committee Member at Large, Cherokee, Business Owner Mary Ann Vasser, Executive Committee Member at Large, Cherokee, Senior Internal Auditor – City of Tulsa

Board Members Dr. Jay Anderson, Choctaw, Retired Periodontist and Business Owner Dr. David Moon, Chickasaw, Physician Joe Neely, Muscogee Creek, CEO – Hillcrest Hospital South Goldie Phillips, Comanche, Retired Substance Abuse Counselor Ed Pierce, Citizen Nation Potawatomie, Deputy – Tulsa County Sheriff’s Office

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How you can help There are many worthy charitable organizations and causes in the Tulsa area deserving community support. Indian Health Care Resource Center, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit, serves the medical needs of 86,000 local American Indians in a culturally sensitive environment. The organization is not affiliated with any tribe, casino nor tobacco shop and is not an arm of the federal government. We are supported by grants, gifts, and contracts like many other nonprofits. Please consider our charitable work and contribution to the medical community serving Tulsa’s neediest citizens. The Indian Health Care Resource Center Board of Trustees is most appreciative of the philanthropic support the organization receives. All charitable donations made to Indian Health Care Resource Center of Tulsa, Inc. are fully tax-deductible. For information on making a gift or contribution to support our health center, please contact Emily Bolusky, Public Relations Manager at 918-382-1206 or email You may write to: Emily Bolusky, Indian Health Care Resource Center, 550 South Peoria, Tulsa, OK 74120. Please take this opportunity to add Indian Health Care Resource Center of Tulsa, Inc. to your list of philanthropic donations. Your donation will do so much to help so many Native Americans in our community. Caring is Strong Medicine!

IHCRC of Tulsa Annual Report 2013 1 9

Indian Health Care Resource Center of Tulsa Donors Company/Individuals

Seminole Nation of Oklahoma

Connie Cronley

$100,000 and over

Summit Bank

Dayspring Behavioral

Choctaw Nation of Oklahoma

Ken Ray Underwood

Tulsa Affiliate of Susan

Mollie Williford

Steven Gregg


Jenifer Hamma

Alko Medical Imaging

Henry Schein


The Bankers Bank

Brandi Hines

Flint Family Foundation

Dr. April Bowling

Carol Hinkley

JD Colbert Consulting

Dr. Arthur Holleman


Evolution Foundation

Homeguard Construction

Blue Cross and Blue Shield

Flintco, LLC.

Iowa Tribe of Oklahoma

Judy Gibson

James Kaltenbacher

Hard Rock Hotel and Casino Tulsa

Dr. David and Lee Marks

Kerr Foundation

George Kaiser Family Foundation

Joe and Susan Neely

Lexus of Tulsa

Anne & Henry Zarrow Foundation

Rocky Nelson

Karen McAhren

Osage, LLC

Teresa McIntosh


Edward E. Rogers

Reed and Carol Melton

Chapman Foundations Management, LL C

Dr. Michael Scott

Nichols Landscape, Inc.

Muscogee (Creek) Nation

Dr. Hank and Jeannie Van Veen

Goldie Phillips

Ms. Delores Titchywy Sumner

Dr. Myron Rubinstein


Lindsay Sottong


Donna Birkenfeld

David Stone

Dr. Jay and Nancy Anderson

Richard and Emily Bolusky

Judy Supernaw

Jim and Janet Cameron

Breanna Brumley

Mary Ann Vassar

Canyon Creek Resources

Claude Denize

Pamela Wamego

The Chickasaw Nation

Dayna Goines

CommunityCare of Oklahoma

Herbert P Haschke, Jr

Under $100

Cox Communications

Interior Logistics, Inc.

Chris Barrow

Janice Edmiston and

James R. Childers Architect

Russ and Holly Becker


Lindell Gardner

Eller & Detrich

Dr. Robert Lawson

Dr. Valerie Jernigan

Heart Care of Tulsa, Inc.

National Association of Com-munity Health

Karen McAhren

G. Komen for the Cure®

of Oklahoma

Ceasar Williams

Centers, Inc.

Hillcrest Hospital South

Health Services

Jerry Mizer

IBM Employee Service Center

Edward and Cheryl Shane

Dr. David and Victoria Moon

Carmelita Skeeter

Muscogee (Creek) Nation Division of Health

Tribal Solutions

Auction Donors

Oklahoma City Indian Clinic

Heather Walker

Dr. Aliakber and Farida Akberali

Oklahoma City Area Inter-Tribal Health Board

Academy Sports and Outdoors

Osage Million Dollar Elm Casino


Afton Creative Jewelry Studio

The PENTA Building Group

Dr. Aliakber and Farida Akberali

All Star Sports Complex

Public Service Company

Bob and Gloria Bitting

Dr. Jay and Nancy Anderson

Virgil Bowline

Andy’s Fine Portraits

J.L. Cobble, DDS

The Apple Tree

of Oklahoma Jim and Sharon Ruley

2 0 IHCRC of Tulsa Annual Report 2013

Dr. Laura Taylor

BA Golf & Athletic

Hard Rock Hotel and Casino Tulsa

Philbrook Museum Shop

Becks Fresh Mediterranean

Herbert J. Haschke, Jr.

Ed and Lesa Pierce

Chana Bivens

Kelly Henderson

Phyllis Pratt

Molly Bentley

Kelsey Hendrix

Opal Price

Stacy Berg

Jessica Herod

Restless Natives Productions

Bob and Gloria Bitting

Hideaway Pizza

Robertson Tire

Black Forest Décor

Deanna Holman

Katherine Robinson

Richard and Emily Bolusky

Molly Hurst

Tessa Robledo


Hutcherson Family YMCA

Karen Rodgers


Hyatt Regency Tulsa

Edward E. Rogers

Reagan Briggs


Debra Rummel

Bruce G. Weber Precious Jewels

Iidentity Salon

Samuel Grayson Salon & Spa

Jim and Janet Cameron

Key Personnel

Savoy Restaurant

Hope Cates

Leticha Kincade

Science Museum Oklahoma

Cherokee Nation WIC

La Villa restaurant at Philbrook

Silver Dollar City

Coldwell Banker Shangri

Angie Lanning

Six Flags

Michael Lapolla

Carmelita Skeeter

Melanie Conant

Lids Locker Room

Bill Stanbery

Virginia Cox


Chad Stanton

Heather Crim

Lyon’s Indian Store

Stone Mill BBQ and Steakhouse

Tammy Davis

Mazzios Corporation

Susan D. Eddings Designs

Claude Denize

Beverly McLaughlin

T.A. Lorton

Kim Doner

McNellie’s Group

Gabrielle Taylor

DoubleTree Downtown Tulsa

Meigs Jewelry

Madeline Teague

Doubletree Hotel at Warren Place

Reed and Carol Melton

Karen Thomas

Zandra Drywater

Zack Morris

Cha’ Tullis

Julie Durham

Tanya Mulder


Janice Edmiston

Miller Swim School

Tulsa Family Dental

El Rancho Grande Mexican Food

Native American Art

Tulsa Garden Center

Eli’s Cheesecake Company

NDN Art Gallery & Frame

Tulsa Plastics Company

Eskimo Joe’s

Joe Neely

Tulsa Yoga Therapy Studio

Fine Airport Parking

Stacie Nutt


Fleet Feet

Nancy O’Banion

Urban Furnishings

Alison Forsythe

On A Whim

Angel Warford

Garden Deva

Panera Bread

Jennifer Welch

Judy Gibson

The Parlour Hair & Ink

The Yoga Room

Gorfam Marketing, Inc.

Paschal Tile

Young Rembrandts

Shan Goshorn

Patta LT Silk Studio


Gail Hamilton

Jim and Ryan Perryman

Jenifer Hamma

Alia Peterson

La Realty

IHCRC would like to thank the donors and supporters who contributed to its mission during the fiscal year July 1, 2012 through June 30, 2013. The generosity of our donors and supporters is important. We apologize if there is an exclusion or inaccuracy that may have occurred in acknowledging those who are important to us. Please contact the Public Relations Manager at IHCRC, 918.382.1206, or so future publications are accurate.

550 S. Peoria Avenue, Tulsa, OK 74120 918-588-1900 •

Indian Health Care Resource Center of Tulsa Annual Report 2013  
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