Katy Today MAGAZINE
A Hug Away
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Katy Today MAGAZINE January 2018 PUBLISHER Terry Schaub 281.391.3141 firstname.lastname@example.org MANAGING EDITOR Jimmy Galvan 281.391.3141 email@example.com LAYOUT & GRAPHICS Sandra Boyer 254.220.6498 firstname.lastname@example.org ADVERTISING 281.391.3141 email@example.com CONTRIBUTING WRITERS: Jimmy Galvan Valerie Sweeten Trish Johnson Tom Behrens CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS Trish Johnson
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A Hug Away
Is A Godsend For Home Healthcare Patients By Jimmy Galvan A Hug Away Healthcare is a godsend for those families wanting to retain a quality lifestyle for their loved ones who need medical care at home. Located at 1203 Avenue D, Suite A, in Old Town Katy, A Hug Away Healthcare is owned by sisters Marisa Frazier and Tikisha Johnson. Marisa is the Administrator and Tikisha is Alternate Administrator. “Our heart is in Katy, but our care has no limits,” said Marisa. “We are licensed to service all of Texas, including the Fulshear area, and we’ll go as far as we have to in order to fulfill our patients’ needs. “Our goal is to leave a legacy. We boast on our ability to help doctors heal patients and to comfort families and friends. Our census stays small because we assign nurses and therapist who help get patients back to a full time lifestyle that they can embrace.” The business is truly a one-stop shop for anyone who needs home health care services. Included among its services are: infusion care, wound care, skilled nursing, hospice care, IV therapy, physical therapy, medical equipment, social services and companionship services — all offered within the
convenience of one’s own home. But that’s not all, A Hug Away also provides full-time hospice care, occupational therapy, speech therapy, intravenous injections, intramuscular injections, catheter insertions, blood pressure and glucose level checks and other vital checks for body temperature, pulse rate and rate of breathing. A Hug Away is also expanding its services to include pediatrics and psychiatry. “Our licensed physicians, registered nurses and other medical professionals work in collaboration with family physicians to deliver the best home health care available,” said Marisa. “It’s all about giving our patients the quality lifestyle they want and deserve.” Most of the home health care referrals come from doctors who have knowledge of A Hug Away or have personally experienced “our high level of care,” said Marisa. Word-ofmouth advertising drives about three-fourths of their business, she added. A major focus of A Hug Away is hospice care and that’s understandable, as it was this issue that actually launched the idea for the business. When Marisa worked at a previous job, the wife of one of her employees was suffering from brain cancer. Marisa started hospice care in an effort to ease his mind while at work, allowing him to maintain his job and be at
January 2018 / Katy Today / 9
peace with the hospice process. After that successful effort, Marisa and Tikisha “went at hospice full time.” ‘HOSPICE FAMILIES ARE VERY CLOSE TO OUR HEARTS AS WE HELP COMFORT AND EDUCATE THEM CONCERNING THE GRIEVING PROCESS. THIS IS A VERY DELICATE TIME FOR ALL INVOLVED.’ ~ Marisa Frazier Hospice care focuses on improving the quality of life for patients and their families faced with a life-limiting illness. The primary goals of hospice care are to provide comfort; relieve physical, emotional and spiritual suffering; and promote the dignity of terminally ill persons. Hospice care neither prolongs nor hastens the dying process. Hospice services provided by A Hug Away include, but are not limited to: • Spiritual counseling; • Medical social worker assistance; • Skilled nursing assistance; • Dietician services; • Family bereavement counseling; • Physical, speech and occupational therapy services; • Frequent medical status updates; • Psychological consulting; and • Explaining medical conditions (for family and patient).
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“We always encourage volunteers to help with our hospice program,” said Marisa. “Interested parties can contact us at 832-437-1983 for training and assignments.” Another major offering by A Hug Away is its respite service that is available hourly, daily or weekly. “Even though many families take great joy in providing care to their loved ones so that they can remain at home, the physical, emotional and financial consequences for the family caregivers can be overwhelming without the right support,” said Marisa. “Our respite service offers you the much-needed temporary break from the often-exhausting challenges faced by the family caregiver.” Respite services include, but are not limited to: doctor visits with an assistant; supervised maintenance; nutritional services; sitter companion services; “planned” emergency care; medication reminders and reading assistance. A Hug Away offers respite care for both hospice and sitter services to allow the family a time to rest. In addition, A Hug Away offers a wide array of medical equipment to assist in the care of a loved one, including wheelchairs, hospital beds, oxygen, walkers and shower benches. For more information, visit www.ahugaway.com. “WE ARE ABOUT THE BUSINESS OF HEALING AND RETURNING YOU TO THE LIFESTYLE YOU ENJOY AND LOVE” ~Marisa Frazier
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Former DPS employees help others in need during Harvey By Tom Behrens Many great stories of Katy residents and community continue to come forward after Hurricane Harvey. Rick Muniz is a retired Department of Public Safety lieutenant in criminal investigations division, starting with the DPS as a trooper in the familiar black and white car. He also owns Rix Pit BBQ Catering. He and his family have lived in Katy since 1995 in Heritage Meadows, as he says “just behind the stadium.” After retirement he came back into law enforcement, recommissioned as a lieutenant in the Harris County Sheriff ’s
Office as a consultant/contractor in strategic intelligence, helping other Houston area law enforcement. Then along came Hurricane Harvey. “Once the rain held off a little bit, I knew there was going to be a lot of flooding. People who going to need help. Let me see what I can do, see if there is any people I can help.” All of downtown Katy was flooded. There were plenty of first responders with boats helping get people to higher ground. Why not check south of I-10 and see what the situation was over there? As he came around Katy Mills Mall, he saw the DPS Command Post set up in the parking lot.
January 2018 / Katy Today / 13
“I knew from experience as a DPS trooper and agent when you respond to a disaster, you are going to be gone for a week at least. You’re sleeping out of your car initially, no food, hungry, maybe not having a bath for two or three days. It was the least I could do to give them a nice hot meal,” Muniz owns Rix Pit BBQ Catering in Katy. “I walked into the command post and saw the lieutenant, and told him who I was. ‘Hey guys, I do catering on the site’,” he said. DPS did not have anything set up for providing meals set up as yet. “Let me feed the troopers; they are not going to have anything to eat. Everything in Katy is shut down and ﬂooded. How many troopers do you have coming in? He replied 400. I replied ‘okay’.” Muniz reached out to the chief of Texas Highway Patrol Division Dwight Mathis, who was actually a classmate at the Texas DPS Academy for the ﬁnal okay. He then called a couple of his buddies, George Rhyne, a retired DPS CID major, and Fermin Carrasco, also retired from the DPS. “We do big (barbecue) catering together,” Muniz said. “I am going to need help,” he said. “We are going to feed some troopers, and we don’t know how many are coming. It started with feeding for one day, then I realized this is going take longer.” Many in the Katy community were impressed when they saw was Muniz, Rhyne and Carrasco were doing. Said Muniz: ”Everybody started showing up telling us they heard we were cooking, asking what do you need?” Bobby Ortiz, a football coach at Katy High School, a good friend of Muniz, called and asked if Muniz and his cooking partners could use some football players to help. “I told him I could use all the volunteers we can get,” said Muniz. Ortiz brought his whole family, his wife, daughter and son and a bunch of football players Muniz’s son Anthony is a sophomore at Katy High School, who plays football. Anthony called his friend, Jordan Patrick, and the two together began calling all of their buddies. A lot of the football player moms started helping coordinate volunteers. “It just grew from one day to the next,” said Muniz. “I had servers; a lot of the kids serving, and it
wasn’t just Katy High School. I had kids from Katy, Tompkins, Taylor and Cinco Ranch all working together, hand and hand, helping. That was really awesome. “The community was coming by bringing water and Gatorade,” he added. “We did that for nine days straight – a breakfast, lunch and dinner non-stop. We guess we fed about 3,500 people. It went from national guardsmen and troopers, to people who were homeless and lost their homes. We had churches asking us if we could send 50 plates of barbecue so they could feed the people they were housing. Nobody got turned away. If people showed up hungry, we fed them, whether they had a uniform or not.” The initial cost of the food between was shared between Muniz, Rhyne and Carrasco. “We took most of the brunt of buying it. But, then people came and donated food, a lot of the side dishes and stuff like rice and beans, potato salad and desserts. We were cooking the bulk of the meat. It was a total effort.”
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Former Katy teacher staying active in retirement Retired Katy elementary school teacher Betty Walden turns 88 in January, but she is much more active than most those her age. Walden, who taught at Katy Elementary School for 14 years and Bear Creek Elementary School for two years prior to that, retired in 1995. She had taught both ﬁrst and third grades. Since then, Walden has found time for new experiences, such as hiking in New York, working at the Iditarod, traveling Europe, taking cruises, painting china and reading. Although she had always been active, Walden started walking more when she moved into an apartment in Conroe in December 2016 because she had to start walking her dog.
Today, she and Charlie, an 11-pound Papillon walk two miles a day together, rain or shine. Walden had dogs in the past, but she had always had a fenced-in yard, where the dog could run around. “I’ve always been pretty active,” Walden said. “I started walking and hiking a lot mainly after I moved to Conroe. I’ve always walked but not like I do now, a mile in the morning and a mile at night.” Walden has made two trips to New York since the spring of 2017. She hiked several areas near Olean, N.Y. Her favorite was a trek at Watkins Glen State Park in Finger Lakes region. “That’s the one that had about 2,000 steps down, and it had
JANUARY 2018 / KATY TODAY / 17
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a river at the bottom and waterfalls, so I really enjoyed that,” she said. “I thought I was going to have to be hauled out with a helicopter.” She said she also enjoyed walking around Rock City Park in Olean but that scenery was prettier at Watkins Glen because Rock City had a lot of gray rocks. Walden said her walking in her community prepared her well for all her hiking adventures. “It’s great because you had to be in shape to go down in that cave,” she said. Walden also toured Ground Zero, the Statue of Liberty and Niagara Falls. While it was her third trip to the falls, she said she still appreciated it. “It was awesome to get back there and to go over to the Canadian side because that’s where you see the beauty. The water is on the United States side, but you see it from Canada.” Walden, who was traveling on one trip with friends she knew from church and with some of her former neighbors on the other trip, also visited Halifax and Peggy’s Cove in Nova Scotia. Both trips to the northeast were a weeklong. While Walden said she likes traveling, she also appreciates that she now sees familiar faces when walking the path around her apartment community. “I’ve met a lot of people in the neighborhood going around. I don’t know any names,” she said. “It’s just, ‘Hi, how are you today?’ and move on, but it’s a very pleasant place to walk and see people.” Also since her retirement, Walden has worked in Alaska nine times, answering children’s mail and questions about the Iditarod, the famous long-distance sled dog race “We had a computer room with about five computers, and everyday I would work an hour or more,” she said. “I enjoyed
it so much, and it was cold. I didn’t want to go outside, [so] if there was an empty computer, I would work another hour until they closed that section of their work.” Walden has been widowed twice, and she has two children and three grandchildren. Her daughter lives in The Woodlands, and her son lives on Galveston Island. She moved to Trinity in 1997 after her first husband passed and then to Lubbock in 2015 before moving to Conroe to be closer to her children. Walden said some of her friends had other ideas for what she should do with her retirement. “People suggested that I go to school and volunteer, and I said, ‘I’ve been there and done that,’” she said. “And then my husband Earl Walden had been in and out of the hospital quite a bit, and then they said, ‘You could go to the hospital and volunteer.’ And I said, ‘[I’ve] been there done that.’” Instead, Walden chose to do things she had missed out on while teaching. Walden said she sometimes misses being a teacher, but by the time she left the profession, she was happy to try some new things. She used to paint china but stopped when she moved away from her teacher. Walden also reads a lot now and said she really likes the western novels by Louis L’Amour. She said also tries to visit her friends her age that are not as mobile as she. She said she plans to keep walking, hiking and traveling as long as she is physically able and that she is thankful she can still be so active when many people her age do not have the same opportunity. “Health is an issue with a lot of people, and they sit and rot,” she said. “I don’t have any health issues. I joke that I took an aspirin in ’99, and it’s still working. I’ve just been blessed with very good health.”
“People suggested that I go to school and volunteer, and I said, ‘I’ve been there and done that...”
January 2018 / Katy Today / 19
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Guzman helps organize homes throughout the Katy area By Tracy Maness For more than six and a half years, Katy Home Organizer’s Maureen Guzman has helped her customers organize and declutter their homes and spaces. She said working on this common New Year’s goal can be fun and satisfying. Guzman serves customers in various Houston areas west of I-45, including Katy, Fulshear, Brookshire, Sealy, Cypress, The Woodlands, Sugar Land and Richmond as well as inside the 610 Loop. Guzman first decided to become a professional organizer after she completed the workbook “What Color is Your Parachute?” by Richard N. Bolles. She said the book resulted in a job that she loves. Before she became an organizer, she taught elementary school art. According the Guzman, there are four main steps to organizing any space. She said people first have to assess their space. “You’ve got to really look at it,” she said. “You can’t just gloss over it. You want to look for the vacant spots. There are always vacant spots. Those are your areas of potential.” The next step, Guzman said, is to sort and purge the items. “Pull out what’s trash first because it’s the easiest to identify,” she said. “Then you’ll start grouping things together, so you’re purging things you don’t like, what you don’t need and trash, and then you’re starting to group together, sorting out [what you have left].” Asking questions like, “Am I going to use it again?” “When was the last time I used it?” and “Do I even like it anymore?” help to narrow down what can be thrown out or given away. The next step is to organize and compartmentalize the items that are left, finding each item a home. The final step is to maintain the space, by keeping tabs on how things are and, at times, revisiting the first three steps.
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Guzman said people really have to watch things and “know their threshold of tolerance.” While she knows it is time to pick up in her own home when she starts growing antsy or itchy, getting on a regular schedule can help others. “For me, it’s based on a feeling, but you could do it on a schedule, like every week pick up all your stuff and just redistribute it around the house,” Guzman said. “If you just did that, it would keep your house in order.” Guzman recommends taking everything that is brought into the home out of the bag immediately because she said it is easy to forget it is even there when it is left in the bag. Another tool is to develop a system, or funnel as she calls it, for going through the mail since paper is a major issue for a lot of people. Guzman’s customers pay a $25 consultation fee to assess the situation and to hear her thoughts, and then further services are $50 per hour. She said the books “Organizing from the Inside Out” by Julie Morgenstern and “Organizing Solutions for People with ADHD” by Susan C. Pinsky are also helpful resources for those looking to tidy up their spaces. Guzman said her major business goal for 2018 is to launch an online class that will help to organize any area of the home. It will be available on her website. Guzman said she enjoys getting to hear people’s stories as they work together and that she loves her work. “I guess [my favorite thing] is a tossup between hearing the really neat stories of people’s lives and that the whole act of organizing is so satisfying, the whole process of it, throwing stuff out, putting it away,” Guzman said. “It’s like when you make your bed, and your sheets are all nice and tight and clean.”
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