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MONDAY, APRIL 13, 2015

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PROUD TO SERVE

THE SOUTH FLORIDA COMMUNITY

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CareerSource South Florida is an equal opportunity employer/program. Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request to individuals with disabilities.

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Miami Cardiac & Vascular Institute at Baptist Health South Florida has been advancing care in the community for over 25 years by pioneering treatments of heart and vascular conditions. Now, with a $100 million expansion to enhance patient care and integration of services at over 25 convenient locations, you and your loved ones can experience the most trusted cardiovascular care in the region from some of the nation’s most renowned physicians. Learn more at BaptistHealth.net/Heart

A not-for-profit organization supported by philanthropy and committed to our faith-based charitable mission of medical excellence

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For You, Community Is A Lifelong Commitment Congratulations, Darryl K. Sharpton, CPA/ABV To stay abreast of the ever-changing needs of our community, we rely on local leaders – leaders like Darryl K. Sharpton. Congratulations, Mr. Sharpton, on your well-deserved achievement as one of South Florida’s 50 Most Powerful and Influential Black Professionals in Business and Industry in 2015, and on the many recognitions to follow. You’ve already done so much, but true leaders, like yourself, never stop.

Jackson Memorial Hospital • Jackson North Medical Center • Jackson South Community Hospital Holtz Children’s Hospital • Jackson Behavioral Health Hospital • Jackson Rehabilitation Hospital

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Office of Diversity, 2015 Special Edition

Miami Cancer Institute to Open in 2016

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ith the opening of Baptist Health’s Miami Cancer Institute in 2016, South Florida residents can stay close to home and family while still receiving world-class cancer care. Baptist Health executives broke ground on the $430 million facility, located on the Baptist Hospital campus, in August. The four-story complex, totaling 395,000 square feet, will consolidate outpatient clinical services, a dedicated cancer research building and signature technology platforms under one roof. A new inpatient floor designed specifically for the needs of cancer patients will connect the Institute to Baptist Hospital. “Miami Cancer Institute allows us to combine innovation and precision in cancer care – from detection and treatment to clinical research and prevention – in one place under the umbrella of Baptist Health’s well-known high-quality patient care,” said Leonard Kalman, M.D., who will serve as deputy director.

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Miami Cancer Institute will be the first in South Florida — and among only a handful in the nation — to offer proton therapy, an advanced treatment that beams radiation directly to the tumor to destroy cancer cells while avoiding healthy tissues. This highly specialized therapy will draw patients from South Florida as well as Latin America and the Caribbean. Miami Cancer Institute’s comprehensive clinical service offerings will also include: • diagnostic imaging • infusion chemotherapy • bone marrow transplant • radiation therapies, including standard radiation, TomoTherapy and Gamma Knife, in addition to proton therapy Miami Cancer Institute will draw on the expertise of physicians and surgeons throughout Baptist Health, including specialists from its renowned robotic surgery program and Baptist Health Breast Center. In addition, the Institute will provide special programs and support for patients’ friends and family members. Pub. date: Monday, April 13 Section, zone: , Herald

Welcome! ¡Bienvenido! Byenvini!

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reetings! Welcome to the inaugural edition of Diversity & Inclusion Outreach, a limited-edition publication that focuses on you and your health. Diversity is not just a plan — it’s a practice. From curb to curb, our goal is to provide exceptional service, delivery and care. We embrace diversity in all that we do and are honored to surround ourselves with community groups, businesses and operations that do so as well. At Baptist Health, diversity is part of our DNA and is ingrained in our everyday culture. We are focus-driven and committed to inclusion in the workforce, workplace and the marketplace. I invite you to experience our level of dedication to diversity, which is unlike any other. Thank you for taking this journey with us. Ricardo Forbes Corporate Vice President and Chief Diversity Officer Last user: jlugo@miamiherald.com Last change at: 22:3:10 April 10


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The Heart of the Matter: Minorities at Risk for Heart Disease

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iving a heart-healthy lifestyle can be difficult at times, but it’s something that we must do — for our own peace of mind, health and vitality. A recent study by the American Heart Association shows that art women’s awareness of heart disease is increasing. Thee number of women who know that heart disease is the leading cause of death has nearly doubled in the last 15 years. However, this knowledge still lags in minorities and younger women. Awareness is only part of the challenge. “Healthy habits are the best way to combat heart disease,” says Marcus St. John, M.D., an interventional cardiologist and specialist in cardiovascular disease at Miami Cardiac & Vascular Institute at Baptist Hospital. “Anyone,

regardless of their age or situation, can take steps to live a heart-healthy lifestyle.” Dr. St. John recommends that minorities take action acti against the following health conditions that contribute to poor heart health: Obesity Obesit and being overweight. Fifty percent of African-American women are obese. So, So do something great and strive to lose weight. weig Maybe start an exercise program or eat fewer high-fat foods. The American Heart Association shares that losing weight can lower your blood pressure and your sugar pres and cholesterol levels and improve an other health conditions. ot Diabetes. African-Americans are twice as likely to have diabetes. Watch your sugar intake, for your own sake! High blood pressure. African-Americans also are at risk for high blood pressure. The American Heart Association advises that

you can lower your risk by eating less salt or sodium, drinking less alcohol, exercising and maintaining a healthy weight. The pressure is on for you to make a change! Miami Cardiac & Vascular Institute invites you to love your heart more in February with free cardiac calcium scoring, available at Baptist Health hospitals and diagnostic imaging locations in Miami-Dade, Broward and Monroe counties. You are a candidate if you are age 40-65 and have any of the following risk factors: smoking, family history of heart disease, obesity, high cholesterol, blood pressure or diabetes. Those with chest pain, known heart disease, previous angioplasty or heart surgery are not good candidates. A doctor’s prescription and appointment are required. For more information or to schedule an appointment, call 786-573-6000 in MiamiDade, 954-837-1000 in Broward or 305-4341588 in Monroe, or visit BaptistHealth.net/ HeartScreening.

Diabetes: It’s Not So Sweet

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pproximately 25.8 million children and adults in the U.S. — 8.3 percent of the population — have diabetes, according to the American Diabetes Association. However, many of them do not know it. The fact is that diabetes is a silent killer that is not so sweet. Diabetes affects the body’s relationship with insulin, a hormone needed to convert sugar, starches and other food into energy. There are two main types of diabetes: type 1 and type 2. Type 1 diabetes results from the inability to produce insulin, which allows glucose to enter and fuel the cells of the body. Type 2 diabetes results from insulin resistance (a condition in which the body unsuccessfully uses insulin), combined with relative insulin deficiency. To prevent the occurrence of either type, early intervention is critical. Diabetes can strike in various ways, causing consequences such as heart disease, stroke, blindness, kidney disease and circulatory problems requiring limb amputation. Though the root cause is a mystery, “We do know that AfricanAmericans have a genetic tendency toward type 2 diabetes,” said Tatiana Ivan, M.D., a Board-certified family medicine doctor with

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Baptist Health Primary Care’s Family Medicine Center at West Kendall Baptist Hospital. “Studies have also shown conclusively that socioeconomic factors play a role in getting the disease.” People with diabetes must monitor their diabetes to keep it under control. This includes learning about the disease; learning and practicing the skills necessary to control blood glucose, blood pressure and cholesterol levels; and receiving regular medical checkups. Baptist Health offers complimentary educational programs about diabetes at convenient locations, led by our health professionals. Call 786-596-3812 for information. We also can connect you with a primary care physician who has experience in diabetes management. Call 786-596-6557 for a referral, or visit PrimaryCareRedefined.com.

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Strokes Prevalent Among African-Americans

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id you know that about 795,000 Americans suffer a new or recurrent stroke each year? Well, according to the American Stroke Association, it’s true. This means, on average, a stroke occurs every 40 seconds.The 2006 stroke death rates per 100,000 population for specific groups were 67.7 for black males and 57.0 for black females.

Stroke doesn’t have to lead to disability or death, as long as you recognize the symptoms and get to the hospital immediately. This is why more African-Americans need to increase awareness of stroke and its warning signs.

Warning signs, from the American Stroke Association, include: • Sudden numbness or weakness of the face, arm or leg, especially on one side of the body. Although different strokes affect different folks, • Sudden confusion, trouble speaking or the burden of stroke is greater among people of understanding. color than in any other group. “Conditions such • Sudden trouble seeing in one or both eyes. as high blood pressure, diabetes and sickle cell anemia, which are more common among African- • Sudden trouble walking, dizziness, loss of balance or coordination. Americans, are major stroke risk factors,” said Sergio Gonzalez-Arias, M.D., medical director of • Sudden, severe headache with no known cause. Baptist Health Neuroscience Center. Bottom line: If you or someone close to you is having warning signs of stroke, respond by Stroke affects the arteries leading to and within calling 9-1-1 immediately! Every second counts. the brain. When a blood vessel carrying oxygen And remember, various types of strokes are and nutrients to the brain is either blocked by a clot or bursts, the brain cannot get the blood (and particularly prevalent among African-American folks – so know the symptoms! oxygen) it needs, so parts of it start to die.

Every Breath You Take Matters

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roper lung function is essential to a healthy lifestyle. We often don’t recognize the importance of our lungs until our breathing is compromised by a condition such as bronchitis or asthma. As the American Lung Association says, “When you can’t breathe, nothing else matters.” Lung cancer is the most common cancer in the world, contributing 13 percent of the total number of new cancer cases diagnosed in 2012.The disease has a disproportionate effect on African-Americans. Scientists have identified several possible causes for this disparity, including genetics, greater exposure to air pollution and even heavier use of

menthol cigarettes. AfricanAmericans also lag in detection and treatment of lung cancer, leading to a higher mortality rate. Pulmonologist Juan RodriguezMoran, M.D., medical director of Intensive Care Services at South Miami Hospital, recommends several steps to maintaining optimum lung health. Number one on his list: quitting smoking. “If you smoke, it goes without saying that kicking the habit will have a tremendously beneficial effect on your lung function as well as your overall health,” said Dr. Rodriguez-Moran. “You should also see a doctor if you experience shortness of breath, pain when breathing or

a persistent cough.” Here are more of Dr. RodriguezMoran’s tips: • Use simple deep-breathing techniques to expand your lung capacity, and mind your posture to make sure your lungs aren’t compressed in your ribcage. • Aim for 20-30 minutes of moderate exercise each day. • Get a flu shot each year and maintain good hygiene to ward off respiratory infections. Baptist Health would like to help you breathe a sigh of relief with a $35 low-dose lung screening, which detects lung cancer in its early stages before there are any symptoms, when survival rates are best. continued on page 4

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Kidney Disease: Serious, But Often Manageable

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any people feel that a diagnosis of a serious and potentially fatal condition such as chronic kidney disease is the end of the world. However, if chronic kidney disease is diagnosed early and monitored closely, many patients can lead a normal life and prevent many of the complications that could happen if left untreated. African-Americans have a greater risk of chronic kidney disease than any other race. Nearly one in three kidney failure patients in the U.S. is African-American, says the National Kidney Foundation. In addition to some genetic predisposition, several elements link African-Americans to kidney disease. The first, diabetes, causes almost half of all kidney disease cases in the U.S. More than 13 percent of all African-Americans aged 20 or older have had a diabetes diagnosis. Many others are not even aware that they are diabetic. The second reason, causing about one in four kidney disease cases in the U.S., is high blood pressure. Nearly half of all African-American adults have hypertension. Another major underlying problem is limited access to health insurance. According to a national study, low income is strongly associated with chronic kidney disease. “Kidney disease usually has no symptoms, especially in the early stages,” said Dr. Alberto Esquenazi, continued on page 4 Last user: cci Last change at: 22:3:17 April 10


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Herbert Greene, M.D., Named Chair of Baptist Health Medical Group Board of Directors

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eading the charge comes naturally to Herbert Greene, M.D., a retired emergency physician. A consummate professional, he has been named chair of the Board of Directors of Baptist Health Medical Group. This is an admirable task, given that all Baptist Health Board members are volunteers who serve without compensation. And he eagerly agreed without hesitation. Dr. Greene also serves on the Baptist Health Board of Trustees and the Board of Directors of Homestead Hospital. In 2009, Dr. Greene was honored by the American Medical Association for his

50-year anniversary of graduation from medical school. A graduate of Howard University College of Medicine in Washington, D.C., Dr. Greene completed his internship at D. General Hospital in Washington, D.C. D.C., and his residency at St. Joseph Hospital in Flint, Michigan. He was a pioneer in the developing field of emergency medicine at Baptist Hospital, practicing for more than 28 years and retiring in 1998. He was the former assistant medical director of the Department of Emergency Services at Baptist Hospital, and served on numerous hospital committees. He also served as a lieutenant in the Medical Corps, U.S. Navy Reserves.

Every Breath You Take Matters (continued from page 3) A prescription from your doctor and an appointment are necessary. For more information or to schedule an appointment, call 786-573-6000 in Miami-Dade, 954-837-1000 in Broward or 305-434-1588 in Monroe, or visit BaptistHealth.net/ LungScreening.

Our Honor Roll

Kidney Disease: Serious, But Often Manageable (continued from page 3)

a kidney specialist at Baptist Hospital. “Therefore, it’s important to have preventive health screenings and routine medical follow-up with one’s primary health provider. This should include blood and urine evaluation, especially if there is a personal or family history of diabetes, hypertension or kidney disease.” Dr. Esquenazi recommends the following preventive measures: • Get tested. Talk to your doctor about being evaluated for the risk factors. • Eat right. Choose foods low in fat and cholesterol and high in fiber. • Live healthy. Exercise daily! • Don’t smoke. • Manage your existing health conditions. Visit your doctor regularly. Damaged kidneys trigger a multitude of problems. If left untreated, the organs lose function and may leave you in a highly complicated and potentially fatal position.

South Miami Hospital’s Better Breathers Club provides support and resources for people with chronic lung disease. Call 786-662-8484 for details.

Baptist Health has received numerous honors for its outstanding hospitality and services. Listed below is our prestigious honor roll:

• U.S. News & World Report 2014-2015 Best Hospital Rankings — Baptist Health honored among the top 15% in the nation with 24 “high-performing” badges in 12 medical specialties. All eligible Baptist Health hospitals ranked in the top 11 locally and top 25 statewide. In the Miami-Fort Lauderdale regional rankings, Baptist Hospital ranked #2 (12 silver badges), South Miami Hospital #4 (six silver badges), Doctors Hospital #6 (five silver badges) and Homestead Hospital #11 (one silver badge). • 100 Best Companies to Work For — Fortune magazine (2014, 2013, 2012, 2011, 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, 2006, 2005, 2004, 2003, 1999, 1998). • Most Diverse in Terms of Minorities — Fortune 100 Best Companies to Work For (2014, 2013, 2012, 2011, 2010, 2009).

100 Best Places to Work in Healthcare — Modern Healthcare magazine (2011, 2010, 2009, 2008). • Gallup Great Workplace Award for having a productive and engaged workforce — The Gallup Organization (2011, 2009). • Consumer Choice Award — National Research Corporation identified Baptist Hospital as the most preferred hospital in Miami (2014, 2013, 2012, 2011, 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, 2006, 2004, 2003, 2002, 2001, 2000, 1999, 1998, 1997, 1996); co-winner (2005). • Corporation of theYear — Legacy Magazine (formerly Success South Florida) (2011). For a complete listing, visit BaptistHealth.net.

BaptistHealth.net/Diversity A not-for-profit organization supported by philanthrophy and committed to our faith-based charitable mission of medical excellence.

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The City Of Miami Gardens Offers Our Heartfelt

Recognized As Three Of Legacy’s Vice-Mayor Felicia Robinson

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City Attorney Sonja Dickens

Assistant City Manager Vernita Nelson

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2015 Power Issue -Legacy Miami  

2015 Power Issue -Legacy Miami  

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