Twin pregnancy loss caused severe mental health struggles
Public policy too often seems inaccessible to people, since not many folks have the time to follow the ins and outs of governments.
On Oct. 12, National Farmers’ Day, Americans honor the hardworking people who keep the world fed and clothed.
Beyond the formalized health care system in New Hampshire, the health of Granite Staters is influenced by, and has an impact on, many population-level and individual factors.
About 50 years ago, just after finishing graduate school in Ohio, I made the decision to decline some good job offers and move back to New Hampshire.
One year ago, the Inflation Reduction Act became law. I’m thrilled to be traveling coast to coast on a national bus tour with Protect Our Care to celebrate that achievement, and to share the news about all the changes to our health care system in the past few years under the Biden administration.
But this year the New Hampshire Legislature and the governor made significant investments in our state’s children. By doing so, they invested in the future of the Granite State.
100 Women Who Care, a national organization with hundreds of local chapters (and several in New Hampshire) that brings together 100 busy.
Handing out meals in plastic take-out containers, while necessary during COVID, made it hard to build fellowship and community with our guests.
According to some estimates, as many as 2 million youth and adults per year participated in Christian mission trips before the pandemic.