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3Allied health students supportcystic fibrosis walk6Loma Linda University schoolscelebrate commencements9Friday, June 24, 2011Professor educates NIH scientistson the benefits of laughterVolume 24, Number 8SCHOOL OF MEDICINE MAKES HISTORYLoma Linda University School of Medicinegraduates record 10,000th medical studentBy Larry Kiddernland Empire and Seventh-day AdventistChurch history was made on Sunday, May29, 2011, when the 10,000th medical studentto graduate from Loma Linda UniversitySchool of Medicine crossed the stage toreceive his diploma.IReceiving that distinction was Reiker Schultz,MD, a third-generation Loma Linda UniversitySchool of Medicine graduate.“My friends and family told me there were fireworks on the large screen,” Dr. Schultz laughs,“and that they even played a special fanfare, butI don’t remember any of it!“I was utterly shocked and in a daze,” Dr.Schultz admits. “In retrospect, however, theexperience gave me a bigger burden to do something special with my life and my career in orderto honor the School of Medicine.”Roger Hadley, MD, dean of the School of Medicine, says, “This community and this churchshould be very proud. Over more than a century,they have sustained a medical school that hasgraduated a Western United States record10,000 medical students. The next closest isStanford University, with 7,000 graduates.”In October 2009, the school began a five-yearcelebration of its 100th anniversary. In 1909,the first medical school class of five studentsbegan training at the College of Medical Evangelists, precursor to the LLU School of Medicine. That first class graduated in 1914,meaning that the 100th class will graduate in2014, when the school will conclude its centennial celebration.“During much of the school’s history, thesurrounding communities were largely orangegroves,” Dr. Hadley continues. “For a medicalschool to flourish in this setting is really quiteremarkable.”Reiker Schultz, MD (right), receives his diploma from a smiling Dean Hadleyamidst a fanfare and fireworks shown on the Jumbotron behind the stage.UNIVERSITY RELATIONS WINS EMMYSEmmy Awards name Loma Linda TVshow best in regionBy Patricia ThioHuman Interest – Single Story or Serieshe National Academy of Television Artsand Sciences named “Loma Linda 360”the best health/sciences program and the bestmagazine program in the region at the 37thannual Pacific Southwest Emmy Awards. “Crossing Out Fear,” Patricia Thio, CosminCosma, Loma Linda UniversityTThis past weekend, the LLU office of universityrelations won Emmys in four categories:Health/Science – Program or Special “Loma Linda 360,” episode 3—“Stephanie’sHeart: Part 2,” Michael Wolcott,Larry Kidder, Loma Linda UniversityMagazine Program “Loma Linda 360,” episode 5, Patricia Thio,Maranatha Hay, Cosmin Cosma, Loma LindaUniversityThe university property was purchased at theinsistence of Ellen G. White, a leading pioneerof the fledgling Seventh-day Adventist Church.She urged John Burden, an Adventist pastorand educator, to make a down payment on theproperty. Within a year, the property had beenpaid for through private donations.Reiker Schultz, MD, was the 10,000thmedical student to graduate fromLoma Linda University School ofMedicine. He received his diploma onMay 29, 2011.Loma Linda University School of Medicine isonly one of a handful of schools nationwide tograduate 10,000 students or more. Thoughprevious classes were smaller, the schoolcurrently graduates more than 150 studentseach year. This year’s class numbered 162.“Loma Linda University School of Medicineestimates that between one third and onefourth of physicians practicing in the InlandEmpire have received some type of training atLoma Linda—whether medical school or residency,” Dr. Hadley points out. “That represents a major impact on the health careprovided in our region.“To think of the impact this school—with morePlease turn to page 2Documentary – Topical “Baby Blue,” Maranatha Hay, Loma LindaUniversityAccording to Patricia Thio, associate director ofPR video, “Loma Linda 360” highlights LomaLinda’s unique stories of transforming lives.“We tell these stories so that the communitycan experience what Loma Linda is all about,”she says, “and to inspire viewers to help make apositive difference.”Season 3 featured gripping documentaryfootage taken just minutes after the 2010 HaitiPlease turn to page 2Loma Linda’s office of university relations won Emmys in four categories.Pictured from left: Michael Wolcott, MA, video production specialist; MaranathaHay, former video production specialist; Patricia Thio, associate director of PRvideo; and Cosmin Cosma, MA, video production specialist. Not pictured is LarryKidder, MA, special projects editor. (Courtesy of Roesink Photography)LOMA LINDA UNIVERSITY LOMA LINDA UNIVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER LOMA LINDA UNIVERSITY CHILDREN’S HOSPITAL LOMA LINDA UNIVERSITY BEHAVIORAL MEDICINECENTER LOMA LINDA UNIVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER – EAST CAMPUS LOMA LINDA UNIVERSITY HEALTH CARE LOMA LINDA UNIVERSITY HEART & SURGICAL HOSPITALFACULTY MEDICAL GROUP OF LOMA LINDA UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE FACULTY PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS OF LOMA LINDA UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE

TODAY2Friday, June 24, 2011LEADERSHIP EXCELLENCELoma Linda University bestowshonorary doctorate to Lowell CooperContributed reportSeventh-day Adventist Church and chair of theLoma Linda University boards.oma Linda University presented its highestacademic honor to Lowell C. Cooper,MDiv, MPH, in granting him an honorarydoctorate of humane letters during the June 12commencement ceremony for the School ofPublic Health.The honorary doctorate “recognizesoutstanding contributions to the welfare andthe enrichment of the university, the state, thenation, or the world,” said Provost Ron Carter,PhD, in presenting the degree.Pastor Cooper is general vice president of thePastor Cooper embodies Loma Linda Univer-Lsity’s values, said Dr. Carter. The university’sstated core values are compassion, integrity,excellence, freedom, justice, purity/self-control,and humility.Furthermore, Pastor Cooper’s effective leadership has enabled the university to “further therealization of our historic vision and mission ‘tomake man whole,’” Dr. Carter said.President Richard Hart, MD, DrPH, agreed.“I want to add my thanks to Lowell,” he stated.“It’s been a privilege for the past 10 years onbehalf of the university to sit on the boards withhim. He has guided this university throughmany challenges, many changes, as an absolutelyexcellent board chair.”Pastor Cooper is also an alumnus of LomaLinda University, having graduated with amaster’s degree in public health in 1978.Lowell Cooper began his denominationalservice in 1969 as a pastor for the Peace RiverDistrict of the Alberta Conference of Seventhday Adventists. During the past four decades hehas served the church in a number of capacities.From 1973 to 1977, Pastor Cooper directed thelay activities department of the Alberta ConferContinued on page 3UNDER NEW MANAGEMENTBig changes to accompany new management agreement at Loma Linda MarketBy James Ponderoma Linda Market is under new management, and the new team has big plans toturn the store into a natural foods powerhousewith lots of new enticements for members of thecommunity.LAccording to Angela Lalas, CPA, chief financialofficer for Loma Linda University SharedServices (LLUSS), two Seventh-day Adventistbusinessmen from Indonesia assumed responsibility for managing the market as a limitedliability company effective June 1.Sendra Gunawan and Sutarsa Tanu willmanage the store under the name of LomaLinda Market LLC. Two of their Americanassociates—Phil Englehart and Mike Klein—will serve as co-managers of the store and coordinate day-to-day operations. The universitywill retain management of the Patio Pantry.Mr. Englehart and Mr. Klein have big plansfor the health food establishment, but theyintend to honor the store’s legacy of offeringnatural and health food selections, including agreatly expanded list of vegetarian proteinsand meat substitutes from different parts ofthe world.after Robert Frost, MBA, who recently retiredas director of the LLUSS Foundation, evaluated the market’s performance and concludedthat it would be prudent for the organization tooutsource the grocery outlet.“They’ll be renting the market space and givingus a percentage of the gross income,” Ms. Lalassays. “They want to promote natural foods andeducate customers on how to prepare mealswith vegetarian meat substitutes.”“University leadership is focusing on operations,” Ms. Lalas explains, “and this will enableus to prioritize our resources in the areas ofteaching and health care while still having themarket available to promote a healthy lifestylethrough good nutrition.”Ms. Lalas notes that the market will be renovated soon. “We will handle the outside renovation,” she notes, “while the partnership will takeMr. Gunawan is widely known in Asian business circles as CEO of Incasi Raya Group, adiversified group based in Panang, Indonesia,that operates a number of palm oil and rubbermills and plantations. His daughter, Angeline, isa student at the LLU School of Public Health,and his two sons received their MBA degreesfrom La Sierra University.Mr. Tanu is president and owner of WatchWorld, a company that imports high-end retailtimepieces into Indonesia.Noting that the market has needed renovationfor several decades, Mr. Klein says the storeexterior will be modernized to make it lookmore attractive from the street, and the interiorwill undergo extensive changes, including acomplete change of floor plan and layout, tomake it more accessible and appealing.Mr. Klein noted that perennial favorites such asthe chocolate prune cakes and wheat sticks thatcustomers have enjoyed for decades willcontinue to be made using the same vintagebakery equipment to ensure that the flavor isnot compromised in the least. He also said thebakery now features two great chefs—one dedicated to traditional favorites and the otherconcentrating on European-style artisan bakedgoods and pastries.Ms. Lalas says the university decided to seek anoutside management partnership for the store“None of the employees lost their jobs becauseof the agreement,” she said. “The new management company offered jobs to all of theemployees, and all but two accepted. Those twoaccepted jobs elsewhere.”Loma Linda University School of Medicinegraduates record 10,000th medical student Continued from page 1than 10,000 graduates—has had on health carethroughout the world,” Dr. Hadley continues,“is staggering.’”Dr. Hadley adds, “The LLU School of Medicine is also the longest continuously accreditedmedical school in Southern California.”He attributes the sustained success of theschool in a major part to the community,which has provided a wide variety of educational and training venues for the medicalstudents and residents, as well as patientsthrough whom the students and residents gainexperience. “We could never graduate classeswith more than 150 students if it weren’t forthe other health care institutions in the InlandEmpire that provide critical training experiences for our students,” Dr. Hadley says.On Tuesday, May 31, Dr. Schultz and hisfamily started on a cross-country journey thatwill take them to Cincinnati, Ohio, where Dr.Schultz will begin an internal medicine resi-Calling the changes “exciting,” Mr. Englehartsays the store plans to expand the bakery,replace the produce bins, and enlarge the bulkfoods section. He also notes that four individualtake-out stations will offer hot pizza, Asianspecialties, chef-of-the-day selections, and otherdelights prepared fresh daily, instead of limitingcustomers to one or two choices every day.care of the inside.”She seems particularlypleased with one facet of the handover of operations to the new partnership.dency at The Jewish Hospital. He and his wife,Jessica, have two children: Jaron, age 10, andAlaina, age 8.Dr. Schultz grew up in Chesaning, Michigan.His grandfather, Frank Richard Schultz, MD,graduated from LLU School of Medicine in1940 and established a successful practice. Hisfather, Richard Frank Schultz, MD, graduatedin 1974 and completed an internal medicine residency, before joining his father’s practice.Prior to completing his pre-medical requirements and a general science bachelor’s degreeprimarily in the biological sciences in 2007, Dr.Schultz was a computer-aided design (CAD)specialist at an automotive manufacturer inPortage, Michigan.Following his residency, Dr. Schultz and hiswife plan to serve abroad in a mission appointment. “Mission service is the real reason I cameto medical school,” he explains. “I want to dosomething ‘real’ with my life that involves serviceto others.”Emmy Awards Continued from page 1earthquake, the story of Baby Fae who capturedthe hearts of our nation 25 years ago, and otherdocumentaries that take place at home andaround the globe.Mike Klein and Phil Englehart, newlyappointed co-managers of Loma LindaMarket, say the venerable naturalfoods store will receive a completerenovation and modernization bothinside and out. The upgrades are partof a new management agreement,which transfers responsibility for operating the market to a legal partnershipof two Indonesian businessmen,Sendra Gunawan and Sutarsa Tanu.The show aired last year on the PBS affiliateKVCR and KVCR-DC, and can be viewedonline at: llu.edu/360 , youtube.com/lomalinda360 , and vimeo.com/channels/ll360 .This is the show’s second year to win EmmyAwards. Last year, LLU swept its categories bybringing home three Emmys. The 37th annualPacific Southwest Emmy Awards took place onJune 18, 2011, in Carlsbad, California.Larry Kidder wasn’t sure what to wearto the Emmys and missed his ride.

3Friday, June 24, 2011TODAYLoma Linda University bestows honorarydoctorate to Lowell Cooper Continued from page 2ence. In 1978, he and his family relocated toLahore, Pakistan, after he accepted a dualassignment as director of the lay activities andSabbath school departments.In 1980, he was appointed to a similar positionin the Southern Asia Division in Pune/Hosur,India. He continued in this assignment until1985, when he transferred to the churchministries department of the same division.Pastor Cooper was secretary of the SouthernAsia Division from 1990 to 1994, when hereturned to the United States to serve as anassociate secretary of the General Conference.In 1998, he was elected to the position hecurrently holds as a general vice president of theGeneral Conference.Pastor Cooper and his wife, Rae Lee (néeFiguhr), are the parents of two adult children—Jondell Roy and Todd.STUDENT OUTREACHAllied health students supportcystic fibrosis walkPresident Richard Hart, MD, DrPH (left), and Provost Ron Carter, PhD (right),hood Lowell Cooper, MDiv, MPH, as he receives his doctorate of humane letters.Board of Trustees ReportLoma Linda University Adventist Health Sciences CenterLoma Linda UniversityLoma Linda University Medical CenterMay 23-24, 2011Several reports were presented to the Boards of Trustees for LLUAHSC, LLU, and LLUMC.Highlights of these reports are as follows:Patient days for this year are projected to be the second highest during the past five years at themedical center, at 215,653. The institution has also seen modest increases in both inpatient andoutpatient surgeries in the same period of time. An update was provided on the facility revitalizationproject that has impacted most of the inpatient units and some key common areas over the past fewyears. The rest of the units will be completed in the next few months. A report was also given on theDirect Hospitalist service, a program that will focus inpatient physician services and bring greatercontinuity of care for patients.An update was given on the progress of Loma Linda University Health System (LLUHS), a newcorporation that, once established, will more closely integrate the physicians with the hospitalsystem. In tandem, progress is also being made on bringing together the physician practices into onecorporation. This closer relationship is intended to enhance quality and accessibility and decreasecosts, all with a stronger focus on mission. Draft Bylaws for the new corporations will be presentedin August, with the scope of responsibilities and reserved powers outlined for Loma Linda University Adventist Health Sciences Center, Loma Linda University Medical Center, LLUHS, andthe new physician corporation.Approval was given to transition the current clinical and financial health care information infrastructure to software from Epic Systems Corporation. The rationale for the change is multi-factorial; thegoal is to better support LLU Health System clinicians and patients. The implementation willproceed over the next 18-24 months and will deploy an integrated platform supporting a comprehensive electronic medical record, computerized physician order entry, patient portals, and newscheduling, registration, and billing tools.The university continues to be strong financially, despite the U.S. economic climate. Combined netassets of the university have increased to the highest point since 2008. Standard & Poor’s (one of theBig Three credit agencies) has completed its review of the University’s rating on its bond obligationsand has affirmed an “A” rating with stable outlook.A new program was unveiled at the University to strengthen science education in Adventistsecondary schools. The Excellence in Science Experiential Education (EXSEED) program is scheduled for July 25-29 for academy science teachers, principals, and students.University administration announced that 1,347 degrees would be conferred this year, the secondhighest number of graduates in the past five years. On May 29, the School of Medicine graduated its10,000th graduate. In its 101-year history, the School of Medicine has graduated more studentsthan any other medical school in the West.A new academic program was announced—the doctor of audiology (AuD). The 4-year program isslated to begin in fall 2013 in the School of Allied Health Professions, making it only the secondprogram in the state.The Global Health Institute received approval to establish a field station in Malawi. This will allowfor faculty, resident, and student rotations, in addition to research, education, and other projects. It ishoped that model strategies for improving health care can be developed that can be replicated atother institutions.Junior and senior respiratory care students volunteered with the Cystic FibrosisFoundation’s Great Strides fundraising walk in Redlands on May 14. Helping outat the event in Sylvan Park were (from left) Lisa Todd, Jarred Tomita, Julie West,Jeffrey Wass, Joseph Diaz, Cecille Quidilla, Joshua Napod, and Edwin Ledezma.They are all working toward earning a bachelor’s degree in respiratory care fromthe School of Allied Health Professions.INNERWEAVE:The Wholeness StoryBy Wil Alexander, PhDProfessor of family medicine, School of MedicineThe brother of one of my closest friends at LLU is approaching retirement age. By careful andfrugal use of his money, he recently paid off the mortgage on his home, and paid off the rest ofwhat he owed on his truck, which is his business, for he is a self-employed trucker. Imaginewhat it was like when his home and his truck disappeared in a violent tornado that leveled allaround him.He sought help from his insurance company and was informed that the tornado was an “actof God,” and not covered! He and his have their lives and little else left to face an uncertainfuture.What picture of God would be the most helpful to this man and his family just now? There isa quote in the book Christ’s Object Lessons by Ellen White that I turn to in thinking of mypicture of God, which I share when I can:“Tell the sufferer of an almighty hand which will hold him up, of an infinite humanity inChrist that pities him. It is not enough for him to believe in law and force, things that haveno pity, and never hear the cry for help. He needs to clasp a hand that is warm, to trust in aheart full of tenderness. Keep his mind stayed upon the thought of a divine presence everbeside him, ever looking on him with pitying love. Bid him think of a Father’s heart that evergrieves over loss and brokenness, of a hand stretched out still, of a Father’s voice saying ‘takehold of my strength, and you will have peace.’” Christ’s Object Lessons, p. 388.In the face of great loss this may seem small comfort, yet the words are real and for sure. Wedo not grieve alone.

TODAY4Friday, June 24, 2011EDUCATIONAL EXCELLENCEAssociation of American Medical Colleges report gives Loma Linda UniversitySchool of Medicine high marks among national medical schoolsBy James Ponder2011 report from the Association ofAmerican Medical Colleges paints anextremely favorable picture of Loma LindaUniversity School of Medicine (LLUSM) interms of educational quality, performance,and cost.ATitled “Medical School Missions ManagementTool,” the report measures each of the nation’s125 operational medical schools against six keyindicators: Quality of medical education as evaluated byrecent graduates Selection of medical specialty based onpriority health needs of the nation Diversity in the physician workforce Advancement of medical discovery Preparing physicians to fulfill the needs of thecommunity Graduating a medical school class withmanageable debt“I think it is very significant,” notes H. RogerHadley, MD, dean of the school, “that LLUSMscored among the top 15 percent of medicalschools in several areas. Needless to say, this is atestimony to the expertise and dedication of ourfaculty and students as well as a reflection of ourglobal mission.”In the first category, LLUSM scored in the 90thpercentile of American medical schools inproviding quality educational experiences ininternal medicine clinical clerkships.“This is a measurement of how our third-yearstudents feel about the quality of the trainingthey receive during this important three-monthclinical rotation,” Dr. Hadley observes. “Weespecially want to congratulate Dr. RaymondWong, of the department of internal medicine.We couldn’t be happier with the results!”Dr. Hadley points out that LLUSM scored inthe top 15 percent in four other areas includedin the first category: the communication of basicscience course objectives to students; the degreeto which basic science content offered relevantpreparation for clerkships; how students feelabout the importance of the clinical educationthey received during their fourth year of medicalschool; and the quality of educational experiences offered in other clinical clerkships.Marino and Daisy De Leon of the Center forHealth Disparities and Molecular Medicine—we have been reaching out to encourage giftedInland Empire high school students to considercareers in medicine and science. These highmarks from the Association of AmericanMedical Colleges indicate that others arestarting to take notice of what we’ve been doingin this area throughout the last decade.”“This is so, so important!” he beams. “Itmeans that our programs in these key areasscore higher than the vast majority of American medical schools. The faculty and staffhave put a lot of concentrated effort intomaking these programs the best that they canbe. This affirmation demonstrates that we’reachieving our goals!”In the fifth category, LLUSM scored in the 95thpercentile in the education of student physiciansin women’s health issues and in culturally appropriate care for diverse populations.TAs research by doctoral student Paula Cavalcanti reveals, physical therapists need to understand how other factors affect recovery,particularly in stroke patients.Ms. Calvacanti, who is working toward a doctorof science in physical therapy, School of AlliedHealth Professions, conducted a study ofchronic stroke patients correlating changes insleep-wake patterns to their quality of life. Alsocollaborating on the study were Lee Berk,DrPH, associate professor of physical therapy,and principal investigators Dr. John Araujo andDr. Tania F. Campos from Brazil’s FederalUniversity of Rio Grande do Norte, where Ms.Cavalcanti earned a master’s of science in physical therapy.“The sixth category is the cost of attendingmedical school,” he explains. “We are happy toreport that LLUSM came in at the 65thpercentile for in-state graduates and way downat the 15th percentile for out-of-state graduates.What that means is that while students atLLUSM are receiving an education that ranksamong the best in the nation, they’re paying lessfor it than their counterparts at many otherschools, including several with quality indicatorsfar below ours.”“Family medicine is one of two key areas identified as national priority health needs,” Dr.Hadley explains. “To think that we’re in the topfive percent of all American medical colleges isalmost mind-boggling! But we also scored in the85th percentile for placing graduates in primarycare medicine, which is the other identifiednational priority health need. I am pleased thatmany of our students are opting for the primarycare specialties.”In the third category, LLUSM placed in the85th percentile of American medical schools forgraduates who are Hispanic or Latino, and atthe same level for faculty members who areHispanic or Latino, American Indian or AlaskaNative, or Black or African-American.“We are very proud of our efforts to activelyrecruit both students and faculty from minorityand underserved segments of the population,”Dr. Hadley says. “Thanks to the efforts ofseveral members of our staff—chiefly Drs.Student research reveals poor-qualitysleep may interfere with stroke recoveryhe job of a physical therapist entails morethan just understanding the mechanics ofthe musculoskeletal system.In the sixth category, Dr. Hadley is very happyto report that LLUSM did not finish anywherenear the highest percentile.In the second category, LLUSM came in at the95th percentile of American medical schools forthe percent of graduates choosing family medicine as their specialty.STUDENT-LED RESEARCHBy Heather Reifsnyder“This is great,” Dr. Hadley beams. “Hereagain, Loma Linda’s global mission and faithbased imperative to train doctors to care forhuman need regardless of cultural contextcomes to the fore.”Sleep problems can ultimately affect patients’efforts to regain full physical and mentalfunctioning.“We wanted to wake up the profession and saythat we need to look at sleep, too,” says Ms.Cavalcanti. “We, as physical therapists, can dosomething about it. Without proper sleep, thebrain cannot form the motor memory necessaryfor recovery.”Brain injuries, such as those caused by astroke, can impact sleep by interfering withcircadian rhythm and the homeostatic regulation of sleep. The circadian system is like a 24hour clock, telling the body things such aswhen it’s time to eat, time to wake up, or timego to sleep. Homeostatic regulation is affectedby factors such as a child crying in the middleof the night, or whether a person has slept toomuch or too little.The two systems work together to control sleep.Although they’re required to pay considerably less than many of their peers atother institutions, Loma Linda University School of Medicine students receive aneducation that ranks well above average, according to a report issued by theAmerical Association of Medical Colleges. “I think it is very significant,” notes H.Roger Hadley, MD, dean of the school, “that LLUSM scored among the top 15percent of medical schools in several areas. Needless to say, this is a testimonyto the expertise and dedication of our faculty and students as well as a reflectionof our global mission.”Ms. Cavalcanti’s study is the first to analyzehow impairment of these two due to strokeaffects the patient. She compared 22 chronicstroke patients (defined as having had theirstroke injuries for more than six months) with24 healthy subjects.“The results suggest impairment of the sleepwake cycle in stroke patients is caused mainly bytheir decreased level of activity due to strokeinjury,” Ms. Cavalcanti says. “We suggest it alsodecreases quality of life.”To measure quality of life, the researchersused standardized questionnaires focused oneight indicators: physical functioning, physicallimitations, pain, general overall health,vitality, social life, emotional well-being, andmental health.In each category, the stroke patients scoredsignificantly lower than the healthy controlsubjects—as much as 81 percent lower insome cases.Ms. Cavalcanti presented these findings at theAmerican Heart Association’s 2011 International Stroke Conference, held in February inLos Angeles.According to a student-led researchstudy, sleep problems can affect apatient’s ability to regain full physicaland mental functioning. The study isthe first of its kind.

Friday, June 24, 2011INTERNATIONAL HOSPITALITYGHI-sponsored trip has rough start, butbecomes unforgettable adventureBy James PonderSKokila and I—volunteer drivers for thissuddenly ill-fated expedition—are staring at acloud of blue smoke pouring from the enginecompartment, wondering what to do next.It’s 11:40 on a hot May morning. PraktanFive minutes ago, we were cruising Interstate 40without a care in the world. But when the enginesuddenly died, the trip rolled to a grinding halt.ix health professionals from China andThailand are huddling under a highwaysign a few miles west of Kingman, Arizona,trying to keep cool.The repair shop said the transmission fluidpump gave out, frying the asbestos clutch platesin our van.Praktan and I aren’t mechanics—he works inthe patient registration department at LomaLinda University Medical Center and I’m awriter for LLU Shared Services—but we knowthis is something major. Time for a frantic callto Loma Linda “The Grand Canyon is amazing!” he reports.“Where are those lights coming from?” Johnsoninquires. The speaker—known as Zhou Qiang,MD, at Sir Run Run Shaw Hospital inHangzhou, China, where he works as a de

footage taken just minutes after the 2010 Haiti Loma Linda's office of university relations won Emmys in four categories. Pictured from left: Michael Wolcott, MA, video production specialist; Maranatha Hay, former video production specialist; Patricia Thio, associate director of PR video; and Cosmin Cosma, MA, video production specialist.

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