Lovelace donates funds to State Police for defibrillators

Albuquerque Business First April 08, 2013

Dennis Domrzalski, Reporter- Albuquerque Business FirstLovelace Medical Center and the Heart Hospital of New Mexico Foundation have donated $15,000 to the New Mexico State Police to buy batteries and pads for 50 automated external defibrillators.The State Police have matched the donation and will be able to redeploy 100 AEDs in police vehicles throughout the state, State Police Chief Robert...

Lovelace Medical Center Radiation Oncology

Prime Time - April Issue April 08, 2013

Lovelace Medical Center’s Cancer Care program is the first in the country to have a new technology added to its TomoHD linear accelerator that further minimizes radiation doses to healthy tissue.The technology called Dynamic Jaws is the most advanced technology on the market today to spare healthy tissue for patients undergoing radiation treatment. The patient will experience fewer side effects...

NM police to purchase lifesaving devices

Associated Press April 08, 2013

The Associated PressAssociated PressALBUQUERQUE, N.M.—A donation from the Heart Hospital of New Mexico Foundation and Lovelace Medical Center will help state police purchase defibrillators. The $15,000 donation was announced Friday. Police will be presented with a check from the two organizations during a ceremony in Albuquerque on Tuesday. About the size of a laptop, the devices deliver an...

Donation Will Help State Police Buy AEDs

KOB-TV April 05, 2013

State Police will buy some life saving devices thanks to a generous donation from Lovelace Medical and the Heart Hospital of New Mexico Foundation who are donating $15,000 dollars to buy defibrillators. The devices deliver electrical shocks to the people suffering from heart attacks. State Police say the money will help put 100 of them in patrol cars around New Mexico.

Hoping ACA will reduce health costs fast? Good luck.

Albuquerque Business First April 05, 2013

Dennis Domrzalski, Reporter- Albuquerque Business FirstWhile the long-term goal of the federal Affordable Care Act is to reduce health care costs, that might not happen in the short term.In fact, costs for caring for millions of patients who have never had regular health care or primary care doctors could spike as those people get regular doctors and those doctors order tests and other procedures...