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PWH is built upon a strong history of women leaders in the healthcare supply chain industry who continue to create a platform for progressive leadership and mentoring for the next generation.

Empowering Women to Lead and Succeed

PWH Blog - Insights


  • 04/19/2017 12:05 PM | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    “Help Wanted: Looking for a Manager to Lead and Develop a Team.” We often see career opportunities such as this when seeking a new position, but how do we prepare and educate ourselves to lead and manage a team? How can we gain experience through leadership opportunities outside of work so that we can bring that experience and new ideas to the table as we look to advance in our careers?  Here are a few ideas.

    •  Think about your interests. Have you thought about organizing a fundraiser for something you are passionate about? By organizing a fundraiser or participating on a committee for a local or national charity or event, you will be able to enhance your skills and gain management and/or leadership experience. Finding your niche may be as simple as organizing a coat and blanket drive for the local shelter or serving on a committee with an organization like Habitat for Humanity or a local food bank. Find small organizations near you by searching community forums online or in the local papers. These organizations are always looking for leadership with new and fresh ideas.  You may be the ideal person to help fundraise, increase membership or even create professional development for a group.  You can apply your skills while also giving back to the community.

    •  Many companies today have charitable organizations to which they contribute. Learn more about the philanthropic activities your employer supports and how you can participate. You may have the opportunity to lead a committee or manage a humanitarian initiative for your company that will allow you to showcase your organizational, communication, negotiation and team-building skills, all while making a positive difference.

    • What is your background? Research opportunities to participate on boards where you can provide your expertise while also increasing your knowledge and professional development. For example, is your background in communications, public relations, IT, education, business, marketing, etc.? There are many national societies with local chapters that host educational and networking events, several of which recruit board members at local, regional and national levels. These types of opportunities to serve allow you to lead committees, do public speaking and focus on specific areas of professional development while also sharing your expertise and giving back to your profession.

    Susan Kaiser, Media and Communications Manager for Midmark, became a member of the Public Relations Society of America (PRSA) in an effort to gain additional knowledge in the field after moving into a PR role more than ten years ago. In 2015, she was asked to participate on the board for the PRSA local chapter in her area as a Programming Co-Chair. After a successful year, she was nominated as President-Elect of the Dayton Area Chapter in 2016 and now serves as President of the chapter. “Having a communications background, and being involved as a member of PRSA for many years, I really believed that serving on the board would provide a great venue for leadership education. Not only am I able to build a network of resources and mentors in my profession, l have managed a diverse group of people and committees as well as the type of PR projects that would fall outside of my normal role at Midmark. I am then able to take that knowledge and experience and apply it within my own career.”

    In a study in partnership with Dan Schawbel and American Express, found that 63 percent of managers are very willing or extremely willing to support an employee's professional-related activities outside of the office, but fewer than half of employees are very interested or extremely interested in pursuing them. "They can help with development experiences that you might not get the opportunity to do at work, board experience or other leadership opportunities," says Susan Gambardella, VP, Global Account Team at Coca Cola.

    Leverage your experiences and successes so that you can turn those experiences into talking points for your future.  Management will be impressed with your initiative and commitment to lead in other aspects of your life besides the office.

     

  • 03/03/2017 10:25 AM | Anonymous member (Administrator)
    Interview: Mentee, Kathy Smith and Mentor, Michelle Nicely

     When talking to aspiring women about reaching those elusive leadership positions, the advice is to ‘get a mentor.’ It's good advice. Mentoring relationships have been shown to provide a wealth of benefits, including greater career success and advancement, access to (what would otherwise be exclusive) networks, and enhanced self-esteem and confidence.

    What exactly is mentoring?   Who does it help and how do you become a mentor/mentee? 

    The term ‘mentoring’ is often used interchangeably with other relationships in the workplace designed to assist people in their career development. While some of the functions may indeed overlap, mentoring is a longer-term, development-focused relationship that influences professional and personal growth.  It is advised that mentors should reside outside a mentee’s line management structure to allow mentees to speak freely about their professional challenges and career plans. 

    If you thoroughly study the trajectories of successful individuals, you'll learn that most of them have had considerable help in the process. Although we earn our rewards and opportunities on our own merit, it's our mentors who help us to accelerate, to confront challenges with greater confidence and to become better decision makers. 

    Despite career level, tenure and level of intelligence, we don't always know the answers on our own. A mentor can help rationalize the things we have trouble making sense of. They can help us think through all the ramifications of a situation to be able to make wiser business decisions. Most importantly, they can help us validate our thoughts and opinions to build upon.

    Other strong qualities of a mentor include one's willingness to share knowledge and expertise, the ability to listen, evaluate and provide recommendations, and the enthusiasm to help others learn and grow.

    And if you choose a mentor, you can be certain that your mentor has a mentor, too! ;-)

    PWH offers a wonderful mentoring program that has allowed a number of women to build strong and valuable relationships that have also led to growth and success within their own careers.

    Visit mypwh.org, click on mentoring and follow the steps to become a mentor or mentee.
  • 02/02/2017 11:21 AM | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Inspired by the PWH Winter 2016 Newsletter Article: REPOT, by Dr. O’Grady.

    After reading this inspirational article by Dr. O’Grady, I couldn’t stop to think: Is it about my attitude? 

    When we think about successful, professional women, they all have one trait in common:  Positive ATTITUDE.  Our attitude impacts everything.  It directs our thoughts, our energy, and most of all, the actions we take.  If I had a positive attitude about my future; would I have missed overgrowing my pot and avoid feeling anxious on a Sunday night or feeling the desire to have a larger circle of influence, or having the time to make room for the little things in life…

    A positive attitude is not about being agreeable with everyone all the time or ignoring the real world problems.  I’m also not talking about being fake or suppressing your not-so-positive emotions. 

    Perhaps is about using more of our intelligence.  Choosing to live with a positive attitude is intelligent!  To become aware of our pot and know when to adapt and adjust to get closer to our finish line is intelligent.  To become aware of how much power we have in this area and take responsibility for the impact of our attitude has on the quality of our life, and on others. 

    The actions we take, the energy we spread are vastly different when we have a positive attitude rather than a negative one.  When we are negative, everything is cloudy, and decisions are made from a place of fear.  While that might seem obvious, most people just react to the world around them and allow their attitude to be dictated by their ever –changing circumstances. 

    Do we need to hit a low to reach a high?

    Perhaps not!  A positive attitude comes from many places.  If you chose to make a conscious decision to be in charge of your live by looking at the good in circumstances, where good may not seem the obvious, but you managed to find it every time; that is engaging in a POSITIVE ATTITUDE.  A positive attitude helps you deal with a problem turned into a challenge that might not be so bad, because the outcome was one of the greatest lessons ever learned.    

    Look.  Even if you have good intentions to practice a positive attitude, do the right things, and work really hard, if you don’t also have this energetic skill mastered yet, this ability to maintain and express a genuine positive attitude will lead to looking at the brighter side of life, you never know, it might help you get closer to repotting yourself. 

  • 12/19/2016 12:55 PM | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    I had the opportunity this fall to attend the Public Relations Society of America (PRSA) International Conference and Leadership Rally. I was so inspired by all the speakers during the conference. I came back refreshed, motivated and with nuggets of information and ideas that I wanted to share with others.

    One speaker, in particular, was so passionate and motivational, and her topics made me think about Professional Women in Healthcare. Her name is Elise Mitchell, CEO of the Dentsu Global PR Network, and author of “Journey Mindset: The Quest for Passion and Purpose” and “Leading Through the Turn: Destination Leadership, Journey Mindset.”  If you’re looking for some new reading material during the holidays, maybe you will want to try one of these.

    Some topics that several of our PWH members were interested in this year were time management, work/life balance and leadership development. Elise touched on all these things as she spoke of her journey from a one-person PR agency that she started from scratch, becoming successful and then selling her business to a global company where she resides as CEO.

    Elise also spoke of leaders being very goal-oriented and driven, setting and achieving compelling goals, and she talked about striving for significance in her own leadership journey because she needed something more. She needed to find passion and purpose in her work, so she began to view the importance of the journey, not just the destination. She then transformed her approach to work and her personal life. Her latest book incorporates suggestions on “how to make time work for you instead of working all the time,” “how to become more nimble and adaptive to change,” “facing your fears and becoming an effective leader.” Can you relate?

    Just some things to reflect upon (and to read about further if you choose). As we look ahead to 2017 and beyond, let’s think about our journey – in PWH, in our careers and in our lives. Where do we want to go? How do we plan to get there? And, are we enjoying the journey?

     

     

  • 11/22/2016 12:12 PM | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Part II.

    Just when we think we know a lot about our career, think again, there is always something new to learn in our industry. 

    “WE MUST STAY RELEVANT”

    7. STEP 4- Promote Leadership Coaching

    • Key elements of leadership coaching:
    • Clearly identify what success looks like
    • Define some ways to measure progress and ultimate success
    • Publicly declare and invite others to keep you accountable in the process
    • Define and seek successful conditions
    • Identify potential barriers and develop strategies to overcome
    • Learn from success and set-backs EQUALLY

    Leadership Coaching –

                   Organization Benefits:

    Benefits to the organization:

    • Improved bottom-line results
    • Effective successions
    • Valued leaders retained
    • Improved morale
    • Enhanced leadership accountability
    • Increasing overall leadership capacity

     

    Leaders benefit at every level:

    • Emerging Leaders or High Value Talent- helping them prepare for the leadership role.
    • Developing or Mid-Level Leaders- helping them meet challenges in their current leadership positions.
    • Strategic or Executive Leaders- helping them successfully deal with significant organizational challenges.

     

    Note:     What do we do when the organization doesn’t have a strong leadership development plan, or maybe you don’t have a boss who’s developing you?   Set your own goals for your career path…

     

    Photo Credit: Matt Gattuso

     

     

    Finishing Personal Thoughts:

    Mentors come in all types!

    My Favorite Teacher- My Favorite Coach- My Best Friend- A Family Member- My daughter-My Son- My Co-worker

    Find a Mentor:

    • Who you look up to in your personal and professional career
    • What inspires you?  Who inspires you?
    • How my teacher, favorite coach, my best friend or a family member has changed my life….

    Family = Balance...You Must Have It!

    Be a Mentor or Coach for Youth


    Maintain and Grow your Friendships


    Stay Competitive and Push Yourself... "I can swim across that lake!"

    As long as we believe in something so much that you actually have a passion for it, the leadway will always be there.  Practice the key points mentioned on this article, envision yourself doing it, focus and work hard.  The fun has just begun from this point forward. 

  • 11/08/2016 11:31 AM | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    We have all heard time and time again that in order to get ahead in life, it’s all about who you know. I’m here to tell you that isn’t the case anymore. It’s about WHO KNOWS YOU!

    In order to succeed in any aspect of your career, you have to be willing to put yourself out there and build relationships with people. Technology has made it easy to connect with people artificially through social media platforms but how often do you make a face to face impression on someone? My guess would be that it isn’t as often as it should be.

    I recently read an article on a website called Girls Guide to Project Management. In this article, the author shared six reasons as to why you should network.

    1.  Networking is Not Selling. Networking is about finding opportunities that may interest you, learning more about them, and volunteering your help to complete projects.

    2. Networking builds relationships. Once a career starts to take off, the relationships that you build along the way become crucial parts of your journey as a businesswoman. Some of the people that you meet can become some of the best friends you’ve had and excellent partners in business.


    3. Networking is expected. In any career, it is expected for you to network with people you come in contact with. Customer service wants to build relationships with buyers because down the road; there may be an opportunity that could come up for them and you will be thought of first. Why? Because you invested time getting to know the person.

    4. Networking is good for you. I get it, talking to new people can be scary. Stepping into the unknown world of a new business sector can be scary, but honestly, it is one of the best things that you can do! Talking with these people will help you understand the industry better and learn about the challenges and successes that you may come across. This is an easy way to educate yourself.

    5. Networking can further your career. We have all searched job boards looking for new opportunities but let’s be honest – not all jobs are posted out there for the world to see. If you make the right impression on someone, your name will come to mind when the new position is discussed, and it could be the opportunity of a lifetime! You can return the favor later to someone else who left a good mark on you.

    6. Networking is a virtuous circle. If you think about sales and how leads generate new business and the more you have, the more business you stand to acquire. The same goes for networking! As your circle grows with new people from different sectors, so does your opportunities as a person and a career woman. It may seem tedious but think about the potential your network could have on your future if you manage it correctly.


    What are some of your opinions on networking? Is it worth it? Do you have a success story you can share?

  • 10/14/2016 2:32 PM | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    “Life is change. If you aren't growing and evolving, you're standing still, and the rest of the world is surging ahead.” -Louise Penny

    Have you ever found yourself asking one of the following questions at work?

    Why are you CHANGING my work space?
    Why are you CHANGING who I report to?
    Why are you CHANGING that process?

    Everyone responds differently to change.  For some, change is fun and exciting.  For others, change feels uncomfortable, and can often result in resistance.


    This resistance can result in behavior that is fairly subtle, such as avoidance or passive aggressive behavior and all the way to outright defiance, hostility, and sabotage. Of course everyone has a right to feel how they feel about change. 

    However, how you respond and react to change sends a message to your boss or even your employees—it can make the difference in the evolution of your career.  The first step to managing your behavior toward change is to understand what causes you to be resistant to change.


    5 Main Reasons People Resist Change
    Career coach, business consultant/organizational trainer and former Fortune 500 executive Lisa Quest identifies the key reasons why people are resistant to change.  Which of the following resonates with you?

    ●    Fear of the unknown/surprise: This type of resistance occurs mainly when change is implemented without warning the affected stakeholders before the change occurs. When change (especially what is perceived as negative change) is pushed onto people without giving them adequate warning and without help to understand what the change will include and how their work will be affected, it can cause people to push back against the change due to their fear of the unknown.
    ●    Mistrust: If the individuals in a department highly respect their manager because the manager has built up trust over a period of time, the team will be more accepting of any changes. If the manager is new and has not yet earned the trust of their employees, then mistrust can manifest itself into resistance to change.
    ●    Loss of job security/control: This type of resistance often occurs when companies announce they will be restructuring or downsizing. This causes fear among employees that they will lose their jobs or be moved into other positions without their input.
    ●    Bad timing: As the old saying goes, “Timing is everything”. Heaping too much change on employees over a short period of time can cause resistance. If change is not implemented at the right time or with the right level of tact or empathy, it usually won’t work.
    ●    An individual’s predisposition toward change: Differences exist in people’s overall tolerance for change. Some people enjoy change because it provides them with an opportunity to learn new things and grow personally and professionally. Others abhor change because they prefer a set routine—these are usually the people who become suspicious of change and are more likely to resist.

    Change Your Attitude To Get More of What You Want
    When you accept change, let go and free yourself from fear of the unknown, you will begin to see your life as an exciting adventure. ~Author Unknown

    Regardless of how resistant to change you typically may be, the reality is your resistance is holding you back from getting more of what you want at work.  The raise.  The promotion.  You have the power to control how you react and respond to change.  I have personally found the following three steps helpful as I’ve navigated change within my career:

    ●    Identify and acknowledge the “symptoms” associated with avoiding change.
    ●    Understand and accept that how you emotionally and physically react to the change is a natural human response.
    ●    Be bold and push past the urge to resist and identify the potential stumbling block(s). Understand your “why” that’s making you uncomfortable.

    Creating an actual process to help you navigate through your feelings gives you the confidence to be in control of managing change.

    Final Thoughts

    Change is inevitable.  It’s a natural evolution in life.  Resisting change and maintaining your safe status quo means that you risk reaching and experiencing all of the opportunities that will help you grow. Of course, there are times when the change misaligns with your ethics, values or even simply what you want in a career: then by all means take the initiative to make a change to a new career opportunity.  Either way, it’s pretty clear that if you don’t learn how to navigate change, your chances for career advancement or job happiness are probably pretty slim.


    About Our Author
    As founder of Marketing Essentials, Patty’s continual quest and drive for helping businesses grow is her passion. With over 30 years of strategic business management and leadership experience, she is known as a catalyst and understands the challenges CEO’s and Marketing Directors face in executing inbound digital marketing & sales strategies that yield results. No surprise you will find her feeding her hunger for lifelong learning with a good book and latte!

    Patty Cisco, MBA, Principal
    Marketing Essentials



  • 09/30/2016 1:18 PM | Anonymous member (Administrator)
    Enid Oquendo Sometimes I need a reality check to make sure I am following the right path.  I observe, learn, ask questions, etc.  At some point I want to have the feeling that I did my best to the best of my ability.  Dave Myers, mentor, and boss was asked to do a Development Presentation to get professionals excited about their careers, in which I knew he was the best person for it.  After some brainstorming and exchanges of information, he thought we all need a pick me up - not only the young professionals but those who are in the middle of their careers as well!  It helped me create a career map, let’s see what it inspires you to do…..This is Part I. 

      1.       Who inspired you? Dave Myers

    Inspiration comes from all directions; sometimes we don’t realize we don’t need to go far to be inspired or to inspire others.  Look around you, look back when you were a kid and you began to feel passionate about things.  Maybe back then it was a hobby, sport, activity or anything you enjoyed doing.  Today, whether we need to find the spark again or keep it going, inspiration will come to you once you think back about those who inspired you to land where you are today. 
     
    Think about the following:  you foundation - your support - your confidence builder.

    Who has kept you on track? 
     
    2.       By now, you are inspired and have found the spark -

            Let’s get ready to get closer to the finish line.

            A LEADER IS:
    • Someone who leads by example - someone who values diverse, versatile, complete knowledge of the business
    • Someone who leads by example - someone who works smart
    • Someone who leads by example - someone who never loses sight of the objectives

    3.     Leadership Matters Today!

    • Larger and more global organizations
    • Changing global economy
    • Leaner organization structures
    • Increased importance of human capital
    • Growing leadership capacity
    • Developing strong, career-long leaders
    • More dynamic labor markets
    • Enhanced leader pipeline to offset demographic trends

    SO, HOW DO WE DEVELOP AS LEADERS?

    4.     Step 1-Learning Through

            JOB EXPERIENCE

    • Accept new work, new projects
    • Volunteer for a project
    • Learn from your mistakes
    • Take time to reflect and start a professional journey
    • Use feedback to try a new approach to an old problem

            RELATIONSHIPS

    • Work/shadow with colleagues who excel in the competency of your interest - PWH!
    • Get a mentor - PWH!
    • Seek advice, opinions, sound out ideas - PWH!

            THE INDUSTRY

    • Get involved
    • Engage in functional learning opportunities (i.e. HIDA conference)
    • Read books, professional industry blogs
     5.  Step 2- Your Professional Lifecycle
    • Transformation - A fundamental shift in how one sees the world, careers, relationships
    • Re-shaping Patterns of Thinking - Revising frames of reference, how one sees the world, and assumptions about the way things work
    • Incremental Improvement - New skills, doing things better

    Commit-drive-discipline-attitude-time-execute-lead-listen-observe-ask-manage-inspire-aspire-grow-measure-persistent-persevere

    6.   Step 3 - Training vs. Development

          Know the difference and do both
    • Training is transactional - Development is transformational
    • Training maintains status quo - Development catalyzes innovation
    • Training is finite - Development is infinite
    • Training tests patience - Development tests courage
    • Training focuses on the present - Development focuses on the future

          In summary, everything is a process in which we all have the opportunity to learn the key skills to be successful.  Ask yourself; how far do you want to go?

    Stay tuned for Part II!

    About the Author:

    Enid Oquendo is the Director, Supplier Relations for Concordance Healthcare Solutions in Tiffin, Ohio



  • 09/01/2016 2:43 PM | Anonymous member (Administrator)
    In today’s work environment we are all trying to get more done with less. At times many of us feel overwhelmed and exhausted, leading to increased stress levels and the feeling that we are getting nowhere fast. If you’re having a difficult time getting things done, then you may want to try these five tips to boost your productivity:


    1. Try the “Seinfeld Strategy”

    Jerry Seinfeld once gave a fellow comic the advice to get a wall calendar and put an “X” on each day that you write a joke. Work on it every day. Once you start getting consistent with writing every day… try to not break the chain. This was his way of ensuring that he was working on his craft every day and getting things done. The idea of consistency behind his method is a driver to help build better work ethic in the form of a daily regimen to boost productivity.


    2. Get your workout gear ready ahead of time.

    Working out in the morning is a great way to boost your metabolism and get your creative mind working. No matter what your workout regimen is, getting ready for it ahead of time will help you achieve your fitness and health goals by making it easier for you to get started in the morning. If you have things ready it will minimize the possibility skipping your workout the next day. You can see benefits (including reduced sluggishness) from exercising as little as seven minutes every morning.

    3. Read a good book before bed.

    So often, it’s sleep deprivation that hinders productivity. Not being able to keep your eyes open or your mind focused is a HUGE problem that so many of us face.  We’re all trying to get so many things done in “such little” time! Reading before bed is a great way to settle your mind and prepare yourself for restful sleep.  Find yourself a real book that you can enjoy and set aside time each night before bed to read it. Even if you only have ten minutes to set aside for this task, you’ll soon find yourself looking forward to reading and sleeping better without the stresses of life bogging you down at bedtime. Getting in solid, restful sleep each night will help you be more productive (and awake) during the day.

    4. Forget time management.


    We are always told that time management is a skill that we all must have and master to be productive. One habit to try is to manage your ENERGY instead of your time! Find out what time of the day you are naturally more productive (the morning or late afternoon, for example). At that time when your creative energy is highest, work on the tasks and projects that require the most active thinking/hard work. Essentially, the idea is to structure your day around your most productive time by moving the pieces of your schedule around so that it complements your natural energy levels. This may be viewed as difficult to accomplish in some work environments, however, it’s worth a try asking your boss and/or colleagues if they mind letting you try blocking off a certain number of hours each day at the same time to complete specific tasks and projects. Once they see the benefit, it may be a non-issue (and they may want to try it, too).

    5. Decide on three things you want to accomplish each day.

    Simply identifying the top three things that you want to accomplish for the day can be a big win for your productivity. Once decided, focus on accomplishing these three things. Every day may not be a win at first, but once you get used to the idea, you’ll have a better understanding of what can get done in a day and will start to set achievable, challenging goals that will help you get to the finish line of your to-do lists! Every day that you reach your goals you will feel a sense of achievement and the challenge to do so again the next day.

    Get Started Now!

    Everyday can be a challenge when you have what seems to be an infinite number of things on your plate. Don’t get discouraged. Instead, start boosting your productivity now by implementing at least one of the five tips in this post into your daily regimen… starting today! Which tip would be easiest for you to try? Scroll back up, pick a tip, and decide to make it a part of your daily routine. You can do it! Start now, try it TODAY.

  • 08/16/2016 1:42 PM | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Susan KaiserDr. Anne Eiting Klamar (Anne) speaks passionately about mentoring. As both a mentor and a mentee over several years, she understands that having a mentor is a valuable resource. Anne believes a good mentor will help coach you, not judge you, and encourage you to think a little differently.

    Anne pointed out that mentors will likely change throughout one’s life. Her mentors of twenty years ago are not the same ones she has today, but they all helped shape her thought leadership… helped her think about how she would approach a particular situation and assisted in her development.

    Some larger companies offer internal mentoring programs, but not everyone may feel they have the luxury of being totally open and honest with someone from their own company. I asked Anne how one should choose a mentor and where to look for one. Should you try to choose someone from the same company in which you work or an external person? Anne encourages others to look for a mentor in several areas and to choose different types of mentors for different goals. For business purposes, she suggests considering a mentor who is on a board of directors. For health and wellness, you may want to choose a physical fitness mentor. And, you may even wish to choose a mentor for spiritual guidance. When choosing a mentor, you should think about each relationship. Ask yourself – what can I gain from it… and what can I bring to the relationship?

    When choosing a mentor, Anne believes the most important factor is to choose a person that you respect… and respect their values. Secondly, think about yourself and how you relate to others. Anne stated that she is sensitive by nature, and appreciates someone who makes her want to respond positively… someone who will motivate her.

    I asked Anne what she would say to others who do a great deal of networking, but who had not yet reached out to someone as a mentor.  She encourages these people to take it a step further, to step out in courage… lean into a little discomfort. Also, think about what you can bring to the relationship. As a mentee, you have to take that first step.

    Anne’s passion about the importance of mentoring is pure. She made me think differently about mentoring – think about how a mentor could be beneficial for my own career, think more about what I can bring to the relationship and also about having different types of mentors, not just one.   

    I hope you will attend the webinar this week to hear more from Anne about her own mentoring experiences, and what role it has played in her career to make her the executive and leader she is today.


    About the Author:
    Susan is the Public Relations Manager for Midmark Corporation, a leading healthcare equipment manufacturer and service/solutions provider for the medical, dental and animal health markets. She is responsible for PR planning and media relations, as well as Midmark's overall social media strategy and policy. In addition, she is currently President-Elect for the Public Relations Society of America - Dayton Chapter.

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