90.9 F

School of Medicine to recognize State EMS professionals on Nevada Rural Health Day


block_n-5187049-6351477Officials from the University of Nevada School of Medicine will recognize the contributions of Nevada’s emergency medical services at a ceremony to be held in conjunction with the Nevada Association of Counties 2012 Annual Conference in Carson City on Nov. 15, at 11:30 a.m. at the Carson Nugget.

Evan Klass, M.D., the School of Medicine’s associate dean for statewide initiatives and Gerald Ackerman, director of the Nevada State Office of Rural Health, will present certificates to government officials and agencies in attendance.

“It is, in part, because of the volunteers, staff, medical directors, air and government services that Nevada, with its vast expanses and great natural beauty, is a wonderful and safe place to work and live,” said Thomas L. Schwenk, M.D., dean of the School of Medicine. “The School of Medicine would like to thank you for your countless hours of service that you provide for the well-being of every Nevadan.”

The School of Medicine has a long history of partnering with State of Nevada EMS professionals. The School provides online training, has sponsored the rural state EMS conference for the past 21 years and offers technical assistance and educational programming to bolster EMS programs across Nevada through the Critical Access Hospital Flex Program.

Nevada Governor Brian Sandoval proclaimed Nov. 15, 2012 as Nevada Rural Health Day, stating that the state’s rural residents rely upon EMS as the frontline of health care in their communities.

This Is Reno is your source for award-winning independent, online Reno news and events since 2009. We are locally owned and operated.




NV Energy seeks to prematurely recover costs of $4.2 billion transmission line

When NV Energy CEO Doug Cannon pitched Nevada lawmakers in 2021 on Greenlink, a massive transmission line project estimated at the time to cost $2.5 billion, he promised “Nevadans will not be asked to pay for this investment until at least five to six years down the road.”