Young cyclists sought for Jr. El Tour team
Accelerate CEO Lawrence Mehren
Tucson-based Accelerate Diagnostics Inc. said it will raise $20 million by offering existing shareholders rights to buy new shares of its publicly traded stock.
Gov. Jan Brewer: "The question for Arizonans today is not whether the law should exist. It does. The Supreme Court upheld it. The question is whether we will take decisive action in a way that most benefits Arizona's families, businesses and hospitals."
Gov. Jan Brewer led a lively "pep rally" for Medicaid expansion at Tucson Medical Center on Wednesday morning, drawing cheers, shouts of support and a standing ovation from about 250 local health-care executives, business leaders and other citizens.
Tucson-based artificial heart maker SynCardia Systems Inc. has raised $19 million in new, long-term growth capital from investors including a major health-care investment fund.
The ancient Chinese martial art tai chi may reduce falls among adult stroke survivors, researchers at the University of Arizona have found.
The Carondelet Health Network is planning to build a multimillion-dollar primary care clinic in Sahuarita.
Mail carrier impaled in Pinal County wreck
Workers at CAID Industries Inc., 2275 E. Ganley Road, build a vessel to use in mining. CAID, which makes medical equipment and works with metals, is interested in exporting to Mexico. "If Sonora needs technical services, we can fill a large void," said Juan Cardenas, CAID's vice president.
Ismael Contreras adjusts a milling machine before Martha Sanchez makes a zeon light mounting ring adapter at Lindel Engineering.
CNC programmer machinist Tim O'Moore operates a vertical milling machine at AGM Container Controls Inc. at 3526 E. Fort Lowell Road.
This manifold is an example of the work done at Lindel Engineering, where new parts are made for medical, optical, dental, defense and aerospace machines or assemblies.
Lindel Engineering would like to double the size of its Tucson company over the next five years.
Rita Brennan, left, and Sharon DeCoste X-ray candy brought in by trick or treaters to the Jordan Hospital in Plymouth, Mass., Oct.1, 1982. The hospital offered free X-rays of Halloween candy to area residents concerned about the safety of the candy. (AP Photo)
A multimillion-dollar specialty care center for people with Alzheimer’s disease is scheduled to open in Tucson this fall, and another center is in the works.
Lecture will focus on joint resurfacing