Don Gustovich has been an active person his entire life, from his high school days of playing baseball, football and basketball, to a busy retired lifestyle that includes plenty of golf. At 69-years-old, he also
Partnering with you for a lifetime of health and well-being ™ As 2018 draws to a close, the Texas Health communications team has taken a look back at our favorite stories from the last 12 months.
“Family is very important to me,” explains George Humphrey, a 60-year-old grandfather from McKinney. “God and family — that’s my life.” That life had the potential to look very different for Humphrey and his family
Any baseball player knows a good throw or hit also involves careful follow-through. For one Granbury man, he found that follow-through is just as important in medical care as it is in sports. Tim Hatch
Claire McKibben, an 18-year-old from Arlington, has big dreams and aspirations for her future. But one thing this lifelong soccer player never expected was a future without sports or physical activity. That nightmare threatened to
For the past year, 17-year-old Karsyn Kimbrough has been on the sidelines recovering from a debilitating ACL injury, the longest she’s gone without playing soccer since she was four years old. An estimated 200,000 ACL
As 2017 draws to an end, Texas Health is taking a look back at our top ten favorite stories throughout the year. From babies dressed for Halloween to a nurse making the Dallas Cowboys cheerleading
When news broke that Grand Prairie-born celebrity Selena Gomez had undergone a kidney transplant earlier this year, many people were shocked since she had managed to keep it a secret for months. Something Gomez is
A tremor, slowed movement, rigid muscles, impaired posture or balance — all characteristic signs of Parkinson’s disease. But all of those telltale symptoms simply melt away once classically-trained concert pianist Lucien Leinfelder’s fingers hit the
They are there when families and patients need comfort beyond the valuable treatments a medical team can provide. They hold hands, they pray, they listen — and they provide the compassionate voice of health care.