Hospice of the Valley, one of the most prominent organizations here, has been around more four decades. Recently, the 1,400 employee non-profit elevated Debbie Shumway to the position of executive director.
Recent filings with the Arizona department of insurance show health insurers offering marketplace plans will increase their premiums by as much as 122 percent in 2017. But officials with the U.S. Department of Health And Human Services say about 68 percent of consumers in the state will still pay less than $75 a month next year.
Arsenic is a naturally occurring carcinogen widespread in the West. Levels in the drinking water at the Hopi Cultural Center average 12 parts per billion, slightly above the EPA’s standard of 10 parts per billion.
Six-term incumbent Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio is the front-runner in next week’s Republican primary. But just 11 days before the Aug. 30 primary election, a federal judge referred the sheriff for criminal contempt charges for repeatedly violating orders in a racial profiling case.
Though Walker is just one person, she uses a guitar, two tape decks, and a number of audio effects to process and layer her sounds which include field recordings she’s made of natural and ambient sounds.
Select Medical Corporation notified the Arizona Department of Economic Security it plans to close its facility at 74th Street and Osborn Road. That’s where the company has been leasing space at the Honor Health Medical Campus.
Real estate broker Sherry Rampy calls Van Buren a "lagging part of downtown. “So, for this to become again a really, a destination that serves the entire community, really speaks of the heart of Phoenix.”
Architects and planners in all kinds of fields are looking to make buildings and other spaces better for our well-being. "We would like the design of each building to have learned from previous buildings of that type," said Nancy Wells, a professor in the Department of Design and Environmental Analysis at Cornell University and an environmental psychologist.
A research team from Northern Arizona University confirmed the presence of the endangered meadow jumping mouse in parts of Arizona and New Mexico. It’s the first regional survey in a decade, and the team is using ink to find the mice.