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    DOYLESTOWN, Pa. (CBS) – Strong winds from Tropical Storm Isaias have damaged parts of the Doylestown Hospital and adjoining buildings, including one that houses a daycare center. Crews were called to the hospital on the 500 block of  West State Road just before noon Tuesday for a report of a roof collapse from possible tornado damage at the Children’s Village child care center. Officials have not yet determined whether a tornado touched down here but the damage is extensive. High winds tore the roof off of the Children’s Village at Doylestown Hospital around 11:15 a.m. while 135 children — ranging in age from infants to kindergarteners — and 25 teachers sheltered inside. Teachers acted quickly to get the children to safety. “We were reading a Jack and Annie book and then we went to the window to check out the storm but then it blew and we just went, and Marlene took us back and then we went in the closet,” 5-year-old Jack Skinner said. Philadelphia Fire Officials Warn Worst From Tropical Storm Isaias May Not Be Over Just Yet...
    PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Heavy rain from a storm prompted calls to evacuate and water rescues in the area surrounding Philadelphia and high winds partially tore the roof off a day care center on the grounds of a suburban hospital, but no injuries were immediately reported. Bucks County government officials said in a Twitter post that high winds around Doylestown Hospital partially tore the roof off the day care center at Children’s Village, a private preschool on the hospital grounds. There were no reports of serious injuries, but “winds were strong enough to overturn vehicles in (the) parking lot." KYW-TV reported that children were being moved to a local junior high school to reunite with family. WPVI—TV reported seeing water rescues in the city and others were reported in the area. The suburban Philadelphia borough of Conshohocken urged residents and businesses in one section to evacuate due to flash flooding. Copyright 2020 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed. Tags: Pennsylvania
    Sabrina Lira Garcia is proud to work as a clinical assistant in the COVID-19 ward of a Los Angeles hospital, but sometimes she wishes she could just stay home with her infant son until the pandemic is over. But pulling her child from day care was not an option for Lira Garcia. She can’t put her career on hold. Her husband was born in Mexico and is undocumented, and the family pays monthly legal fees to help him get residency papers. If he were ever deported, she’d have to support 9-month-old Jeremiah by herself. “I couldn’t afford to just stay home,” she said. Lira Garcia and thousands of other essential workers have had no choice but to put their children in day care and run the risk that they’ll be exposed to the coronavirus. In effect, they’ve been part of an unplanned national experiment that’s deeply relevant to parents weighing the pros and cons of letting their children return to school this fall. So far, it seems fairly successful. Considering the number of kids at child-care centers in the...
    There’s a lot more space between kids in the Rainbow Child Development Center in Bowie, Maryland. Courtesy Rainbow Child Development Center Children and parents get their temperature checked on the way in the door. Parents cannot go with their children into the center, even if they pass the screening. Courtesy Rainbow Child Development Center Children can still play, but the staff of the child care center has to make sure each toy used gets a thorough cleaning afterwords. Courtesy Rainbow Child Development Center Children start the day by washing their hands before they can play with their friends. Courtesy Rainbow Child Development Center (1/4) Share This Gallery: Share on Facebook. Share on Twitter. Share via email. Print. Not all child care centers around the region have been able to open again, but those that have seen their daily procedures and protocols change while trying not to look ahead at an uncertain future. At the Rainbow Child Development Center in Bowie, Maryland, parents and children get their temperatures checked every day as soon...
    ENGLEWOOD — On what would’ve been the first day of summer camp at Englewood’s Little Angels Learning Center, heartbroken parents, campers, and staff stood in front of the locked facility Monday morning, begging Mayor Lori Lightfoot to help them reopen their doors. The highly-rated day care was forced to shut down this month after the city’s Department of Family and Support Services told them they failed to meet the academic requirements necessary to remain open, a surprise to founder and executive director Nashone Greer-Adams. Little Angels was among at least 30 community childcare centers across the city told last year they’d be losing funding. An extension was put in place, but it ran out in June. Greer-Adams and her staff were told that for the first time in 16 years, Little Angels scored below 80 points on a 100-point scoring system, which caused Department of Family and Support Services Commissioner Lisa Morrison-Butler to make the decision. The decision has been blamed on a new application process for early learning centers. According to the Sun-Times, it gave priority...
    PORTSMOUTH — BrightView provides comprehensive addiction treatment programs to those who need help the most. Since opening in 2015, BrightView has expanded its outpatient care throughout Ohio, with its newest site set to open in Portsmouth July 6, 2020. All 18 of its locations provide evidence-based addiction medicine. Treatment programs usually include medication assisted therapy (MAT), individual and group counseling, peer recovery support, and wraparound social support services that help patients achieve lasting recovery. All treatment programs are personalized to each patient’s history and the severity of their disease. BrightView’s recent innovations include improving accessibility via telemedicine. These new options allow patients to receive effective care without having to set foot in a physical building. In addition to group therapy, individual counseling, peer support and case management, patients now have the ability to see a prescribing medical provider virtually. Telehealth treatment uses two-way video on a smartphone, tablet or laptop. BrightView’s newest center is located at 1404 11th St. Portsmouth, Ohio, 45662 and provides accessible, discreet outpatient addiction treatment to the region. BrightView clinicians and counselors serve patients six days...
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