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05
ASHLAND, Ky. – King’s Daughters Medical Center is offering a free joint pain screening beginning at 10 a.m. Saturday, April 14, at the Outpatient Services Building, 408 23rd St., Ashland.

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04
ASHLAND, Ky. – King’s Daughters Medical Center’s free healthy heart and EKG screening that was scheduled for Monday, April 30 at the Morgan County Public Library, 151 University Drive, West Liberty has been canceled.
The screening was canceled because of the recent tornado damage. The screening will be rescheduled.

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02
Long-time Portsmouth internist George E. Esham, M.D., has joined King's Daughters Medical Center, and will begin seeing patients Monday, April 2, at the King's Daughters facility on Scioto Trail. Dr. Esham and his staff are making the transition, and their office will be located on the building's second floor. "You will see very little change in the way that you are treated as a patient," Dr. Esham said. "As always, the decisions about where you are referred for consultations, testing or procedures are yours to make."

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30

Ashland, Ky.— King’s Daughters Medical Center recently announced it will contribute more than $42,000 to communities in southeastern Kentucky devastated by the severe storms and tornado of March 2.

 
“As soon as news of the storm’s damage reached us, our team organized to raise funds and collect supplies,” said Jane Blankenship, executive director of King’s Daughters Health Foundation. “Hundreds of our staff members, volunteers and physicians donated thousands of supplies and funds totaling nearly $22,000. The medical center generously agreed to match contributions 100 percent.”

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30

Ashland, Ky.— King’s Daughters Health Foundation has received a major gift of $440,000 from the Mansbach Foundation in support of the medical center’s mobile health initiative.

"The Mansbach Foundation has been very generous to our region,” said Jane Blankenship, executive director of King’s Daughters Health Foundation. “We are honored they see the value of our program chose to support it.

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28

The best way to detect breast cancer early is to get screened. In fact, when breast cancer is found early and confined to the breast, the five-year survival rate is 98 percent, according to the American Cancer Society. Because it is so important to detect breast cancer in its earliest stages, King’s Daughters Medical Center no longer requires a physician order for screening mammography.

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