A few days in the life of Children’s Hospital’s friendliest, furriest medical professional.
Yvette Simpson has held many titles: city councilmember, YWCA Rising Star, “Ms. Miami,” and even champion jump roper. In 2017, she hopes to add her most prestigious one yet: Mayor of Cincinnati. John Cranley may have something to say about that.
Children born to mothers using heroin and other opioids face tremendous challenges. Kathy Wedig, a neonatologist at Children’s Hospital, explains how a regional effort to treat these babies is making a difference.
What’s that little hospital next door to Children’s have to offer? Only the gold standard for pediatric burn care, and the last, best hope for underserved children with devastating physical disorders.
Natural Beginnings, the first hospital-based comprehensive natural birth center in greater Cincinnati, has been in the works since early 2015 and provides expecting mothers services to cope with labor without traditional interventions.
Physicians have performed six heart transplants since February 2016.
Hospice of Cincinnati medical director Manish Srivastava talks about why it’s important to discuss both.
“Pancreatic cancer is still one of those Dark Ages cancers.”
And they’re being tested everywhere from the Air Force to Madeira High School.
Twins Kelly and Kristen Mengelkoch haven’t shared a stage since their high school days in Wichita, Kansas, but at least they’re in the same city this month: Kelly, a 13-year veteran of Cincinnati Shakespeare Company, gets to watch Kristen perform in the Broadway tour of A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder at the Aronoff Center (Jan 3–8). We chatted with the duo about style, aspirations, and weird wardrobes.
Taken together, the photos give a rare day-in-the-life glimpse of 1880s Cincinnati, revealing old corners of our city—such as Fourth and Race—that are now built up, altered, or in some cases, gone forever.
Motherfolk’s second album opens with the line: “Drunk as hell, I set my church on fire.” It’s not an out-of-place feeling for the band, whose music is heavy on religious imagery, and evokes a familiar sentiment for plenty of mid-20s Midwesterners.
They’ve transformed an old Camp Washington firehouse into a legitimate agency for creative expression and social discourse.
St. Xavier grad and former City Hall staffer Pete Metz is the new Transportation Policy and Coalition Manager at the Chamber of Commerce.
“Coins have been made pretty much the same way for millennia.”
You could say architect John Senhauser designed this house twice: first from the ground up in 1980 and then again, via major renovations, circa 2007.
Mark Gilsdorf crafts his own tools to forge his modern metal work.
For starters: Mobiles!
Should I or shouldn’t I get another dog?
The fourth of Wright’s seven novels, Tony and Susan, has been released as a stylish noir film by director Tom Ford. Retitled Nocturnal Animals, the movie opened in selected theaters Nov. 14 and stars Amy Adams and Jake Gyllenhaal.
Chris Burke’s realm at U.S. Bank Arena is a kingdom of fire and ice.
The Doctor’s services do not include marriage counseling.
The former Bengal teaches a new way to hustle.
The secret is, of course, the sauce.
Indoor play never looked so good.
West Chester native McKel Hill, a registered dietician/nutritionist and founder of online well-being site NutritionStripped.com, created a far-reaching wellness community followed by a cookbook of the same name.
Belarus-born chef Gary Leybman and his wife Libby Power started The Pickled Pig making dog treats for rescued Cincinnati pups. They’ve since moved on to people food, operating out of the Northern Kentucky Incubator Kitchen.
Chef Jean-Robert de Cavel and maître d’hotel Richard Brown have doubled down on old-school esprit, when eating a meal was neither a precursor nor an afterthought, but the main attraction.
The historic staple in nose-to-tail eating has fallen out of fashion because it requires extremely fresh pig blood.