It would seem that Chiwawa, the Overton Square restaurant at 2059 Madison Ave. that opened in 2013, is closed and in the midst of a transition.
A sign posted on the door as of Monday afternoon said the business is undergoing repairs. Chiwawa owner Daniel Flanagan told at least one news outlet Monday it will reopen featuring a new concept that would be announced in the near future.
He did not return phone calls immediately, but according to one Chiwawa employee, the closure was effective immediately.
Regional One Health has re-opened Harbor of Health in Harbor Town.
According to Regional One Health senior vice president of ambulatory services, the reopening of the clinic – at 718 Harbor Bend Road – comes “with a new framework for service delivery.”
“From the personalities and expertise of the providers to the business operations of the practice, we are creating a health care experience focusing on the needs and priorities of our patients,” she said in a statement about the opening.
The clinic provides primary care services, including pediatrics, and it’s currently staffed by a nurse practitioner, Tamika Bolden, with additional providers including a certified nurse mid-wife to come on board in the future.
Harbor of Health currently offers extended hours to fit the busy schedules of patients, including 7 a.m. appointments and same-day appointments. As new providers join the group, extended hours including night and weekend appointments will also be available.
GlucosAlarm, a startup participating in the current cohort of the ZeroTo510 medical device startup accelerator, has won first place in the Tech-I competition that took place over the weekend at the Global Entrepreneurship Summit in Nairobi.
The competition in which GlucosAlarm – which created a technology to measure glucose in diabetic patients’ urine and simplifies the testing procedure – participated is sponsored by the Global Innovation through Science and Technology, an initiative of the U.S. State Dept.
GlucosAlarm competed as one of 15 start-ups in the world out of hundreds of applications.
St. Jude has picked up $1.7 million in federal grant funding for its St. Jude Lifetime Cohort Study.
Begun in 2007, the study hopes to identify a large group of pediatric cancer survivors and track health outcomes over the course of their lives. The larger purpose: to gain insight into the long-term effects of the illness and treatments used on children.
The study is currently made up of patients age 18 and older who got their diagnosis at least 10 years ago. The new funding will help expand the scope of the study to those diagnosed between five and 10 years ago, as well.
Some of the funding will also go toward meals, housing and the transportation of patients.
Interesting discussion on booms and busts in the real estate market:
“Developers and builders will, one way or another, exploit overpricing, increasing effective supply, in that way bringing real estate prices down.”