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REID HOSPITAL »  Foundation »  Donors

Donors

Meet Our Donors

We thank all our donors for their generous support. Here are some of their stories.

Donor

Vigran Family

Vigran Family makes Reid Hospital and IU East partnership possible

In June, members of the Stanley Vigran Family announced a $500,000 commitment from the Vigran Family Foundation that will help establish the IU School of Medicine (IUSM) clinical clerkship program in Richmond.

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Donor

Fred and Patty Powers Foundation

She was a social worker with Richmond Community Schools. He was the son of an entrepreneur, and destined to take over his father's four Powerhouse restaurants. Together, they loved their community and the people in it.

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Donor

Cake, friends and philanthropy

Cake, Friends, and Philanthropy Knowing gathering with family and friends to be among their mother's biggest joys, Jeff Perkins and his sister, Jennifer, planned a special 70th birthday for her.

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Donor

He received great care...she wanted to say "Thank you"

Evelyn Mitrione was a hard worker, living through the depression. Originally from Darke County, Ohio, she was a farm girl and learned to barter with her homemade soaps in order to survive.

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Donor

An unexpected legacy

Marlow and Patricia Kluter worked hard most of their lives – he as a loan officer and she as a teacher. They lived not extravagantly but passionately.

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Donor

She left a mark on our community

The namesake of the Eileen Savage Hunt Patient Care Center and the Hunt Healing Garden, Eileen gave over $1 million to enhance the healing environment of Reid's new campus.

Read More


Donor

Crestdale students have "spirit" for a cause

As Crestdale Student Council recently organized a "spirit" week for their school, they decided to make the week something more than fun. Students came to school each day - dressed in pajamas, wearing a hat, or with crazy hair - paying a small fee of 50 cents per day with the leadership of their officers and representatives.

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Donor

Donors' planned gift is a win-win situation

For Richard and Janice Bohlander, creating a Charitable Gift Annuity with Reid Foundation made perfect sense.

Read More


Donor

Philanthropy and honor

Twenty-nine years ago, business brought Buzz and Emilie Bruce to Richmond. Now parents of seven and grandparents of nine, the couple came to know and love life in Wayne County.

Read More


Donor

Eagle Scout project helps kids

After eight years as a Boy Scout, Seton High freshman Tony Miller had decided to become an Eagle Scout. One requirement forachieving Scouting's highest rank is to develop and complete a community service project. Reid's pediatric patients came to mind.

Read More


Donor

Reid Names Matthews Meditation Garden

Brother and sister, Charlie and Maxine Matthews, learned altruism, compassion, and the love of nature from their mother. These values impacted the community through the hard work and service of this quiet family. As lifelong area residents, they have contributed their time and energy to our community throughout their careers and into retirement. Following a series of donations from the Matthews, Reid chose to name its new meditation garden, located in front of the inpatient tower, in their honor.

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Donor

Customer service meets philanthropy in Preble County

Joan Kreitzer is a lifetime resident of Preble County and an employee of Eaton National Bank & Trust. For over 57 years, she has served her customers well, moving her way up to Bank President and now Executive Vice President of Colonial Bank Corporation. As a bank leader, Joan knew it was important to continue the community philanthropy begun by her predecessors, Everett Maffett and his son Jeff. Health care and Reid Hospital continues to be an important part of that philanthropy.

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Donor

Family keeps commitment alive through philanthropy

To Nancy Upchurch and her family, Reid Hospital is an important part of the community. Nancy is quick to share, "Reid has a big place in my heart!"

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Vigran Family

Donor 1

Vigran Family makes Reid Hospital and IU East partnership possible

In June, members of the Stanley Vigran Family announced a $500,000 commitment from the Vigran Family Foundation that will help establish the IU School of Medicine (IUSM) clinical clerkship program in Richmond.

The program, a partnership between Reid Hospital, Indiana University East and IUSM, will allow students pursuing an M.D. degree an opportunity to complete a portion of their third and fourth-year medical education at Reid. Ultimately, the educational opportunity could result in more practicing physicians in the east central Indiana area.

"This is an exciting new program that builds on the special relationship between two great Richmond institutions," said Gary Vigran, president of the Vigran Family Foundation. "It also builds on the vision my parents had for this community and will provide sustainable economic and health care opportunities that will strengthen Richmond and Wayne County."

Stanley Vigran, a lifelong Richmond resident was involved in many civic projects before his death in 2004. He was especially instrumental in establishing Indiana University East. He believed strongly the organization had tremendous capacity to drive significant, long-term economic growth.

"My father was always proud to be a son of Richmond and had an abiding love of this community," said Vigran. "My parents would have been immensely pleased to provide a leadership gift to establish this program because of the promise it offers for the future of Reid Hospital, Indiana University East and all of Wayne County."

In addition to the Vigrans, the Quigg Family Foundation and other donors have pledged their support for the clerkship program.

"This is exciting for Richmond and east central Indiana. We hope that our support will aid in building awareness for other contributors and help this project gain even more momentum in the community," said Bill Quigg, on behalf of the Quigg Family Foundation.

Randy Kirk, Reid Foundation president, said, "Our community is very fortunate to have visionary philanthropists such as the Vigrans and Quiggs. They are helping shape the landscape of health care, education and economic development in our community."

The program
Reid Hospital will initially offer five of the required clinical clerkships with plans eventually to offer more. These clinical experiences will include obstetrics/gynecology, pediatrics, family medicine, internal medicine and emergency medicine. In the future, rotations in neurology, psychiatry, anesthesiology, surgery, radiology and medicine sub-internship will be added. When fully implemented, there could be 10-12 students doing clerkships during any one month, each learning in a different clinical clerkship.

Craig Kinyon, Reid president and CEO, said it is extremely exciting for Reid Hospital to be a teaching hospital and to reach this milestone achievement in bringing new professional talent to the region.

"Our physicians look forward to being associated as faculty of the second largest medical school in the country. We also think this will help us attract the top physicians in both primary care and specialty areas to positions that can be challenging to fill," Kinyon said.

IU East is coordinating the students' educational experience while in Richmond, serving as the liaison with the School of Medicine.

"We want every medical student's experience in Richmond to be one they will remember for both how well they were treated and how great the medical education was," said IU East Chancellor Nasser Paydar. "We then expect these students to give serious consideration to returning to Richmond as practicing physicians."

This agreement expands on the synergy that already exists between IU East and Reid Hospital. IU East enjoys an excellent relationship with Reid Hospital, with many of the IU East clinical courses in its Bachelor of Science in Nursing program being conducted at the hospital, and many IU East students hired at the hospital upon graduation.

"The partnership between IU East, Reid Hospital, and the Indiana University School of Medicine is an important step forward for everyone," he said. "It advances each organization. It enhances the level of medical care in east central Indiana. And it will help promote meaningful growth in the community for years to come."

 

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Fred and Patty Powers Foundation

Donor 1

She was a social worker with Richmond Community Schools. He was the son of an entrepreneur, and destined to take over his father's four Powerhouse restaurants. Together, they loved their community and the people in it.

The story of Fred and Patty Powers continued for many years as they served their hometown and raised their family. After selling the restaurants, Fred pursued a career in financial planning.

"Dad cared about his clients," said Fred's son, Trey Powers. "He said this is where everyone supported him, and he wanted to give back."

After the many years of service to Richmond, Fred and Patty passed away. During the last days of his life, Fred wanted to be at Reid, Trey said.

The children honored their parents' wishes through the Fred and Patty Powers Foundation and a series of gifts to Reid Foundation.

"Gifts such as those made by the Powers Foundation truly make a difference for our patients," Foundation Director Jason Troutwine said. "We are able to provide a staff member to personally walk a cancer patient through their treatment program. We are able to provide full-time athletic trainers for the area school districts and state-of-the-art equipment for our surgeons."

"He had a choice. He could have gone anywhere, but he wanted to be at Reid," said Trey. "We wanted to show we had faith in Reid too."

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Cake, Friends, and Philanthropy

Donor 2

Knowing gathering with family and friends to be among their mother's biggest joys, Jeff Perkins and his sister, Jennifer, planned a special 70th birthday for her.

Jennifer explained, "At 70, Mom does not have a need for more 'stuff', so why not do something to contribute to an organization she is passionate about?"

Because their mother, Edie Perkins, has been dedicated to Reid Hospital for more than 17 years and currently serves on the governing board, Reid Foundation was the obvious choice.

With their mother's approval, Jeff and Jennifer organized a Lingle Grand Hall Celebration. They asked guests to consider making a contribution to Reid Foundation that included the number "70" in lieu of gifts. For example, a donor might end the gift with 70 cents. The contribution and RSVP could be sent directly to the Foundation using the provided reply envelope. This method allowed guests to donate in confidence.

The Perkins family welcomed all guests, of course. Donations were not required to attend the party.

"It was like they were giving me flowers while I was still living," Edie said, expressing her gratitude for the beautiful way her friends and family united to honor her. "It was a living tribute."

Through the creative efforts of Jeff and Jennifer Perkins and the commitment of Edie, the Perkins family was able to present a check to Reid Hospital Foundation in the amount of $7,000.

Edie concluded, "It was just a fantastic day!"

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He received great care…she wanted to say "Thank you"

Donor 3

Evelyn Mitrione

Evelyn Mitrione was a hard worker, living through the depression. Originally from Darke County, Ohio, she was a farm girl and learned to barter with her homemade soaps in order to survive.

It was through this hard work that she met Raymond Mitrione while employed with Martin Silk Screening. After the death of her first husband and father of her children, she and Ray found a love that would lead to a meaningful marriage and a move to Richmond, Indiana.

"Ray was the love of her life," said daughter Beverly McClure.

When Ray was in the final stages of life, Evelyn came to know and appreciate Reid Hospital and its caregivers.

"They treated him so special," Beverly said. "There was a bond that formed, and the staffwas like family." Ray enjoyed his interaction with nurses and physicians, often adding a little humor into the conversation.

It came as no surprise for Beverly or her brother, Jerry Neff, when they were approached by their mother regarding a gift to Reid Foundation. Evelyn wanted to thank Reid for the great care provided to Ray, Beverly indicated.

"She shared everything with us and wanted our blessing," Beverly said. "My brother and I thought it was a lovely idea."

Evelyn proceeded to establish a charitable trust with Reid Foundation in memory of her husband, and ultimately left a legacy of her own.

"Helping people is what made her tick," Beverly summed up. "She just had a big heart!"

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An unexpected legacy

Donor 4

A lasting tribute by Marlow and Patricia Kluter

Marlow and Patricia Kluter worked hard most of their lives – he as a loan officer and she as a teacher. They lived not extravagantly but passionately.

"Marlow loved to paint," said Maureen McCarthy, Friends Fellowship Chaplain. "Pat was a talented musician and accomplished on violin and piano."

When Marlow and Pat began to consider planned giving, they consulted with their attorney and friend, Bob Bever. "They were lovely people, but very low-key," he recalled. "I think their gifts came as a surprise to many people."

Through the process of developing a will, the Kluters designated 90 percent of their $7 million estate to 13 charities close to their hearts. Reid Foundation was on their list.

"Pat felt she had always been treated well at Reid," Bever said. "She wanted to give back in exchange for the comfort that was provided."

Marlow passed away in 2007 and Pat in December 2010. Upon their passing, Bob gathered the 13 organizations to share the news that would astonish the community.

Reid Foundation's Board of Directors will decide soon how to honor the Kluters' memory for their gift.

"We will see this clearly as a legacy gift. That is our interpretation of a gift that leaves a legacy statement," said Foundation President Randy Kirk. "It will result in a hospital naming opportunity yet to be determined."

"When I think about her generosity, it just speaks to me of her," said McCarthy. "Committed."

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She left a mark on our community

Donor 5

On Thursday, October 8, 2009 Eileen Hunt, a long-time friend of Reid Hospital and our community, died at the age of 84.

The namesake of the Eileen Savage Hunt Patient Care Center and the Hunt Healing Garden, Eileen gave over $1 million to enhance the healing environment of Reid's new campus.

A cancer survivor, Eileen had battled many health issues during her lifetime and understood the value of quality health care and also the important role one's surroundings play in the healing process.

Although extremely generous, Eileen was a quiet philanthropist. She did not enjoy publicity, accolades or headlines. Instead, Eileen took pleasure in knowing she had helped many through her philanthropy.

Born in Minnesota, Eileen spent her early years as a fashion model and fashion merchandise buyer. She and her late husband, George Savage, enjoyed a storybook relationship traveling often until his premature death in 1976.

Two years later, Eileen moved to Richmond when she and long time friend, Fred Hunt, married. The two knew each other well through their mutual hobby of attending dog shows. They continued to pursue this interest throughout their marriage, traveling extensively to shows where Fred also frequently served as a judge. After Fred's death in 1986, Eileen continued to enjoy her canine friends, especially Mikey, a Schipperke.

Never having children and her extended family living miles away, Eileen considered Richmond her family. For many years Eileen was active in the Kiwaniannes, Literary Club, the Richmond Art Museum and many dog clubs and societies.

However, in recent years, as Eileen's health began to decline she was not able to be as active with "her family" as she had been in the past. It was during this time Eileen contemplated her legacy and elected to help others by gifting to Reid Foundation.

Eileen never considered herself a philanthropist or a community leader – but she was. She has left a mark on our community and touched the lives of many – some who had the pleasure of knowing her and many who never will.

For this, Eileen, and much more…we say "thank you".

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Crestdale students have "spirit" for a cause

Donor 6

As Crestdale Student Council recently organized a "spirit" week for their school, they decided to make the week something more than fun. Students came to school each day - dressed in pajamas, wearing a hat, or with crazy hair - paying a small fee of 50 cents per day with the leadership of their officers and representatives.

When the fun ended, student council members gathered to vote and decide where the money should go. Once the votes were counted, Reid Hospital Foundation's Pediatrics Fund became the recipient of the $300 raised from their festivities.

"I think the idea of helping the pediatrics department at Reid was close to home for some of the students who have been to the hospital," said Amy Luce, teacher and student council advisor.

The Pediatrics Fund supports a holistic approach to health care for children, treating the physical needs as well as helping children be as comfortable and happy as possible while in the hospital. This includes providing toys or books for patients or medical equipment for the staff.

"We are amazed when children begin to understand philanthropy – whether donating time, money or both – at such a young age," explained Jason Troutwine, Reid Foundation Director. "These students demonstrate that a new generation of leaders is beginning to emerge."

Crestdale Student Council officers:

Emma Wiliams, Cassidy Lamb, Jalin Christian

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Donors' planned gift is a win-win situation

Donor 7

For Richard and Janice Bohlander, creating a Charitable Gift Annuity with Reid Foundation made perfect sense.

Established in the summer of 2008, the Bohlanders said making a gift achieved two goals simultaneously. "We were able to make a gift to the hospital and ensure we had a stable source of income to pay bills."

Richard said until reading about the opportunity in a hospital publication, he never dreamed that he and his wife would be in a position to make such a significant gift. They discussed the opportunity with their financial advisor and the Foundation. Within a few days the gift was complete.

"We routinely made memorial and annual gifts and always wanted to do more - this gave us that opportunity," he said.

The Bohlanders spent much of their lives in Centerville where Richard was a teacher and junior high principal. Janice is a retired learning disabilities administrator. Recently, the couple moved to Richmond where they are enjoying retirement - literally across the street from Reid.

Gesturing toward the campus from his living room chair, Richard said. "We believe Reid is the most important facility in town. Other hospitals in the area can't do what they can do. Everyone needs health care and by making this gift we feel like we're helping the entire community,"

Janice added, "We were really pleased with the development of the new campus and said 'that's where we need for this to go'".

More about the Bohlanders...

Children: Mindi Myers (husband John)

Grandchildren: Annie (12 years) and Allison (7 years)

Married: 50 years

Occupation: Richard, retired Centerville teacher and principal
                     Janice, retired learning disabilities administrator

Education: Both have bachelor's degrees from Hanover and master's degrees from Ball State

Church: Centerville Christian Church

Interests: Grandchildren and camping

 

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Philanthropy and honor

Donor 8

Philanthropy and honor meet through Buzz & Emilie Bruce

Twenty-nine years ago, business brought Buzz and Emilie Bruce to Richmond. Now parents of seven and grandparents of nine, the couple came to know and love life in Wayne County.

Buzz understood the importance of local health care – especially after a heart attack. His encouraging experiences with Reid physicians and staff later prompted a gift to the For Our Future capital campaign. "We've always had a positive impression of Reid," he said.

Buzz and Emilie's gift enabled them to recognize someone who had made a great impact on their lives – Father Todd Riebe.

"When we received the letter about our plaque on the Honor Gifts Wall, we immediately thought of the exceptional human being we had met in Father Todd," Buzz said. "He is a real blessing to the community."

At Reid Hospital, those who contribute at certain levels gain recognition on a bronze plaque on the Honor Gifts Wall adjacent to Café at Twelve Hundred. Reid Foundation also offers the donor or donors the opportunity to include an additional memorial or tribute in the plaque's text. Father Todd's lasting honor will remind many of his contributions to the community.

"The Honor Gift that the Bruces have made is a gift that gives twice," Father Todd said. "It is certainly a gift to me to be remembered in such an unexpected and special way, and it is a gift that supports the important healing work of Reid Hospital in our community. I am grateful to the Bruces for both parts of the gift."

"Over the course of my life, I have seen quite a few people I admire," Buzz added. "But none approaches him."

In addition to the financial contribution, Buzz also spent more than eight years as a Reid volunteer. "He logged 486 hours for Hospice while volunteering," said Volunteer Services Director Krista Thornsberry. "I am sure he touched many lives."

In the end, Buzz and Emilie are pleased with their decision – the decision to support the future of health care and to honor a man who brings spiritual enlargement to a community.

 

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Eagle Scout project helps kids

Donor 9

Toys for pediatric patients

After eight years as a Boy Scout, Seton High freshman Tony Miller had decided to become an Eagle Scout. One requirement forachieving Scouting's highest rank is to develop and complete a community service project. Reid's pediatric patients came to mind.

Reid provides pediatric patients with small toys while in their rooms and to take home after their stay. For patients healthy enough, Reid also offers a play room with larger toys and games. Of course, toys wear out, and the toy closet depletes.

"I just really wanted to help the pediatric department," Miller said. "My mom (an Emergency Department RN) showed me the toy closet, and it just seemed like I could do something to help." With the assistance of his parents, Mike and Cathy Miller, Tony developed a one-year plan.

He designed a brochure and began talking to business owners and leaders at Seton. Posters and toy drives followed at Seton and at Seton Junior High, as well as at five area businesses: Transilwrap, State Farm, Lee's Chicken, Elks Country Club, and Esmond's Shoes.

Any donation to the hospital goes through Reid Foundation. "Tony came to me several months ago to ask permission to pursue the project," said Foundation Director Jason Troutwine. "We are sometimes given an opportunity to view philanthropy in its purist form. Tony came in with a simple idea that he wanted to make the lives of kids better here at Reid, and I never imagined it would turn into a project of this magnitude. He is truly an inspiration for us all."

Miller also credits friends and classmates for the project's success. "I really want to include the whole Seton family."

"The Eagle project is basically a leadership-building project," said Troop 100 Leader, Andy Delucio. Tony has proven his leadership skills within his troop as well as through this project. "It's great to have a resource like Tony who can lead the troop."

Tony added, "Just knowing that I helped so many people…it feels good."

What Reid staff are saying...

"I hope my son, Ethan, is like him one day." – Emmi Newton, Patient Care Technician

"When Tony first approached me about his donation, I never imagined it would be this big!" – Jason Troutwine, Reid Foundation Director

"I've worked in the pediatric department for over 10 years, and I've never seen a donation this large. We are just excited!" Amanda Wright, RN

"I am just very grateful and impressed with Tony's insight and recognition of a need. He is a role model for our community and staff, and his gift is far-reaching." Elaine Wheeler, Unit Director

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Reid Names Matthews Meditation Garden

Donor 10

Brother and sister, Charlie and Maxine Matthews, learned altruism, compassion, and the love of nature from their mother. These values impacted the community through the hard work and service of this quiet family. As lifelong area residents, they have contributed their time and energy to our community throughout their careers and into retirement. Following a series of donations from the Matthews, Reid chose to name its new meditation garden, located in front of the inpatient tower, in their honor.

"The Matthews have often spoken of their mother's appreciation for the outdoors," said Randy Kirk, Reid Foundation President. "That is why we chose our meditation garden as the perfect naming moment for their family." Charlie shared, "We observe people walking by at Reid and wonder if our contribution has made a difference in their lives." Kirk said Charlie and Maxine have undoubtedly helped many patients and families. "It is easy to see the long-term impact of philanthropy at Reid," said Kirk. "From the tangible things like beautiful facilities and state-of-the-art equipment, to the intangible such as the talent here to assist families through challenging moments, lives are impacted every day."

Charlie is well known in the community as a teacher at both Richmond High School and Earlham College. He also appeared in numerous productions at Richmond Civic Theatre. In addition to his local claims to fame, Charlie worked on Broadway and in film.

Maxine's loyalty is demonstrated by her devotion that spanned 32 years of devoted service provided to a prominent Richmond insurance firm, retiring as assistant office manager. Out of the office she was involved with the Richmond YWCA and strongly promoted the inclusion of minorities in their group activities throughout the 1940s and 50s.

A dedication ceremony for the Matthews Meditation Garden was scheduled for May 22, 2010. At that time, a plaque was added to honor the family's commitment to Reid's healing environment. "Our mother loved life," Maxine added. "This is what makes our involvement with health care at Reid so perfect."

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Customer service meets philanthropy in Preble County

Donor 11

Joan Kreitzer is a lifetime resident of Preble County and an employee of Eaton National Bank & Trust. For over 57 years, she has served her customers well, moving her way up to Bank President and now Executive Vice President of Colonial Bank Corporation. As a bank leader, Joan knew it was important to continue the community philanthropy begun by her predecessors, Everett Maffett and his son Jeff. Health care and Reid Hospital continues to be an important part of that philanthropy.

"As a community bank, we are certainly interested in good service and care about our customers' well-being, which means we care about their health," Joan explained. "I've always felt that Reid was very important to Preble County and to my family."

Joan explains that she has had many personal experiences with Reid Hospital through family needs over the years. "You aren't a number when you are at Reid," she said about the personal care Reid offers. She has witnessed many acts of kindness by Reid employees including one particular time when an employee stopped in the parking lot to help push a wheelchair for an elderly couple. This type of care has developed a great respect from both Eaton National Bank and Joan, personally, over the years.

For nearly 30 years, the bank has contributed to Reid Hospital Foundation, and for 21 years, Joan and her husband Ralph have included Reid in their personal philanthropy. However, the support did not stop with monetary donations for Joan. She served on the Foundation Board of Directors for nine years followed by eleven years on the hospital's governing board.

"It is good to know that such a wonderful hospital is here to serve Preble County."

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Family keeps commitment alive through philanthropy

Donor 12

To Nancy Upchurch and her family, Reid Hospital is an important part of the community. Nancy is quick to share, "Reid has a big place in my heart!"

A graduate of the Reid Nursing School in 1956, Nancy served patients for a few years prior to joining her husband's veterinary practice in Greensfork. Even at that time in their lives, she and her husband, the late Dr. William "Ernie" Upchurch, took a special interest in Reid, with all four of their children were born there.

Since her husband's death, Nancy and her children are keeping the family's commitment to Reid alive through philanthropy. They took a special interest in Reid's plans to include "quiet places" on the new campus. "I think it is important to focus on the spirit, not just the physical," she said. The Reid healing environment encompasses locations such as the chapel and the healing garden in addition to the family gathering rooms on each unit. All of these may be used as a quiet retreat for patients or families as they are experiencing life-changing moments.

"I wish my husband were here to see the new building," Nancy said as she explains how extremely thankful he would be. Nancy is also thankful for friends who have donated to Reid Foundation in memory of Dr. Upchurch. "It is so meaningful for our family to know the donations are going to something special."

Nancy continues her commitment to health care as she works part time for Richmond Eye Center and donates time at the free health clinic. She also enjoys spending time with her grandchildren and watching them play sports. Wrapping up her thoughts, Nancy concludes, "My heart is with Reid, and it always will be!"

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The material presented on this Planned Giving website is not offered as legal or tax advice.

I am thankful

Patients and families tell their personal stories of how Reid impacted their lives, and why they are thankful.

Athletic Trainer Program

Reid provides area high schools with free athletic trainers. Read about them here.

Make a gift

Make a donation to Reid Hospital Foundation in support of important services, such as hospice, the athletic training program or community benefit mammograms.

 

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