The Denver Nuggets are the NBA’s last great mystery team

BOSTON — The Denver Nuggets limped into town just before daylight. They had been on the road for a week and a half, hopscotching the country from Dallas to the Northeast via the Midwest on a brutal six-game road trip. By the time they arrived at the Garden, they were already without their two best players — Paul Millsap and Nikola Jokic — and the injury list was about to claim another key performer in Will Barton.

Still, the Nuggets were feeling good about themselves after beating the Pistons just hours earlier. The victory gave them a chance to break even on the trip, and that had coach Michael Malone both concerned and hopeful.

“You’re coming into the last game of a road trip and sometimes you exhale,” Malone said. “When you exhale, you get your ass kicked. Understand that we have a chance to go 3-3 on the road trip, and I don’t think anybody gave us a snowball’s chance in hell of that happening with the injuries we’ve had.”

Let the record show that while the Nuggets didn’t beat the Celtics, they didn’t get their asses kicked. Led by Gary Harris, who scored a career-high 36 points, they managed to hang around for four quarters before Boston was finally able to put them away down the stretch.

Afterward, Malone noted his team’s resilience, not only on Wednesday night, but throughout the road trip. Still, the Nuggets are trying to break out of the moral victory business. It’s been five years since they made the playoffs and with Millsap signing as a free agent to pair with Jokic, the time to compete is now.

In the absence of his two stars, Malone has worked the roster up and down, giving minutes and chances to players on an incredibly deep team that is split almost evenly between young pups and salty vets. With Jokic set to return soon, decisions will have to be made about playing time.

“Some guys are taking advantage of that opportunity, and just as revealing, some guys are not taking advantage of that opportunity,” Malone said. “Minutes are not going to be given just because you think you deserve them. Minutes have to be earned. If you’re not playing well, those minutes are not going to be there anymore.”

In other words, it’s time to figure out who the Nuggets are and what they’re trying to become.

There are few mysteries left in the NBA. Why do the Wolves melt down in the fourth quarter so much? Answer: Their starters play too many consecutive minutes. How did the Spurs prosper without Kawhi Leonard? Answer: They tailored their offense through LaMarcus Aldridge and received phenomenal production.

Basketball may be a mystical experience on some level, but the secrets of the NBA are generally revealed to anyone who takes the time to look. There is one perplexing issue that remains, however: Are the Denver Nuggets any good?

“The team can be extremely good,” veteran sage Richard Jefferson, who comes off the bench for the Nuggets, said. “It’s less to do with other people and more with what we do as individuals. We have plenty of talent.”

At times, they have been excellent. Denver is almost unbeatable at home, and the Nuggets ran through a 7-2 stretch earlier in the season right before Millsap tore a ligament in his wrist that will keep him out for several months. Their offense, which excelled in the second half of last season, has remained potent even with the injuries.

At other times, they have not been good at all. Their road struggles have been so pronounced that winning two out of six on this trip constituted a positive step forward. The defense has been mediocre at best and downright awful on occasion.

Perhaps the right word for this team is inconsistent. Ten of their wins have been by double digits and so have eight of their losses. Those are not the qualities one associates with a playoff team, but the Nuggets are right in the thick of a Western Conference race that has yet to settle.

A third of the way through the season, we know who the top three teams will be at the end: Golden State, Houston, and San Antonio. Four-through-nine is anyone’s guess. After years of incremental progress, the Nuggets are not just happy to be included among the postseason contenders.

“Going into the year, we were excited about the potential this team had,” Malone said. “We felt that adding Paul Millsap would help us defensively and offensively he would be a seamless fit. How we play is how he played in Atlanta when they had the best team in the East. If we’re healthy, I think we’re a very competitive team in the Western Conference.”

Losing Millsap in mid-November was a cruel blow. His free-agent signing was heralded as a major event for a team that felt like it was ready to turn the corner. The timing was also unfortunate. After an initial adjustment period, he and Jokic appeared to find the right groove.

Millsap is not expected back until February at the earliest. The Nuggets have admirably held it together, splitting the dozen games that he’s missed. That was not a surprise to the four-time All-Star.

“Knowing the level of competitors that we have and the amount of talent that we have, I’ve been a little impressed, but not too impressed,” Millsap said. “These guys can play given an opportunity.”

Then Jokic went down with a sprained ankle, and that looked like an impending disaster. Enter Will Barton, aka Thrill Will, a 27-year-old jack of all trades. With a versatile game and a willingness to accept any role, Barton is the quintessential Nugget. He’s a proven scorer both inside and out, a tough rebounder, and has proved to be a willing playmaker in Jokic’s absence.

“He means everything,” Malone said. “That guy is a complete basketball player.”

Barton’s stellar play has helped the Nuggets survive, but survival is not what they ultimately have in mind. Their evolution begins and ends with Jokic. A wonderfully talented passer — think a young Bill Walton mixed with a dash of Jason Williams’ funk — Jokic is the alpha and the omega of this team.

Jokic needs to be seen to be truly appreciated, but his impact stretches far and wide. He’s the fulcrum around whom all the other pieces need to mesh. The question is who will step forward to claim those roles.

The roster as assembled by general manager Tim Connelly is full of wings, power forwards, and tweeners of all shapes and sizes. There is not a traditional point guard, or even a standard three-man, but the sheer amount of talent is obvious.

Take Jamal Murray, a 20-year-old in his second season from Kentucky. Murray can play, but where? He’s a combo guard in the classic sense, and he’s been tasked with handling point guard responsibilities next to Harris, who is an off-guard from central casting. Individually, they’re intriguing talents. Together, they’re a plus-10 per 100 possessions in various lineup configurations. It shouldn’t work, but it does.

It works in part because Millsap and Jokic are not only their two best players, but also their best passers. Around them are a collection of proven vets in Wilson Chandler, Mason Plumlee, and Kenneth Faried, along with recent first-rounders such as Trey Lyles and Juan Hernangomez.

The latter pair have yet to carve out substantial roles, although Lyles has shown flashes of potential. The logjam is so pronounced that this year’s first-rounder, Tyler Lydon, has played all of two minutes, and veteran Darrell Arthur has appeared in only four games. How this shakes out during the course of the season will go a long way toward defining what kind of team the Nuggets will actually be once everyone gets healthy.

The good news is that Jokic should be back soon. He warmed up before Wednesday’s game, but Malone elected to hold him out after a pregame conversation with his young star.

“I didn’t think he was ready,” Malone said. “They (the training staff) might say he’s ready. But talking to him, it’s not just, ‘Is his ankle ready?’ Is his head ready? I didn’t think he was ready to play tonight so I wanted to protect him. I made that decision.”

Now there’s a metaphor worthy of this enigma of a team. Are the Nuggets ready? We’re about to find out.

Source Article


A Quick Look At Dentistry

Many people think that dentistry is just about the study of teeth and treating tooth decay. Also known as dental medicine, dentistry is a branch of medicine which focuses on the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of different disorders and conditions affecting the oral cavity and all nearby structures (that is the jaw, tongue, salivary glands, neck, face, and head.)

Dental treatments and checkups are performed by professionals commonly known as dentists. Dentists are professionals who’ve received the required medical training and have passed all the necessary exams that authorize them to practice as experts on dental issues. These professionals are generally assisted by dental teams that are composed of dental assistants, dental therapists, dental hygienists, and dental technicians.

For anyone aspiring to become a dentist, he or she must, first of all, complete a bachelor’s degree before he/she can join dental school. The line of dentistry one pursues will normally determine the number of years the person will have to spend in dental school for them to complete their residency education.

With that being said, it is important to note that there are 9 areas of specialization when it comes to dentistry. And they are:

1. Dental Public Health – A branch of dentistry that provides expertise and leadership in oral health surveillance, community-based health promotion and disease prevention, the maintenance of the dental safety net, and population-based dentistry.

2. Endodontics – A branch of dentistry focused on dental tissues and pulp surrounding the roots of teeth. Endodontists treat the soft pulp tissue found inside a tooth.

3. Oral and Maxillofacial Pathology – A branch of dentistry focused on diseases that start in the jaw, mouth or other related structures such as facial muscles, salivary glands, etc.

4. Oral and Maxillofacial Radiology – The branch of dentistry concerned with the interpretation and performance of diagnostic imaging used to examine dental, craniofacial and adjacent structures.

5. Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery – A branch of dentistry focused on diagnosis, surgical and related treatments of injuries, defects, and diseases affecting the jaws, neck, face, head, and the soft and hard tissues of the mouth.

6. Orthodontics and Dentofacial Orthopedics – A branch of dentistry that focuses on the alignment/realignment of the dental arches and teeth.

7. Pediatric Dentistry – A branch of dentistry dedicated to children’s oral health from their infancy to their teen years.

8. Periodontics – A branch of dentistry dedicated to the study of the teeth’s supporting structures as well as the conditions and diseases that affect them.

9. Prosthodontics – A branch of dentistry dedicated to the replacement and restoration of damaged or lost teeth.


Diesel truck crash is the latest in the I-25 ‘Bermuda Triangle’

GREENWOOD VILLAGE – All lanes re-opened Monday afternoon on Interstate 25 near Orchard Road after two semi trucks collided, spilling nearly 100 gallons of diesel fuel onto the roads.

The crash happened around noon.

South Metro Fire Rescue says one of the semi truck’s fuel tanks ruptured, causing the spill.

HAZMAT crews cleaned up 90 gallons of diesel fuel.

I-25 Update – Highway cleanup nearing completion. Accident involved 2 semi trucks, thankfully no injuries.

— SouthMetroFireRescue (@SouthMetroPIO) November 13, 2017

This is the latest in a string of crashes in this area on I-25. South Metro Fire told Next last week, after a separate wreck, that this stretch could almost be referred to as the ‘Bermuda Triangle.’ Several big incidents seem to happen between Belleview Avenue and Arapahoe Road, without any apparent reason.

© 2017 KUSA-TV

Source Article


EPA, Colorado reach $21 million-plus settlement with Denver-based oil and gas company for smog-causing pollution

RJ Sangosti, Denver Post file A brown cloud surrounds the Denver skyline.

A Denver-based oil and gas company has reached a $21 million-plus settlement with the Environmental Protection Agency and state regulators for leaking smog-causing pollutants into the air from its operations sites around the city dating back roughly four years.

As part of the agreement, PDC Energy Inc. — one of the largest oil and gas drillers along the Front Range — has agreed to pay a $2.5 million civil penalty that will be split between the federal government and Colorado.

It will also spend $18 million on system upgrades and improved maintenance practices, monitoring and inspections to reduce emissions, as well as $1.7 million to implement environmental mitigation projects.

“This agreement will result in cleaner air in the Denver area,” EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt said in a written statement.

The settlement stems from regulators’ findings that PDC’s roughly 650 oil and gas tank batteries in the Denver area were leeching volatile organic compounds into the air. The Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment said it found violations dating back to 2013.

Volatile organic compounds contribute to the formation of smog or ground-level ozone — already a problem for the metro area — and can lead to respiratory illnesses, such as pneumonia and bronchitis.

PDC, as part of its agreement with the government, has agreed to evaluate the design and capacity of its vapor control systems and to modify them as necessary to ensure they are not emitting the harmful VOCs. As part of that analysis, the company will have to make periodic infrared camera inspections to identify any emissions.

The environmental mitigation projects PDC has agreed to undertake are slated to reduce emissions of ozone precursors from the company’s well pads.

In all, according to the EPA, the fixes should reduce volatile organic compound emissions by more than 1,600 tons per year. PDC already has begun work as part of the agreement, officials say, which must be completed on a phased schedule with a deadline of June 30, 2019.

“This agreement is the result of months of cooperative conversations with state and EPA regulators and builds upon our years of proactive work, which includes internal assessment and an ongoing remediation program,” PDC President and Chief Executive Officer Bart Brookman said in a written statement. “We have put a plan in place that will continue to reduce PDCs’ air emissions in Colorado’s (Denver-Julesburg) Basin and reflects our strong commitment to protecting Colorado’s environment.”

The EPA announced the settlement, and a separate one involving Exxon Mobile in Texas and Louisiana, in a media call Tuesday, pointing to the actions as proof the Trump administration is taking clean air seriously.

“We will be enforcing environmental laws in this administration, and that’s not just my message, that’s the message straight from the top,” said Patrick Traylor, the EPA’s deputy assistant administrator in its Office of Enforcement and Compliance Assurance. “… These two settlements are good examples.”

However, reports to the contrary have shown the EPA, under President Donald Trump and Pruitt, have been less active on enforcement compared to previous administrations.

In August, a report from the Environmental Integrity Project found Trump’s EPA collected 60 percent less in civil penalties from polluters in its first six months when compared to the three previous administrations. The New York Times reported last month that Pruitt was threatening to undermine the U.S. Department of Justice’s Environment and Natural Resources Division — which enforces environmental laws — by cutting off a major funding source.

Officials with the Justice Department and EPA pushed back during Monday’s call on the notion the agencies are being more lenient under Trump, pointing to billions of dollars in enforcement actions it has made since January.

Source Article


Masked man attacks woman in Colorado corn maze


A 29-year-old woman says she was attacked by a masked man inside a corn maze in Colorado.

It happened at the Botanic Gardens in Denver over the weekend.

The out-of-state visitor says a man in a mask made vulgar comments and threw her to the ground.

An off-duty deputy working security escorted the man from the property.

The Botanic Gardens says it will increase security at the final three after-dark corn mazes this weekend.
Send a breaking news alert
Report a correction or typo
Learn more about the 6abc apps

Source Article


Digital Dentistry: How Technology Is Changing Tooth Care

The world of dentistry becomes more cutting edge with each passing year. The rise in diagnostic tools that bring efficiency, ease, and information to both the patient and the dentist with speed and very little pain, continue to emerge. This is a drastic change from the past when dental applications took a lot of time to accomplish. Now efficiency has become a push in the industry, with tools that put the patient in the driver’s seat in terms of their own treatment, just as much as the dentist. In fact, there are several cutting edge tools that are on the way and set to revolutionize the industry.


Diagnostic tools that allow dentists to have access to patient information almost instantaneously will be one of the cutting-edge advances in future dentistry. Canary is a tool that can assess the condition of your teeth and gums and provide dentists with in-depth accurate information. Much of this technology is based on advanced dental imagining that can be derived from a 3-second scan. Canary is a tool that looks a lot like a toothbrush and is able to detect the small cavities and cracks in the teeth. This device is sensitive enough to pick up things that an X-ray can’t, without exposing the patient to radiation.


For years, the dental industry, just like the entire medical industry, has been dependent on X-rays to glean vast amounts of information about the condition of teeth. However, advances in medical tools has made getting this same information and more, much easier. The S-Ray utilizes 3-D mapping of the teeth and gums to get accurate results regarding their condition. It has the ability to detect both cavities and disease without any exposure to radiation. It is not yet FDA approved, however. Once it is, it may be less expensive than X-rays.


The use of biomaterials as a means for treating and healing cavities is another amazing dental advance on the horizon. The University of Nottingham and Harvard have partnered to create this synthetic material that has the ability to help a tooth heal itself. This is a giant step in the direction of preventative dentistry.


Imagine a tool that has the ability to spot oral cancer at the onset of the disease. A tool like this could save lives. The VELscope has this type of capability. This technology utilizes blue lights to pick up subtle changes that aren’t visibly detectable in the gums. The VELscope could help isolate potentially problematic situations that might require a biopsy. This would be a giant step when it came to making a dent in one of the most serious forms of cancer.


Nanobots represent an even deeper look into the future of dentistry. Nanobots are futuristic microscopic little machines that could perform a variety of different tasks. These tiny robots could go to work in your mouth, performing many essential functions. Imagine these tiny nanobots straightening your teeth and infusing your mouth with antimicrobial carbon nanotubes to kill bacteria. The projected uses for these tiny robots are many. However, this advance couldn’t come into fruition without human clinical trials and more research and testing.

The future of dentistry looks bright, especially with the help of these futuristic tools. However, more change looms on the horizon. Many strides will be made in the development of diagnostic tools. These tools will have the ability to determine the actual condition of our overall Birmingham AL dental care the ability to gather precise information may allow a dentist to decide on a specific form of treatment based on a mixture of different pieces of information. The future shows signs of more development of dental tools that will continue to be useful in preventing, treating, and diagnosing dental problems.

Dixie Somers is a freelance writer and blogger for business, home, and family niches. Dixie lives in Phoenix, Arizona, and is the proud mother of three beautiful girls and wife to a wonderful husband.

Source Article


Winner sues Colorado lottery for millions over fixed jackpot

Rodney White/The Des Moines Register via AP File In this June 29, 2017 file photo, Tommy Tipton, left, and his brother Eddie Tipton, appear at the Polk County Courthouse in Des Moines, Iowa. The brothers have recently been sentenced for conspiring to use Eddie Tipton’s job at the Multi-State Lottery Association to fix lottery drawings in several states between 2005 and 2011. A Colorado man who split a $4.8 million lottery jackpot in 2005 has filed a lawsuit alleging that his prize should be bigger because the other two winners have been linked to the brothers’ conspiracy..

IOWA CITY, Iowa — A decade after Colorado engineer Amir Massihzadeh hit the lottery, two state agents visited him with stunning news: He was likely the only legitimate winner of a $4.8 million jackpot he’d had to split three ways.

They told the Boulder resident that the other two people who had won the 2005 drawing were linked to a conspiracy in which a lottery insider and several cohorts had rigged drawings in several states. Now Massihzadeh, 62, is suing for the rest of the winnings that he feels should have been his.

Massihzadeh filed a lawsuit Thursday against the Colorado State Lottery, arguing he should be declared the sole winner and that the $800,000 cash prize he opted to receive should have been tripled. Accounting for 12 years of interest, he is seeking about $4 million from the lottery for what he calls a breach of contract.

It’s the latest headache for state lotteries caused by former Multi-State Lottery Association information security director Eddie Tipton, who admitted to manipulating the software they used so that he could predict winning numbers on certain days of the year. Tipton, his brother, and a friend were recently sentenced for conspiring to use this insider knowledge to buy winning tickets and collect prizes between 2005 and 2011.

They fixed jackpots that paid $2.61 million to them and their associates in four states, and their scheme unraveled after Eddie Tipton was caught buying the winning ticket for a $14 million Iowa jackpot that was never paid.

Massihzadeh, who received $568,900 after taxes, argues that he’s entitled to the other two-thirds of the prize because the other tickets were purchased through Tipton’s conspiracy and should be invalid.

“Even though the Tiptons have agreed to repay the money they received from the Lottery, the Lottery has refused to honor its obligation to Mr. Massihzadeh,” his lawsuit says.

Colorado lottery spokeswoman Kelly Tabor declined to comment on the lawsuit, which is the third to claim players were cheated by Tipton’s scheme.

Hundreds of thousands of people who bought tickets on dates in which Tipton could predict winning numbers are pursuing a class-action lawsuit seeking refunds, arguing those drawings weren’t truly random. A man who won a 2011 jackpot is also suing the Iowa Lottery, saying his prize should be larger because the $14 million jackpot should have rolled over.

Tipton, who is serving a 25-year prison term, built computers used by Colorado and other states to generate random numbers for drawings. Starting in 2005, he secretly installed code that directed them to use a predictable formula to select numbers on May 27, Nov. 23, and Dec. 29 for drawings that fell on Wednesdays and Saturdays. The Nov. 23, 2005, Colorado drawing is the first that was fixed.

Massihzadeh had played the lottery for years, often buying a few tickets. Like most, he purchased “quick pick” tickets that computers generated for him rather than selecting numbers manually. He was “shocked and thrilled” to learn that his was one of three tickets that matched all six numbers for the Colorado Lotto, the lawsuit says.

Massihzadeh had no idea that the other two winners were part of what prosecutors have called the “ultimate 21st century inside job.”

Eddie Tipton had simulated the drawing and recorded likely winning combinations by hand. He gave a notebook with those numbers to his brother, Tommy, then a magistrate in Flatonia, Texas, who traveled to Colorado to play them. One was the winner. To hide his identity, Tommy Tipton recruited a friend to claim the prize.

The third ticket was redeemed by Cuestion de Suerte LLC, which has been linked to two Texas lawyers who are associates of Tommy Tipton.

The Tiptons have claimed that the lawyers stole the winning numbers from Tommy Tipton and played them without his knowledge. The lawyers haven’t been charged. But the Tiptons’ plea agreements state that anyone found “to have profited from the payment of lottery prizes” in Colorado may still face restitution demands.

Source Article


Don’t Forget to Visit Greenwood Village

What is the first thing that comes to your mind when you think about Colorado cities? More than likely, you think of Denver and the mile high city is certainly one of the most popular areas in that entire region. If you’re looking for something interesting to do in the area, however, you may want to set your sights just south of the city of Denver to a smaller area that is known as Greenwood Village. It has a lot to offer for those who live there and for those who make it a vacation destination.

Greenwood Village was first settled in the mid-1800s thanks to a gold rush at the meeting of the South Platte River and Cherry Creek. During that time, many people came in search of gold in the hopes of getting rich but there was also an opportunity for farmers and those who grew orchards to take advantage of the influx of people as well. Since those early beginnings, the city was incorporated and it is now a beautiful area with plenty of open space to enjoy.

One of the unique things about Greenwood Village is the fact that it is so close to the city but it still gives you the feel as if it were in the country. Inside the area of Greenwood Village you will find more than 100 acres of open space that has been undeveloped and there are over 300 acres of parkland that are specifically set aside for that purpose. This means that you don’t need to leave the city in order to enjoy biking, hiking or just taking a scenic, casual stroll. There are over 40 miles of trail systems that you can enjoy.

It doesn’t matter if you are coming to the area to be close to Denver or simply to take in what Greenwood Village has to offer, it’s a vacation that you won’t soon forget.


Dentist turns Star Wars trench run into a laser root canal

Somewhere in a dentist’s office far, far away, Dr. J. Steven Abernathy is marshaling the rebel forces to launch a root canal procedure. The Arkansas laser dentistry specialist released a Star Wars spoof video last week that makes the dreaded treatment feel like a rollicking sci-fi adventure.

The video, brought to our attention by Geekologie, drops Abernathy, wearing a very un-Jedi Hawaiian shirt, into the 1977 "Star Wars" movie scene where the forces of good plan the trench-run attack on Darth Vader’s Death Star.

"Lasers aren’t just for X-wings anymore," Abernathy declares as he sells the benefits of using laser technology for root canals.

The video isn’t content to stop there. We get a snippet of the actual trench run with Abernathy as the pilot. He then hangs out with Han Solo and Chewbacca before receiving a hero’s welcome from Princess Leia.

The combination of Star Wars scenes with dental jargon and images makes for a weirdly entertaining experience. Hang around till the end for a wink-wink reference to the much-maligned "Star Wars Holiday Special."

Abernathy is no stranger to adventure. He has a colorful background as a pilot, sailor, presidential historian and writer of five novels. He also teaches the latest laser techniques for root canals. Now he can add "Jedi" to his list of accomplishments.

Source Article


Doolin Haddad Advanced Dentistry strengthens long-standing community relationship with Older Persons’ Commission (OPC)

Doolin Haddad Advanced Dentistry, a Rochester, Michigan, dental practice focusing on cosmetic, implant and restorative dentistry, is pleased to continue its support of the Older Persons’ Commission (OPC) as a silver sponsor of the Senior Expo on Wednesday, October 4. The OPC is one of the nation’s largest senior centers serving residents age 50+ from Rochester, Rochester Hills and Oakland Township.

According to Dr. Jeff Haddad, the dental practice will showcase an exhibit about the importance that consistent and positive dental health practices can have on an aging population.

“Overall quality of life depends on good oral health. Regular dental check-ups and preventative measures keep one’s teeth and gums healthy and high functioning,” Dr. Haddad said. “If that hasn’t been a lifelong practice, individuals need to reconsider the role that regular dental visits should play in their health and well-being as they age.”

In addition to sponsorships, Doolin Haddad Advanced Dentistry has presented to OPC members about specific topics in dental health. In June, Dr. Marco Tironi spoke to the OPC “Low Vision Group” about the overall health benefits that can be derived from good oral health. Dr. Tironi, along with Dr. Kurt Doolin and Dr. Haddad, have another presentation planned at the OPC on the evening of Wednesday, November 29 about what modern dentistry entails. Details of that event will be released closer to the date.

“Our Doolin Haddad dentists enjoy engaging with the ‘senior’ residents in our community through the OPC. It’s a great community forum for educating individuals who want to learn more about maintaining their health and well-being as they grow older,” Dr. Haddad said.

Visit the Doolin Haddad exhibit at the 50+ Senior Expo on Oct. 4, from 9 a.m.–3 p.m. at the OPC, 650 Letica Drive in Rochester. The Expo, which is free and open to the public, will feature more than 70 exhibitors on health and wellness, nutrition, retirement living, financial planning, technology, travel and more. Click here for more information.

The OPC is Michigan’s premier community center dedicated to the physical, intellectual and emotional well-being of residents who are 50+. In addition to “Meals on Wheels,” the OPC offers many resources through its Health and Wellness Department, Adult Day Services, support groups and much more. All of the services offered by the OPC are designed to help individuals 50 and older age in place, stay connected to the community around them, and maintain their independence. For more information on the OPC, visit, become a fan on Facebook or call 248-656-1403.

Doolin Haddad Advanced Dentistry was founded in Rochester in 1990 by Dr. Kurt Doolin. Dr. Jeff Haddad joined the practice in 2002. In addition to their dental school training, both Drs. Doolin and Haddad are fellows of The Las Vegas Institute for Advanced Dental Studies and lecture nationally on implants, TMJ, and restorative and cosmetic dentistry. Marco Tironi, D.D.S. joined Doolin Haddad Advanced Dentistry in 2013; the practice has 13 team members. Discover Health. Discover Happiness. Discover How. DiscoverDH. To learn more, visit

Rochester-Rochester Hills Event Calendar for Friday, Feb 2

Rochester-Rochester Hills Event Calendar for

Rochester-Rochester Hills Event Calendar for

Source Article