In the Media
In the Media
It wasn't the kind of fight you'd expect to break out in a high school hallway.
The blows delivered were shots of political opinions. Holes punched in policy. A spar over economics and foreign affairs.
It's not what you'd expect from teens too young to vote in next week's presidential primary.
Delsea Regional seniors Nicholas Cairns and Quentin Torres both turn 18 in July, no more than six weeks after the primary election.
The teens, who identify as Republicans, would hit the polls Tuesday if they could.
"Of all the things I've lost, I miss my mind the most."
— Mark Twain
The good news is, I haven't lost mine yet. Although I was beginning to wonder.
Fortunately, Dr. David Libon, a geriatric neuropsychologist at Rowan Medicine, helped put my worries to rest.
I let Libon poke around in my head recently to do some cognitive testing. When he was done, I had a better understanding of how he evaluates people whose brains are being ravaged by dementia. And I had his assurance that I'm not one of them.
Kellie Woods' daughters Hannah and Canaah are familiar with their mother's emphasis on education.
"Study, study, study," is her constant mantra, they say.
But soon, the girls expect the tables to turn. Woods will return to college in September after accumulating credits at, but never graduating from, four previous degree programs. She is poised to earn a bachelor's degree from Rowan University's Camden campus this fall.
by Kim Mulford, Courier-Post
Addiction to prescription painkillers creeps silently onto its victims. Often, they are the last to realize they have a problem.