Welcome to Hallmark Health's Media Coverage section. This section is designed to assist patients and journalists seeking information about our current news and to introduce our healthcare experts. We are also available to assist you by providing information about Hallmark Health and its members, including Lawrence Memorial of Medford and Melrose-Wakefield Hospitals.
- Created on Thursday, 22 November 2007 05:00
Melrose Free Press
November 22, 2007
Hallmark Health has appointed Mark F. Mahnfeldt as the nursing director of Emergency Services at Melrose- Wakefield Hospital (MWH). Mahnfeldt has served as the interim director at MWH since July, and previously served in the critical care system-wide float team and as per diem supervisor.
Before joining Hallmark Health, Mahnfeldt worked at North Shore Medical Center in Salem, MA first as a registered nurse in the emergency department and then as clinical leader of the cardio-thoracic intensive care unit. Prior to this, he served as an RN in the emergency department of Boston Medical Center and then as an RN in the intensive care unit at New England Baptist Hospital, both in Boston, MA.
Mahnfeldt received his bachelors of science degree in Nursing from Northeastern University College of Nursing in Boston in 1996. He then completed both a legal nurse consulting program and paralegal certificate program at Northeastern in 1999. He is currently pursuing his MSN/MBA from Salem State College. For more information, visit www.hallmarkhealth.org.
- Created on Wednesday, 06 December 2006 05:00
December 6, 2006
By Jesse Kawa and Carol Brooks Ball
For most women, clothing, makeup and skin care are intimate and highly individualized aspects of their daily routine. Women spend thousands of dollars each year on cosmetics, skin and hair care products, all to look their best and boost the image they project to the world.
But for women undergoing cancer treatments, dealing with the ravaging effects that chemotherapy and radiation can have on their hair and skin can make feeling good about themselves especially challenging.
To that end, a program called Look Good, Feel Better was developed to teach women how to deal with changes in their skin, hair and nails caused by the very treatments they are enduring to save their lives.
News & Events
Friday, 06 December 2013 15:15