Christmas Village, benefiting the Vanderbilt Bill Wilkerson Center, is one of the oldest philanthropic events in Nashville. For many, it has been a family tradition for generations.
A story of love, and loss, and shopping
Learning how to “Stop the Bleed” is something we all can do
Stop the Bleed courses, like those taught at Vanderbilt University Medical Center, teach any of us – even those without medical training – how to save some of those lives.
Last Christmas, I knew a liver transplant was my only chance to survive. This holiday, I’m alive because of the ultimate gift.
It never leaves my thoughts that someone I don't know made it possible for me to still be here.
Allie had a stroke when she was 2 years old. Her doctor tells the story of her resilience and her family’s love.
Allie had a blood clot deep in her brain and had only a 5 percent chance of survival.
A memoir of the COVID years: a Vanderbilt ICU nurse remembers patients who died, families who wept, and discovers the importance of hearing “thank you” and caring for herself
"I realized that my mechanism of avoiding and ignoring death in the workplace had taken its toll on me."
I was a volunteer shower-taker for Emergency Preparedness. I came away impressed — and very clean.
A drill tests how well the Medical Center would be able to respond during an actual disaster, and serves as response training for VUMC personnel.
My daughter was born in the middle of the pandemic. She is going to get very tired of hearing that story when she’s older.
I can already picture Natalie rolling her eyes when she's 16.
My daughter had surgery at Children’s Hospital during the COVID-19 changes. Here’s what was different — and what was, thankfully, the same.
Temperature checks and social distancing were very different. The care and concern had not changed at all.
We were 200 miles from London when the travel ban was announced. Getting home was an adventure.
At 1:30 a.m. my phone pinged. “Just wondering about your reaction to Trump announcement,” I read. What announcement?