If you’ve listened to radio in the Delaware Valley, the odds are pretty good that you’ve heard Lynne Adkins. Lynne is a reporter and anchor for KYW Newsradio.
Although she’s been a member of the KYW Newsradio family for more than two decades, her voice has also been heard on radio stations WMGK, WPEN, WFIL, WIP (where she was both assistant news director and a talk show host), WHYY-FM, WCOJ in Coatesville, WBUX in Levittown, Pa., and on country station WXTU, where she was news director.
Lynne Adkins grew up in the Delaware Valley and graduated from Temple University with a degree in radio, television, and film.
Now that autumn has arrived, the changing of the leaves won’t be far behind.
One third of adults aged 65 and older fall every year, and many are seriously injured.
Angel Corella has danced all over the world and now brings his experience and flair to Philadelphia with this new season.
It’s called “whatsmym3″ and it’s a test that can be taken daily to indicate signs of depression and other mental issues that could lead to suicide.
Just about every week there’s a new study out on what you should or shouldn’t eat. Dr. Stella Volpe, Chair of the Department of Nutrition Sciences at Drexel University says make it easy, start with just two changes.
It’s never too early to plan for retirement according to Alan Schapire of Convergent Financial Advisors in Media.
Pilots and cabin crew have a new worry – skin cancer.
Now that fall sports are underway, treating concussions will become an issue.
Dr. Guillermo Linares, director of Neuro-Interventional Services says Temple Hospital is testing a new procedure.
No one likes to get a shot, but vaccinations are required by school districts. Parents and pediatricians can make it easier for kids to suffer through the pain.
Beginning next month, the Camden County Library will start a book club for up to eight people with mental and developmental disabilities.
The Center for the Urban Child opens next month at St. Christopher’s Hospital for Children in Philadelphia.
The Food and Drug Administration is warning tattoo parlors, their customers and those buying at-home tattoo kits that not all tattoo ink is safe.
Dr. Riyaz Bashir, an interventional cardiovascular specialist at Temple University Hospital, says a minimally invasive procedure gives patients an alternative to medication.
Dermatologists trying to determine which skin lesions need testing first should ask patients how those patches feel.