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.
A local hospice has unveiled a space that is just for children visiting family members.
A local study shows that just a few weeks of work can go a long way to improve balance.
The Haven at Drexel is a residence for students in recovery. No alcohol or drugs are allowed in the building, and students must stay clean.
A local physician has turned his medical issues into a book to teach others.
It’s been a cold winter and that’s leading right into an explosive allergy season
Researchers found that a simple vision test could quickly diagnose concussion-related problems.
Wednesday night’s preview for the cancer community is sponsored by Cancer Treatment Centers of America.
Longwood Gardens in Kennet Square has received an award for the expansion of its beautiful Meadow Garden.
Does a teen in your life exhibit various vague symptoms and complain of feeling lousy? In some rare cases, it could be POTS.
As you gather your bank statements, donation slips and W-2’s, you’ll also need to have proof that you have health insurance.
The FDA has approved a drug to battle neuroblastoma — a cancer that most often occurs in younger children.
A recent study shows that when a well-known actress made her health related issues public, people listened and responded.
The new device is about the size of a large vitamin and is placed directly in the heart through a catheter, says Dr. Doug Esberg, a cardiologist at the center.
People try to simplify life for a number of reasons according to Dr. Heidi Freeman, assistant professor of kinesiology at the University of the Sciences.
When patients and families hear that it may be time for hospice care, many don’t fully understand what that means.