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.
Dr. Henry Fung, director of the Temple Bone Marrow Transplant Program, says the new study indicates an effective treatment for adults that will cause them far less discomfort.
A bridge over the Jenkintown Train Station will finally reopen Monday morning.
The device, “Rewalk,” fits like a suit of armor on the legs of a person with paralysis, enabling him or her to walk.
3D mammograms spot more cancers and save women more sleepless nights than regular mammograms, according to a new study.
Haters just don’t enjoy everything they encounter, and while you might think that’s not a good thing it might not be.
Low income Bucks County residents can get free help to make sure their homes are warm and cozy when winter returns.
The daylong event at Delaware Valley College in Doylestown is aimed at feeding the hungry and filling local food banks.
Doctors at Temple University are part of a study to determine if a well known anti inflammatory medication can help treat patients with emphysema.
The Renfrew Center will open a facility in Chicago this fall to help women battle their eating disorders.
Dr. Elizabeth Gosch, psychologist at the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine explains what to expect.
Lourdes Health System Partners With Walgreens To Get Prescriptions To Patients Before They Leave The Hospital
A pharmacy chain and local health care provider are trying to prevent hospital readmissions caused by medication issues.
Cancer patients needing radiation treatment often get small tattoos marking the exact placement for the equipment delivering the treatment. Those marks remain after radiation ends, unless removed by a professional.
Sure, the boss is a pain and your co-workers are crazy, but a new study says you’re better off in the office than hanging around the house, whether or not you have kids.
Some studies show that antioxidants can help fight cancer, but new research shows a different outcome.
The 50-bed hospital is for patients suffering from the physical and medical effects of stroke, brain injuries, trauma, amputations, and more.