On this episode of Broad & High, Terry Allen’s Deer Sculptures, Jim Arter’s Life Within Art, Artist Profile: Mike Elsass, and The Heart Gallery. They’re just two deer, lounging on the banks of the Scioto River watching the world go by.
Ohio has accepted a federal challenge to obtain health care coverage for uninsured children.
Ask Ohioans what matters most to them and the word “family” is likely to be at the top of the list. But for parents of mentally ill children, holding a family together can sometimes be a daunting challenge. In the second of her two part series on the state of mental health in Ohio, Statehouse correspondent Jo Ingles reports there are times when those parents must make hard choices just to get their children the help they need. Click the play button to hear the story.
Officials with Franklin County Children Services on Thursday continued their push to convince voters to approve a levy issue on the fall ballot. WOSU’s Steve Brown reports.
Children’s Hospital said several young people have been placed in respiratory isolation due to the recent outbreak of swine flu. Children’s Chief of Emergency Medicine Lesie Mihalove spoke with WOSU’s Mandie Trimble.
When cancer strikes a father or mother, a child might become frightened and confused. If the parent dies, it might take years for a child to recover from the loss. A program at Ohio State University’s James Cancer Hospital has been helping children work through the process of understanding cancer, death and grief.
The holiday movie season has arrived. The television networks are launching new seasons of their series. Videogame makers have updated popular games for the holidays. Too often, says WOSU Commentator Elizabeth Martinez, the images from this entertainment are violent.
The US Census Bureau says nearly 30 percent of Columbus children live in poverty. WOSU Commentator Elizabeth Martinez says that number should worry all of us, not just the families caring for those children.
This time of year, people with children often ask, or are asked the question : “What are the kids doing this summer?” WOSU commentator Elizabeth Martinez says we should ask another question.
National Missing Children’s Day is this Sunday. Each year Ohio law enforcement receives thousands of reports about missing young people. One of the tools experts are using is a technique called age progression’ – it’s an artist’s rendering that represents the appearance of a child as he or she ages. Recently Central Ohio residents received a missing person notice that uses the technique.
Civil rights leaders say teaching the message of Dr. Martin Luther King Junior to each new generation is critical in keeping his legacy alive. Each year, kids from around Ohio enter a statewide oratory contest with King’s words and work as its focus. Here are some excerpts from this year’s winning speeches, delivered by their authors.