Community Living


Wallenpaupack Players from Wallenpaupack High School Advanced Theatre I and II classes take questions from Wayne Highlands seventh graders at Wayne Highlands Middle School about changing the outcome of a drama about suicide. Facing front, left to right are Jessica Vitz, Alexa Wildenberg and Rose LoDolce (holding up notebook).

Students learn about health challenges

HONESDALE, PA — Opioids, bullying, suicide, healthy relationships, yoga, career and personal readiness—all these topics were addressed head-on in this year’s Together for Health School Program for seventh- and ninth-graders graders in three area school districts.

Targeting breast and prostate cancer

CALLICOON, NY — There will be a free event on Friday, November 3 at 7 p.m. at the Delaware Youth Center providing information about breast and prostate cancer. It is part of the Breast and Prostate Cancer Eduation (BPCE) Program at Catskill Regional Medical Center. The free event is supported with funds from Health Research, Inc.


Contributed photo

Some of WMH’s trauma team, left to right, are Karen Novobilski, RN; Patrick Pugliese, MD; CEO David Hoff; team leader Virginia Fries, MS, RN; Michele Churney, RN; James Pettinato, BSN, MHSA, CCRN-K RN; Jane Domaracki, MSN, RN.

WMH receives Level IV trauma accreditation

HONESDALE, PA — As of November 1, Wayne Memorial Hospital (WMH) is a fully accredited Level IV trauma center. Accreditation from the Pennsylvania Trauma Systems Foundation was approved last month after an intense on-site survey in August.


Contributed photo

Looking Back 11/2

An old chair was donated to the train station several years ago with this picture of a man in a chair and a written note. “Jake Knight is sitting at his shop and home at the entrance to Callicoon Bridge across the Delaware River. He repaired and made harnesses and other horse paraphernalia.”


TRR photos by Jude Waterston

Butternut squash, kohlrabi and red cabbage

A Greek in the woods

I answered the phone to hear a man speaking loudly, not in an angry way, more excited with anticipation. I had trouble understanding him, his accent heavy and exotic, then heard the words, “Zenon Taverna” and realized he had first said, “It’s Stelios.” Then I knew who he was.

Looking Back 10/26

David Wilmot was born January 20, 1814 in Bethany, Wayne County, but moved to Wilkes-Barre in 1832 to read law under George W. Woodward. He was admitted to the bar in Bradford County in 1834. He was elected to Congress as a Democrat in 1851. Although a loyal supporter of President James K.

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