Urgent need for O+ and O-type blood donors

first_img Facebook WhatsApp Facebook Twitter IndianaLocalMichiganNews By Jon Zimney – April 12, 2021 0 220 Twitter Google+ (Tom Franklin/95.3 MNC) The South Bend Community Blood Bank is in urgent need of donors with O+ and O- type blood.Anybody who is able to help is encouraged to stop into a donor center or mobile unit to donate.95-3 MNC is hosting a mobile blood drive, next Monday, April19, from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. in our parking lot at 237 W. Edison Road in Mishawaka.You can learn more or schedule an appointment for that blood drive or any donation appointment by visiting www.givebloodnow.com. Urgent need for O+ and O-type blood donors Pinterest WhatsApp Pinterest Google+ Previous articleFood Bank of Northern Indiana mobile food distribution scheduleNext articleHow long do you sit each day? Jon ZimneyJon Zimney is the News and Programming Director for News/Talk 95.3 Michiana’s News Channel and host of the Fries With That podcast. Follow him on Twitter @jzimney.last_img read more

Executive Encourages People To Buy Dairy Products As Farms Dump Excess Milk

first_imgShare:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to email this to a friend (Opens in new window) Cropped Photo: Rebecca Siegel / CC BY 2.0MAYVILLE – Farms remain open as an essential business during the global COVID-19 pandemic, but the farming industry is still struggling, according to Chautauqua County Executive P.J. Wendel. Wendel discussed the struggles that the 1,200-plus farms in Chautauqua County have faced during his daily COVID-19 Facebook update. He says there’s too much milk on the market due to the closure of schools and decline in restaurant sales, causing farms nationwide to dump their excess milk.The County Executive says there’s more than 150 dairy farms in the County, and he asks that people buy extra dairy products to help support them.“Please consider buying an extra judge of milk, a block of American-made cheese, or a tub of ice cream,” Wendel said. “According to the Institute for Food Safety at Cornell University, our food system is secure and there are no legitimate threats of food shortages.” Wendel asks anyone who sees stores limiting dairy products or purchases to call Katelyn Walley-Stoll, Business Management Specialist at Cornell Cooperative Extension of Chautauqua County, at 716-640-0522.“We want to remind everybody to stay home, stay healthy and stay safe, and in the end, we will be CHQ strong.”last_img read more