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Teaching: The most embattled profession

Education correspondent Emily Hanford talks with bestselling author Dana Goldstein about her new book, The Teacher Wars.

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in collaboration with Spotlight on Poverty and Opportunity

Provide medical insurance

File under: health care

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From: Judyth B., Writewordsinc@yahoo. com, MN

After getting kicked off MinnesotaCare (along with about 100,000 other Minnesotans), I began using a free clinic but did not receive blood tests, which would have shown deteriorating kidneys. Had I known, it would have enabled me to begin a dietary regime that would have helped, although better diabetes control with medications would have helped more. Thus, I am now living with one-fourth of the normal kidney function, and will likely be on a waiting list for a transplant in the future. I am now old enough for Medicare and UCare (a nonprofit health plan in Minnesota and Wisconsin for seniors and people with low incomes or disabilities), and when I need a transplant, it will be much more costly than monitoring and meds would have been on MinnesotaCare.


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American RadioWorks |
Library of Congress

Teaching: The most embattled profession

Education correspondent Emily Hanford talks with bestselling author Dana Goldstein about her new book, The Teacher Wars.

Recent Posts