It’s not always about accolades or the impressive statistics; it’s about character, according to Kate Gamble, Managing Editor. In this piece, she pays tribute to Boston Red Sox pitcher Tim Wakefield, who recently died, and explains why he was “the kind of person you want in your corner.”
“There aren’t many people who, in a moment’s notice, would drop everything and come help us if we needed it,” said Russ Branzell, President and CEO of CHIME, speaking about his friend, Tim Stettheimer. In a recent interview, Branzell talked about the enormous impact Stettheimer had on the industry, the qualities he embodied as a teacher and mentor, and the huge task CHIME faces in replacing him.
In remembrance of Tim Stettheimer, who passed away Feb. 9 at age 56, those who knew him professionally and personally share their favorite memories of his teachings, his mentorship, his friendship, and his bear hugs.
“Expressing gratitude benefits both the giver and the recipient, in terms of mood and overall health,” according to CT Lin, MD, CMIO at UCHealth. One way to do that is through a gratitude letter, which he recently wrote for a mentor and friend.
Although Jackie Robinson courageously broke Major League Baseball’s color barrier in 1947, the fight for equality was just beginning for the civil rights advocate – and continues to impact leaders today.