Business Letters: Business Benefits from Providers of Mental Illness – The Daily Reporter

Company benefits from providers of mental illness

HANCOCK COUNTY – A mental health campaign organized by the parent company of a New Palestine supermarket donated $ 5,000 each to Hancock Health, Children’s Bureau Inc. and Families First.

The contributions come from the Nourish Your Mind campaign, which was launched by Fresh Encounter Inc., which operates the Needler fresh market. All in all, Fresh Encounter and its clients donated $ 100,000 to mental health organizations as part of the campaign.

Hancock Health will use funds to support its behavioral health expansion initiative, including the addition of behavioral health advisors, navigators and the creation of a substance use treatment clinic.

Children’s Bureau Inc. and Families First, which serves Hancock County residents, will provide its campaign support to provide therapeutic counseling to those who do not have the means to meet these costs.

Manufacturer recognizes employees

MAXWELL – Toby Johns, machine operator for County Materials in Maxwell, received the company’s Leadership Award in the third quarter of 2021.

Along with a framed certificate, Johns also receives a cash award of $ 1,000.

Johns was nominated and selected for the award for demonstrating the company’s commitment to teamwork, motivation, leadership, accountability and integrity. He appears as needed to fill additional roles and is valued by his colleagues for promoting a positive and empowering work environment, according to a press release.

County Materials manufactures concrete construction and landscaping products.

County resident joins Angus Association

CHARLOTTESVILLE – Bryan D. Fout, of Charlottesville, is a new member of the American Angus Association.

The American Angus Association, based in Missouri, has more than 25,000 active adult and young members. Its computerized records contain detailed information on over 19 million registered Angus.

The association records ancestral information and maintains production records and genomic data on individual animals in order to develop selection tools for its members. The programs and services of the association and its facilities help members advance the beef cattle business by selecting the best animals for their herds and marketing quality genetics for the beef cattle industry and quality beef for consumers.

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