Tuesday, January 27, 2015

Name droppers: Doctors make a difference

March 22, 2011 |

ir Force Airman Michael A. Corrales has graduated from basic military training. Courtesy photo

Darryl Hunter, M.D., of Davis, and Hernando Garzon, M.D., also of Davis, have been honored with a prestigious national recognition by Kaiser Permanente for their dedication to community service.

Dr. Hunter, a radiation oncologist in Roseville, and Dr. Garzon, an emergency room physician in Sacramento, are among 11 recipients of the 2010 David Lawrence Community Service Award.

The award recognizes physicians and employees who exemplify outstanding community service and demonstrate extraordinary efforts to improve the health of our communities.

Dr. Hunter, previously a physician in the United States Air Force, came to Kaiser Permanente in 2005 and dedicates his time away from the clinic to helping the underserved and underinsured access community health-care services through numerous efforts. In 2009 he brought together several organizations to form the Sacramento Community Cancer Coalition, which provides free cancer screening.

Dr. Garzon, a Kaiser Permanente physician since 1992, is an international leader in the development of disaster medicine who has trained more than 700 doctors and 2,000 paramedics, and has been deployed to more than 15 disasters in the U.S. and around the world. Dr. Garzon, working through Relief International, was one of the first U.S. doctors who rushed to Haiti to treat victims of the January 2010 quake and he recently served in Nigeria, assessing the possibility of setting up clinics to treat victims wounded in religious strife.


David Rosenberg, presiding judge of the Yolo Superior Court, has been appointed vice chairman of the Trial Court Presiding Judge Advisory Committee. The appointment was made recently by California Supreme Court Chief Justice Tani Cantil-Sakauye.

Rosenberg will share the vice chairmanship with San Francisco Superior Court Presiding Judge Katherine A. Feinstein and Sonoma Superior Court Presiding Judge Gary Nadler.

The advisory committee is composed of all 58 California Superior Court presiding judges whose duties include monitoring and making recommendations to the Judicial Council on policy issues affecting the trial courts, such as initiatives in the areas of legislation, rules, forms, standards and court administration.

“I look forward to the opportunity to participate in the Judicial Council decision-making process,” Rosenberg said in a news release. “Trial courts and the entire judicial branch have been challenged by increasing workload and declining revenues. We simply have to do more with less.”

Rosenberg has been on the Yolo Superior Court bench since 2003 and is serving his second term as presiding judge.


Yolo County District Attorney Jeff Reisig announced that on Feb. 22, the California Office of Traffic Safety and Mothers Against Drunk Driving recognized the Yolo County District Attorney Victim Services Program for outstanding service to victims of the violent crime of drunk driving. This award was presented at the 2011 Law Enforcement Recognition and DUI Training Seminar in Rancho Cordova.

MADD State Assistant Director Brenda Frachiseur and MADD advocate Judy Utter presented the award to District Attorney Victim Service’s staff members Estela Morales, Linda McCumber, Linda Rodriguez, Jennifer Binger and Acting Program Coordinator, Laura Valdes.

In congratulating Valdes, Utter said “Yolo County Victim Services has done a wonderful job in serving victims of DUI related crimes in Yolo County. Your program is well-deserving of this recognition for their hard work and dedication through their services.”

The Yolo County Victim Services Program assists all victims of violent crime in Yolo County. The program offers services, referrals and assistance for victims of crime. Victims Services ensure that victims understand the criminal justice process and help Yolo County victims maintain focus in rebuilding their lives.

If you feel that you can benefit from services from MADD, call (877) 623-3435 or the Yolo County Victim Services Program at (530) 666-8187.


Air Force Airman Michael A. Corrales graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas.

The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills.

Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force.

Corrales earned distinction as an honor graduate.

The airman graduated in 2010 from Pioneer High School in Woodland.



Enterprise staff

  • Recent Posts

  • Enter your email address to subscribe to this newspaper and receive notifications of new articles by email.

  • .


    Interfaith event focuses on justice

    By Fred Gladdis | From Page: A1 | Gallery

    In vino veritas: A criminal case and intrigue in Napa Valley

    By New York Times News Service | From Page: A1 | Gallery

    Parking lawsuit may be more than meets the eye

    By Dave Ryan | From Page: A1

    Share your love (story) with us

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A3

    Pets of the week

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A3 | Gallery

    Workshop offers tips on GoPro cameras

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A3

    Sutter Davis Hospital seeks volunteer doulas

    By Special to The Enterprise | From Page: A3

    Winter produce, treats available at Wednesday market

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A3

    Have a ‘Heart to Heart’ with Dr. G

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A3

    Apply now for Soroptimist service grants

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A3

    Vote for your favorites in Readers’ Choice poll

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A4

    Learn nature photography from an expert

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A4 | Gallery

    Thorp receives UCD’s Distinguished Emeritus Award

    By Kathy Keatley Garvey | From Page: A4 | Gallery

    Innovation opportunities on the agenda

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A4

    Apply now to be on Davis’ coop crawl

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A4

    Seed swap set Friday at Davis Cemetery

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A4

    VFW post plans Valentine’s Day Heroes Breakfast

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A4 | Gallery

    Storyteller relies on nature as his subject on Saturday

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A4

    Gerber nominations open now

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A10



    Taking turns as the halfway house

    By Creators Syndicate | From Page: B5

    Tom Meyer cartoon

    By Debbie Davis | From Page: A6

    A family was torn apart, but we survived

    By Special to The Enterprise | From Page: A6 | Gallery

    Locals will join march for climate change

    By Michelle Millet | From Page: A6



    Anatomy of a hoops collapse: can Aggie men handle the pressure?

    By Bruce Gallaudet | From Page: B1 | Gallery

    Four DHS wrestlers soar at McClellan Air Force Base

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: B1

    Aggie women almost get a sweep of Portland tennis teams

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: B1 | Gallery

    UCD women need to get in gear for a basketball road trip

    By Bruce Gallaudet | From Page: B1 | Gallery

    UCD swims past Santa Barbara

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: B2 | Gallery

    Sports briefs: Eat ribs for the Davis Aquadarts

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: B8



    Name Droppers: Lea Rosenberg leads Odd Fellows

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A5



    DHS Idol finals will be a tough competition

    By Krystal Lau | From Page: A9

    Wynonna Judd will perform Feb. 13 in Vacaville

    By Enterprise staff | From Page: A9

    ‘Ideation’ a funny, dark, thrilling farce — and more

    By Bev Sykes | From Page: A9 | Gallery







    Comics: Tuesday, January 27, 2015 (set 1)

    By Creator | From Page: B5

    Comics: Tuesday, January 27, 2015 (set 2)

    By Creator | From Page: B7