Inspira Auxiliary Cumberland County Celebrates $500,000 in Donations

VINELAND, NJ (September 19, 2017) – The Inspira Auxiliary Cumberland County celebrated a major milestone, bringing the total raised for the Inspira Foundation Cumberland/Salem to over $500,000 since being founded in 2004. The money is directed to improve the delivery of quality health care in Cumberland County.

“I am proud of our Auxiliary members and their incredible dedication,” said Carolyn Heckman, Executive Director of the Inspira Foundation Cumberland/Salem. “They have worked so hard over the past thirteen years and every year they make major strides to helping this community stay healthy.”

Century Savings Bank’s “Preemie Promise” Pledges Matching Donations for Neonatal Care

VINELAND, NJ (September 25, 2017) – Century Savings Bank is once again matching all donations to the Deborah F. Sager Memorial Fund (DFSMF) up to $5,000 in the final quarter of the year. This is part of their “Preemie Promise” campaign that began in 2016 and will continue through 2018. The DFSMF raises funds to support neonatal care at Inspira Medical Center Vineland, home of the Deborah F. Sager NICU for critically ill and premature infants.

Inspira Foundation Cumberland/Salem Elects New Officers and Board Members

VINELAND, NJ (September 19, 2017) – The Inspira Foundation Cumberland/Salem recently elected new officers for its board of trustees: Penny Sager-Rossi, chair; David Hemple, vice chair; Robert Odorizzi, secretary; Barry W. Emens, treasurer; and Matthew Doonan, Esq., assistant corporate secretary. The Foundation also added Robert Conner, Patricia Chieffo, Sandra D’Onofrio and William Gruccio to the board of trustees.

Tiny Treasures Fund Helps Newborns in Need

VINELAND, NJ (January 26, 2017) – After five years of pooling their own money to help newborns of severely economically disadvantaged families, the staff at Inspira Medical Center Vineland knew the need was greater than they could keep up with. With some 2,000 babies born at the hospital each year, many of them to families far below the poverty line, nurses and social workers didn’t want any infants going home without the essential items for baby care.

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