Readers' Opinions


I am saddened to hear my favorite newspaper, the Westlake | Bay Village Observer, will no longer be published. I began my journey with the Observer in October 2009. I was new to Bay Village and so was the Observer.

For several years I contributed to the paper through my column, One Senior's Opinion. I enjoyed writing the column.

Now, 14 years later, many things have changed. Our country is finally recovering from life with Covid, prices have gone up causing many families to struggle financially. No longer is the front porch a peaceful place to spend a summer evening. It has become a convenient drop-off for Amazon and other deliveries.

Read Full Story
Volume 16, Issue 2, Posted 9:58 AM, 02.06.2024


We wait for spring to arrive in a few months, disappointed in the gray skies and cold temperatures. It happens every year, and we talk of how we can’t wait for spring to come. What if, instead of being impatient, we take time to pause, to take stock of where we are, and why. Time to be in the moment, to learn something new.

I believe that I am still learning, evolving, stretching. I am constantly searching for online classes, summits, and retreats that will provide me nourishment and new inspiration. I also look for opportunities to pause and reflect.

Read Full Story
Volume 16, Issue 2, Posted 10:00 AM, 02.06.2024

The gift of Christmas treasures and traditions

When we were growing up, we had a Great-Aunt Kay whom we used to visit regularly. She was our mother’s aunt and helped to raise her when her mother died of cancer.  

Our Aunt Kay was very special to us. Many times we would make the drive to the eastside to visit with her and have lunch or dinner. It taught us patience, how to sit still and listen, and visit (which is a skill that needed to be developed). As a result, we got to hear great stories.

Read Full Story
Volume 15, Issue 22, Posted 9:44 AM, 12.19.2023

A grateful heart

It’s that time of year again. A time to recognize our blessings and be grateful for them. If you make the mistake of turning on the news at the wrong time, it can make you very sad. It can also make you very grateful that we get to live where we do.  

Bay Village is a pretty friendly town. We still meet owners when we walk into establishments. Many times Ross himself greets you at Ross Wine & Liquor store. If you tell him what you are looking for or how much you want to spend, he shows you where the item is located and makes fantastic recommendations. 

Read Full Story
Volume 15, Issue 21, Posted 8:26 AM, 11.21.2023

Be careful with The Cancel

Have you ever thought about what happens when you cancel on someone? Some people cancel without much thought. Some make plans to attend, but if something else comes up, they cancel with little thought. The cancel has become quite popular because of our busy schedules.

Prioritizing schedules is tough especially when you are trying to make sure everyone in the family is where they want or need to be. Though we live in a world of over commitment, it is still important that we be cautious with our cancels, especially the last-minute ones.

Read Full Story
Volume 15, Issue 20, Posted 8:46 AM, 11.07.2023

Rebirth in Bay Village

What a fantastic summer. I don’t think there is any place more beautiful than our town during the summer. We have fabulous trees and foliage that blooms and provides an amazing scent. This year I am feeling particularly blessed to live where we do. There are so many crazy things happening in the world today. It’s important that we appreciate the daily privileges we get to enjoy and not take anything for granted.

Our kids get to ride their bikes places. They visit ice cream parlors, swimming pools and baseball diamonds and enjoy childhoods. We ride our bikes places and wave at neighbors that have been hibernating for 6 months. We pack patios and a terrific beach, taking in the days. A drive past Huntington Beach brings the familiar smell of family barbecues and gatherings.

Read Full Story
Volume 15, Issue 13, Posted 8:39 AM, 07.18.2023

We have a problem

On June 1, Crocker Park introduced a new policy. Anyone age 15 and under is required to have an adult/parent with them. This parent or adult will be responsible for any damages or losses caused by the child. Young people must bring proper identification with them to Crocker Park.

It all sounds quite severe. Why would Crocker Park feel the need to implement such a stern policy?

Because for some time, feral groups of young teens have been tormenting the shop and restaurant employees and owners. They organize on social media and hit planned locations strategically, with one mission in mind. To destroy everything in their paths.

Read Full Story
Volume 15, Issue 10, Posted 8:44 AM, 06.06.2023

The fluff of my life

He won.

Allow me to explain. It had been 4-1/2 years since my last cat, my buddy of almost 19 years, had passed. It was an extremely difficult goodbye. After that, I had moved and was busy settling into my new house and enjoying the wildlife there.

Some feral cats in the neighborhood had even claimed me and started hanging out around my house. I had had plenty of opportunities to get a new cat or kitten, but had resisted, partly because I didn’t want to go through losing a fur baby again despite the years of joy they give.

Read Full Story
Volume 15, Issue 4, Posted 9:43 AM, 03.07.2023

Be careful of your sources

I recently read an article in the New York Times about an etiquette expert who committed a true faux pas. This individual has been educated and has a show on Netflix. Although no one is perfect, and we all make mistakes, I would have expected differently from an individual in this profession.    

We are a nation flooded with experts. The amount of information we receive daily from newspapers, radio, TV, podcasts, the internet, billboards, etc., is exhausting. We are inundated with experts telling us everything from what to do, where to go, who is bad, who is good, who is right, and who is wrong, and we take it for gospel.

Read Full Story
Volume 15, Issue 3, Posted 8:59 AM, 02.21.2023

Lead by example

Before we had children, I used to throw out an occasional curse word. I'm not proud of it, but I did because it didn't mean anything to me.

When you grow up in an old-fashioned Irish Catholic household, some words come out regularly, and it's not intended to disrespect the Lord. It's just the way it was. Sometimes a good-bad word got the point across.

When I married and had children, my husband did not share the same appreciation for the language and felt it was not setting a good example for our kids. He was right, and I stopped, but it was hard. I had to think before I spoke, especially when I was upset. It made me realize I swore more than I thought, because it was hard!

Read Full Story
Volume 15, Issue 2, Posted 10:10 AM, 02.07.2023

Failures are opportunities

I was talking with someone the other day and asked, "What do you think the secret is to prepare kids for the world today?" We discussed everything and how things had changed from when we were kids. There was pressure back then to be something and to find a path to purpose. However, we didn't have the pressure or anxieties present today.

After much discussion and laughter, he said, "I let my kids see me fail." I was surprised by this response and questioned further. He said, "I let my kids know that everything doesn't always go perfectly, but you have to get back out there and keep going."

Read Full Story
Volume 15, Issue 1, Posted 9:56 AM, 01.17.2023

Have yourself a merry little Christmas

It's holiday time again. For some, it's the most wonderful time of the year. For others, it is not. It comes with loneliness and sadness from memories of past Christmases. For some, it can be rough, but it can also be turned around and changed.

They call Christmas the season of giving. If you focus on the "giving" part, it can be a terrific time. I have a friend who shall remain nameless, who does something nice for someone else whenever she is having a bad day. It changes the path of the day.

Read Full Story
Volume 14, Issue 24, Posted 11:22 AM, 12.20.2022

The burden of being right

The burden that comes with being right all of the time is a heavy load to carry, not just for yourself, but for people around you as well. Being right all of the time is not a likeable characteristic, in fact it is off-putting. It’s a dark one-way road often heading in the wrong direction.

Unfortunately, we are seeing people’s need to be right more and more every day. People arguing on planes, with fast food employees and with police. The need to be right has become ugly.

Read Full Story
Volume 14, Issue 24, Posted 11:23 AM, 12.20.2022

Why you should join Scouts of America

You should join the Boy Scouts. There are many reasons for joining us. One reason is that you will make so many great memories here. Another reason is if you become an Eagle Scout you can get some scholarships if you want to go to college and you can put it on your resume.

There are also many life lessons that you can learn while in Boy Scouts, plus you get to make great friends while doing it. Now those are just some of the reasons why you should join and there are many more that you should discover on your own in the wilderness.

Read Full Story
Volume 14, Issue 23, Posted 10:55 AM, 12.06.2022

Where are all the flags?

As I walked around our neighborhood in Bay Village this past Memorial Day, I was dismayed at how few houses were flying the American flag. Of all the days of the year when Americans – regardless of their political stripe – put out their flags, Memorial Day is one of two days that it should be flown proudly from each home in every town and city.  

Memorial Day and Veterans Day are even more important days of remembrance than Independence Day, Thanksgiving, Labor Day and Presidents Day since none would exist if it were not for the nearly 2.5 million Americans who have given their lives; and the millions of others who have served their nation, to first secure every citizen's unalienable rights, and to protect and ensure those rights to the present day from all enemies foreign and domestic.

Read Full Story
Volume 14, Issue 11, Posted 10:08 AM, 06.07.2022

Take a moment to appreciate

I know I am not alone when I say the news makes me sad. For a long time, the news has been a source of continuous negativity, disappointment and concern. I don’t know what is worse – the actual story or how it is presented. Both are equally hard to watch.

It does, however, make you think. Think about how lucky we are to live where we do. If the news provides anything good, it should make us appreciate it. Good things!

Read Full Story
Volume 14, Issue 9, Posted 10:37 AM, 05.03.2022

The whole nine yards

We’ve all heard the saying "The whole nine yards." Maybe you’ve even used it before. Where does the saying come from and what does it mean? Plenty of speculation and plenty of plausible theories exist.

One theory is the saying comes from World War II pilots yelling to the gunners in the back of the plane, “Give ‘em the whole nine yards!” Nine yards was the length of a full belt of ammunition. When they were up against a tough mission, they needed to give everything they had, or the whole nine yards.

Maybe the story is true and maybe it’s not. The real question is: how does the whole nine yards relate to our daily life in the year 2022? It’s quite simple, really. It might not be life or death like it was for a gunner in a World War II plane, but what are you giving 100% effort to?

Read Full Story
Volume 14, Issue 7, Posted 10:57 AM, 04.05.2022

Drivers should watch for crossing deer

Bay Village is not only home to people but it is home to numerous birds and a few species of squirrels and also quite a few deer. We have had up to four deer visiting our front yard and backyard.

They are hungry nibblers and we don’t mind their visits; that may not be the same when we plant our vegetable garden.

The little herd seem to be cautious as they venture across Wolf Road but we know drivers of cars and trucks must be careful.

Read Full Story
Volume 14, Issue 7, Posted 10:56 AM, 04.05.2022

It used to take work

This might sound a little old school, but it wasn’t long ago when work used to take work. I remember my dad leaving early in the morning to walk to the bus stop, take the bus downtown and then walk from wherever the bus dropped him off to his office. It was work just to get to work.

My father-in-law tells stories of how the Japanese businessmen he dealt with would have him fly halfway around the world just because they wanted to shake his hand and sign the contract in person at the airport. They wanted to see how much he was willing to work for their business.

Today, with pajamas on, we open our laptops, join a Zoom chat and we are in Japan doing the same thing. And it doesn’t take a 38-hour flight.

Read Full Story
Volume 14, Issue 5, Posted 10:29 AM, 03.01.2022

Summer jobs: lessons learned

Snow is still on the ground but spring is right around the corner and, believe it or not, summer will be here soon.

If you are a little older, thoughts of summer probably take you back to memories of hot weather, hanging out with your friends and your first summer job.

Maybe it was lifeguarding, landscaping or even working fast food. You either loved your summer job or you hated it. Either way, it taught you something about yourself.

A summer job can teach you all kinds of things. Handling rejection, dealing with embarrassment, the importance of being on time and it can also build confidence.

Read Full Story
Volume 14, Issue 4, Posted 9:56 AM, 02.15.2022

Life in the bike lane

A cyclist never knows what kind of ride they’ll have as they suit up, throw on their helmet and roll off. It might be a ride where you get a flat tire. It might be a ride where you get caught in an unexpected downpour. Maybe it’s even a ride where you find a wallet or cell phone and begin your own detective work to find the rightful owner or try to find the closest police station to turn it in.

Unfortunately, a cyclist can also find themselves on a ride where they are honked at, yelled at, swerved at and maybe even hit.

Too often rides become cars vs. cyclist.

Read Full Story
Volume 14, Issue 3, Posted 10:15 AM, 02.01.2022

Teaching young people to be good guests

It’s holiday time – a wonderful time of year. Family visits, shopping, creating memories, and traditions are in full swing.  

Traditions are important because they help us to appreciate things. If Covid has given us anything good, it has taught us to appreciate what we have. While we slowly return to a normal life, we have an opportunity to teach our children to be polite and to continue traditions. They will be the ones that pass them on, hopefully. It is essential that we start introducing good behavior practices early with our young people.

Read Full Story
Volume 13, Issue 24, Posted 9:51 AM, 12.21.2021

Keeping civility in style

Bay Village is a terrific town. When the Cahoon family arrived in 1810, they had a vision for this community. Being very Christian and hard-working, they lived a very humble and disciplined lifestyle. If you haven’t gotten a chance to visit Rose Hill Museum lately, it’s lovely, and it takes you back to a much simpler time. The Historical Society has done a terrific job preserving the address so that we may authentically experience how they lived.

Bay Village has always been a bit of an anomaly because there is a sense of pride in this community that is unique. We are very proud of the way history and tradition have been maintained and preserved in our town. We are wholesome, civil and friendly to one another. We take care of our neighbors and our seniors, and we value them. We look out for one another and our children, and we want them to experience a childhood.

Read Full Story
Volume 13, Issue 21, Posted 10:25 AM, 11.02.2021

Bicycling to School

Harford County, Maryland, 1956: BelAir Elementary School allowed us to ride our bikes to school, and sometimes, in good weather and with my parents’ permission, I did ride that 3-1/2 miles. I might not still be remembering that, if it weren’t for an accident. 

It was not as bad as a later bike accident in 1963 where both my kid brother Dickie and I were injured. That time an aggressive dog, that I had thought I could outsmart every time, died on the road. Dickie & I went head over heels into a rose bush. The bike that landed on top of us was a 1949 Panther trials bike, 350cc single; the weight of the dog bent its front wheel and the fork with it.

Read Full Story
Volume 13, Issue 19, Posted 9:55 AM, 10.05.2021

Flight 93 National Memorial

My son, Jeff, and his adult son Alex visited the Flight 93 National Memorial in Shanksville, Pennsylvania, last week. They had never been there and I had not been there since it had become a park with designed walls – including a visitor center – offering memorials and information on that tragic crash, along with wonderful views of its now grass-covered site. That place where 40 passengers and crew gave their lives to save others on Sept. 11, 2001. Despite the improvements and many visitors there that day, it’s just as quiet now as when I visited a year after 9/11.

I flew often when I worked. Jeff, and his brother, Mike, still do in their jobs (at least before the pandemic). We have never worked in high rise buildings, such as those hit by other hijacked planes in New York with so many people in so many offices and stores, making it a bit harder for us to relate to that environment.

However, we know all too well what’s it’s like to wake in the morning and make our way to airports, check in, pass through security, wait in line and then board our planes. All very routine – stow carry-on, buckle up, open newspaper, magazine or book and wait for coffee. Most of us have experienced these things.

Read Full Story
Volume 13, Issue 17, Posted 10:43 AM, 09.08.2021

Glazed Over

I attended the Bay Village School Board meeting on June 28 and left feeling a bit glazed over. I don’t know that I felt good, but not completely bad either about the information presented. Many people took turns at the microphone expressing themselves about their experiences with the Bay Schools. Some good and some concerned. Several used the microphone to describe their interpretation of what was being said at the meeting and ask questions. Some met with applause, and some met with negative rumbles from the crowd. There was definitely an elephant in the room called equity and critical race theory.

The topics brought a good-sized crowd of concerned citizens to the meeting. Some attendees didn’t have children in the Bay Schools. They attended to see what was going on and if our schools were in jeopardy. Our schools are an essential part of our community. They are the reason that many people move to Bay Village. We have great schools, programs and teachers.

Read Full Story
Volume 13, Issue 13, Posted 10:29 AM, 07.06.2021

Alzheimer's took our dad

Tom and Florence were married for over 60 years. After the death of Florence, Tom was different. Laughing with family and friends had stopped. His behavior was labeled as “grieving” the loss of Florence. After a while, the family had a meeting and Tom decided to move upstairs from his adult children. For a while he was back to his old self, only it didn't last.

Since Tom wasn't complaining the family thought all was well. His son didn't agree. He began to tell anyone who would listen that Dad needed someone to help him. His family accused him of overreacting.

Read Full Story
Volume 13, Issue 13, Posted 10:31 AM, 07.06.2021

The return of sandlot football

In terms of football, it was a good game but in terms of sportsmanship and fun, it was a great game. Without the players knowing it, “sandlot” ball was reborn.

I took my 7-year-old great-grandson, Stephen, to the field on the Westlake Rec Center property with a small football. As we threw it to each other, a boy or two would ask if they could play with us – of course. And then all the boys asked other boys – and girls – if they wanted to play. As the group got bigger, I retreated to a bench to watch them play.

As a father walked by with his two sons they were asked to play – they did and their dad was recruited to join too. Another dad, who was watching his son play, also joined in the fun. Each dad, now QBs for each side, then selected their players.

Read Full Story
Volume 13, Issue 11, Posted 10:18 AM, 06.02.2021

Residents voice opposition to proposed Red Oak subdivision

I love living in Bay Village. It's the people that make a community, first and foremost, but I also love Bay Village for its natural environment; its trees and its creeks, in particular. At a time when centenarian trees are being torn down and climate change presents increasing risk of flooding, I applaud our city government for taking notice and discussing ways to preserve the natural environment in our city. 

For example, Bay Village has a Tree Commission that is, among other things, looking at ordinances passed by other cities to maintain their natural beauty and the environmental advantages afforded by a healthy tree canopy with an eye towards adopting similar ordinances in Bay Village.

It is perplexing to me, then, when the city government is not united in action to prevent development that threatens a wooded lot that also serves as a wetlands adjacent to a protected waterway. I am referring to a proposal that has come before the Bay Village City Council to create a new subdivision, Red Oak Woods 2, on Tuttle Creek.

Read Full Story
Volume 13, Issue 10, Posted 10:13 AM, 05.18.2021

Please don't ask our children to call you by your first name

When we were young, our parents would introduce us to adults and say, "this is Mr. ____, or this is Miss_____ or Mrs. ____," and we would say "hello Mrs. ______." It was how we showed respect for an adult – someone older than us and had earned the right to be respected. We never thought about calling them by their first names. It would be rude and disrespectful, and our parents would be mortified. The idea of doing this wasn't even on the radar.

Recently someone asked our children to call them by their first name. I know they didn't think anything of it and meant no harm because it has become common. We are raising our children to respect the hierarchy, the chain of command. With a hierarchy, everyone pays their dues and reaps the benefits of respecting, working hard, and experiencing.

Read Full Story
Volume 13, Issue 10, Posted 10:15 AM, 05.18.2021

New library is waste of taxpayer money

The new Bay Village library should serve as a reminder to all how bloated and ignorant our government is. During a global pandemic a town so small as Bay Village has no remorse spending millions of taxpayer dollars on something the community not only has no need for but has a functioning library that perfectly serves the community's needs.

In our technological age especially the need for libraries has been falling to record lows as we can access libraries from the tap of a phone or the click of a computer. Instead of spicing up the website or simply building an addition to our current library, politicians and bureaucrats applaud themselves by spending this absolutely astonishing amount of money on this library.

Read Full Story
Volume 13, Issue 8, Posted 10:38 AM, 04.20.2021

A prescription guaranteed to work miracles

New Year’s resolutions? Mine will be an easy one to achieve.

I have now lived a number of years at Vitalia Senior Residences in Westlake. Having lived with seniors who are in the majority over the age of 85, I have witnessed one of the saddest tribulations an older person can experience. With the pace of life as it is today, perhaps it is best for older family members to live in an atmosphere conducive to satisfying their desires. I can somewhat accept that thinking with a few question marks.

Read Full Story
Volume 13, Issue 2, Posted 9:55 AM, 01.19.2021


I was asked if I had made any New Year’s resolutions for the year 2021. In my 89 years, I have made quite a few, kept many, and discarded some.

In 2020, COVID-19 changed our lives and our habits. This year we need more than resolutions – we need a miracle. We need faith in ourselves, faith in the science of medicine, and faith in our country.

We need to think of ways to help others. So often a friend or acquaintance seems to be discouraged. They would benefit by a kind word and a cheerful smile.

Read Full Story
Volume 13, Issue 2, Posted 9:55 AM, 01.19.2021

Raising a lady

Before writing a "how to raise a lady" article, it's essential to take a step back and identify a key individual to the process. This person is crucial and rarely receives any acknowledgment for his role. He's called the dad!

We grew up for most of our lives without our biological dad (our dad passed away); however, we had a good man who filled the role and eventually became our official stepdad.

The dad is the person who shows a girl how to be treated like a lady. He protects her and helps her, and makes her feel safe. He also makes it known verbally and non-verbally what is acceptable. The dad builds confidence and makes a girl feel worth being respected.

Read Full Story
Volume 12, Issue 24, Posted 9:56 AM, 12.15.2020

Be Respectful

Recently, Governor DeWine put a mandate in place that was not favored by all. He put a new curfew in place in the hopes of potentially slowing the spread of Covid-19. He did not want to close establishments because many businesses would close permanently. Because the virus is not slowing as hoped, additional measures need to take place.

Several individuals were upset with this decision; they formed what was called a "dance party" outside of the governor's personal home. It was not a fun dance party. It was a loud, obnoxious display of disrespect. Horns were honking into the night, and people were yelling and loud. It was entirely disrespectful for a man who has committed his life to making decisions to keep us safe.

Read Full Story
Volume 12, Issue 23, Posted 10:05 AM, 12.01.2020

How to raise a gentleman

If you follow the news and current events, one observation comes to mind. We are a bit starved for gentlemen and some leadership. My statement is not a political crack on anyone. Repeat my comment is NOT meant to criticize anyone. It is also not meant to sound sexist. This article is about our boys, and I'm looking for "a few good men."

So how do we find them, and better yet, how do we raise them? What needs to be done to improve the number of young men raised with dignity, character, integrity, morals, values, kindness, respect, discipline, and a little empathy?

Before we talk about the steps needed to get started, let's first address why it's important. If we don't teach our young men how to care for others, to think outside of themselves, to practice discipline, and the importance of looking out for others, we are in a world of trouble. These boys are going to grow up and go into a world of much uncertainty. It is our job to prepare them. They will go out on dates, to colleges with countless temptations, into the business world, marriage, fatherhood, and possibly into war. Each of these paths requires a firm backbone, the ability to think of others, and a good sense of self.

Read Full Story
Volume 12, Issue 22, Posted 9:27 AM, 11.17.2020

Broken: A Short Story

Congratulations! A healthy boy was born in the mid 1950s. Although the couple wasn’t allowed to be married, the mother’s parents adopted the baby.

The baby was named Omar, after his great-great-grandfather. Omar was a good baby. His babysitter was his great-great-grandmother, named Big Ma.

Omar turned 5 years old and was registered for kindergarten. The teacher was responsible to fill out forms for students. Students answered the questions while the teacher wrote the answers. Students hesitated before answering. The teacher called Omar’s name. The teacher asked, “Do you live with your parents?” Omar looked around for help. He said, “I live with my grandparents.” The teacher said, “You live in a Broken Home!” Broken made tears come to his eyes. ​I didn’t break anything this morning, ​he thought.

Read Full Story
Volume 12, Issue 21, Posted 9:25 AM, 11.03.2020

A walk in the park

My great-grandson, Stephen, and I walked in Rocky River Reservation one day recently and for a while, returned to the America that once was.

Stephen saw his first gray squirrel as we walked along the river path toward the Nature Center. We passed it to climb the 155 wooden steps up to the top of a big hill overlooking the river. As we made our way up, we received encouraging words from people coming down. Once on top, Stephen, declared, “We did it! An 82-year-old man and a 6-year-old boy did it!” To the amusement and congratulations of others on top.

Read Full Story
Volume 12, Issue 18, Posted 10:23 AM, 09.15.2020

Bicyclists, ring your bell

I lived in a house on West 127th Street in Cleveland for 31 years. One day a former neighbor drove past and saw me outside doing yardwork. "You're still here?" she shouted. "Laurie," I replied, "they'll probably take me out of here in a pine box."

Well, life has a way of throwing you curve balls. Maybe not as wicked as Shane Bieber's tosses, but life-changing at least. In 2011, my wife and I bought a home in Westlake. We stay in the in-law suite, while my daughter, her husband and five children have the other four bedrooms.

Read Full Story
Volume 12, Issue 16, Posted 9:20 AM, 08.18.2020

How Westlake High School should reopen during a global pandemic

During the rise in COVID-19 cases, reopening school in the fall may force educators to integrate creative solutions. As a recent graduate from Westlake High School, I care deeply about our community, health and education. While I recognize that I am not a qualified health expert, I have outlined below some of my ideas of how our Westlake education system could adapt to the global pandemic. These changes would primarily entail: 1) a more centralized classroom model; 2) prepared lunch delivery service; 3) preservation of the most important values of education. 

I believe that a hybrid model that features both in-person and remote learning would be best. Many high schools are thinking about alternating days students come to school. In addition, I think more drastic changes should be implemented to limit the spread of COVID-19 transmission.

Read Full Story
Volume 12, Issue 15, Posted 9:51 AM, 08.04.2020