For me, we’re a family. Meadowlark Hills is home.
June 15, 2020
For several months, Meadowlark Home Health had another vehicle on their wish list. As their client list and service area has grown, so has the staff’s need for reliable transportation.
Thank you for being patient while we have not been able to operate the salon. We are excited to get back to work and see all of you! The plan is to reopen the salon Monday, June 1, by appointment only. We are creating a plan for scheduling appointments, while keeping health and safety as our top priority. Please understand that the salon will not be operating under our usual appointment schedule, and we will be fair and efficient in scheduling our clients as quickly as possible.
MANHATTAN, KAN. – Effective Wednesday, April 1, 2020 at 7 a.m. all traffic coming to Meadowlark’s campus will be screened at a newly established check-point station located at the Tuttle Creek Boulevard entrance. Meadowlark closed the Kimball Avenue entrance on Thursday, March 19. There is no date set to restore either entrance.
MANHATTAN, KAN. – Meadowlark, not-for-profit continuing care retirement community in Manhattan, is preparing for possible cases of COVID-19 (coronavirus). While eight cases of COVID-19 have been identified as presumptively positive in Kansas, no cases have been suspected in Manhattan community and adjacent areas. Much about the virus is still unknown, but it is known that the population Meadowlark serves – older adults with underlying medical conditions – are at the highest risk for the most serious forms of infection associated with this new disease.
I recently received from a friend and was intrigued by “12 Truths I Learned from Life and Writing” by syndicated columnist, Anne Lamott. A sample follows:
It was a beautiful Sunday evening, in the Miami heat
The Chiefs were losing, many expecting defeat
Ten minutes left and ten points down
There was no way, they could turn this around
Momentum had sided, with the team from the bay
By Nancy Julien Kopp
At least once during the Christmas seasons of my 1940s childhood, my mother and I rode the elevated train from suburban Oak Park to downtown Chicago, exiting at the Marshall Field’s station. Pigeons strutted on the wooden platform and railings, flapping soft gray wings now and then, drawing my attention, but Mother pulled me toward a long flight of steps to the street, leaving the pigeons far above us.
The loud, thumping trill from the woods booms against our ears. I’m reminded of James Thurber’s “things that go bump in the night.” What Phantom of the Forest with such auditory might lurks therein and calls from the night? Or... “what rough beast...slouches toward Bethlehem to be born?” (W.B. Yeats poem “The Second Coming”) Numerous societies across our world speak of a mysterious local monster, but the existence of none, as of yet, has been proven. We hear most often of the Himalayan Yeti, the north American Sasquatch (Bigfoot), or of Scotland’s Loch Ness Monster.
by Michele Riter, Community Relations Assistant
2121 Meadowlark Road
Manhattan, KS 66502
June 5, 2020
May 20, 2020