The Greenlee’s Arlington home is decked for the holidays. The couple, who has been married for 36 years, has one Christmas wish: a kidney.
American Hilary Baude embodies “giving” in a way that’s hard to imagine – donating a kidney and then proving that you can still thrive …
When Hilary Baude isn’t teaching, anyone can usually find her on a gravel path running.“I started running as a way to process and kind of move through some tough emotions,” said Baude.Baude relied on running as an escape from reality because life hasn’t always been easy.
By running 12 marathons in 12 months, Matt Cavanaugh and Hilary Baude hope to show that organ donors can lead healthy, active lives.
Cornelius Bornman’s life changed forever on October 7, 2021. Bornman and his wife were putting their ten-year-old daughter, Jaelle, to bed one night when she started panting. Her neck started pulsing extremely fast, and her heart rate seemed out of control.
The National Kidney Registry has expanded its Donor Shield program by increasing the maximum reimbursement amount that a living donor can receive from $5,000 to $6,000.
Like most working moms, Hilary Baude, 41, is usually on the go. She’s a kindergarten teacher, has two kids, is an avid marathon runner, and just became the first kidney donor to ever compete in the Ironman World Championships.
Living kidney donor athletes Matt Cavanaugh and Hilary Baude are getting ready to toe the line at the New York City Marathon on Sunday, in what will be their 10th marathon this year to raise awareness for living organ donation.
Army Lt. Col. Matt Cavanaugh (Ret.) is bringing awareness to kidney donation while running the 48th Marine Corp Marathon. He spoke with News4’s Jim Handly before Sunday’s race.
After 39 years of nursing, at 60 years of age, Wendy Clark, RN, says she has found her calling. On July 20, she donated a kidney to a stranger. This set in motion a series of events that means a Hartford HealthCare colleague who needs a kidney will receive their organ in the coming months.