Devon Still asks for prayers for sick daughter FILE In this Nov. 6, 2014 file photo, Leah Still waves during a ceremony in the first half of an NFL football game between the Cincinnati Bengals and the Cleveland Browns in Cincinnati. Bengals defensive tackle Devon Still is asking for prayers for his daughter, Leah, who had a setback in her fight against cancer. The 5 year old girl went into a hospital on May 5, 2015 to start the process of getting a stem cell transplant. The 4 to 6 week process involves high doses of chemotherapy at the outset. (AP Photo/AJ Mast) CINCINNATI Cincinnati Bengals defensive tackle Devon Still is asking for prayers for his daughter, Leah, who’s had a setback in her fight against cancer. The 5 year old girl went into a hospital on May 5 to start the process of getting a stem cell transplant. The 4 to 6 week process involves high doses of chemotherapy at the outset. Still posted on social media late Friday that Leah "hit a pretty serious complication," with her liver affected by the chemotherapy. "They caught it early so hopefully it gives the doctors a better chance of stopping it from getting aggressive," Still posted. "As you can imagine our minds are all over the place but we’re going to try and remain positive!" The girl was diagnosed with cancer a year ago. Doctors removed a tumor from her abdomen, and she started getting chemotherapy to kill cancer cells in her bone
Cheap jerseys china marrow. She’s being treated on the East Coast, and the Bengals have supported Still’s decision to miss organized offseason workouts in Cincinnati to be with her. Still agreed to a one year contract to stay with the Bengals in March. His daughter’s fight against cancer has gotten international attention. The Bengals donated $1.3 million
NFL jerseys from sales of Still’s jersey to research and treatment of pediatric cancer. The donation was made during a Thursday night game at Paul Brown Stadium last season, with Leah and former Mount St. Joseph freshman basketball player Lauren Hill in attendance.
many things, including efficiency, effectiveness, getting close to markets and customers, and so on. A lack of understanding of structure’s role in making strategy work usually leads to problems. Also, a major pitfall with all sorts of related problems is inadequate or inappropriate attention to the management of change. Implementation or execution plans often include the need for change, and handling it poorly can lead to resistance to new execution efforts. One might think that the old or consistent, ongoing challenges I noted earlier would be sufficient to keep managers who are interested in execution busy for a long time. Yet, new challenges and ideas were presented to me, adding to the list of execution related needs. One [new area of concern was] the service sector, including not for profit organizations. The question simply was: Does the material in Making Strategy Work apply equally well to service organizations? Not for profits? Another request was for a deeper coverage of the execution of global strategies