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Bruen Medical Partners

Bruen Medical Partners NPI# 1205288966 / ​Elizabeth Bruen NPI#: 1043670284 

“Why is it important for the African-American community to get involved in blood donations”, you may ask. Simply said, “to help its fellow man”. According to the Centers of Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), SCD occurs in 1 out of every 500 Black/African American births. The sickle cell trait, the genetic marker that may lead to SCD, is even more common to Black/African-American births, occurring in 1 out of every 12 (8.3% of the Black/African-American population). SCD disproportionately affects the Black/African-American community, and while there is no central treatment for all of its symptoms — blood transfusions remain a critical option for treatment of severe SCD cases.

Bruen Medical Partners salutes each and every one of the extraordinary African American healthcare


These great individuals have opened the door for other African Americans to walk through. Moreover, they have saved countless lives in the process. Their work and accomplishments often go unnoticed but it is no less astonishing.


Forgotten Stimulus Program Is Giving New York Homeowners Cash Back.


Here is where you will find out about all the excitement in the Ellenville, Wawarsing and the surrounding area in the Hudson Valley.

Excel Mobile Phlebotomy

Excel Mobile Phlebotomy 5999 Center Drive Suite 1049, Los Angeles, California 90045, United States


Our Concierge Phlebotomy Service

Bruen Medical Partners, LLC, provides highly-skilled, certified phlebotomy technicians who come to your location and provide mobile lab services ordered by your physician or health care provider. We deliver the specimens to the labs so you don't have to leave the home. Services provided but not limited to:

* Mobile blood draws

* Assisted living facilities

* Independent living facilities

* Post-Op / Homebound Patients

* DNA testing

* Insurance Examinations

* Paramedical Examinations

* High Anxiety patients

* Routine blood draws

* Mobile EKG's

* Specialty testing kits

* Children/Geriatrics

* Urine Drug Screening

* Clinical Trials

Bruen Medical Partners Home visit Program

Welcome to Notary One

Charles Richard Drew (June 3, 1904 – April 1, 1950) was an American physician, surgeon, and medical researcher. He researched in the field of blood transfusions, developing improved techniques for blood storage, and applied his expert knowledge to developing large-scale blood banks early in World War II. This allowed medics to save thousands of lives of the Allied forces. The research and development aspect of his blood storage work is disputed. As the most prominent African-American in the field, Drew protested against the practice of racial segregation in the donation of blood, as it lacked scientific foundation, and resigned his position with American Red Cross, which maintained the policy until 1950.

In late 1940, before the U.S. entered World War II and just after earning his doctorate, Dr. Drew was recruited by John Scudder to help set up and administer an early prototype program for blood storage and preservation. He was to collect, test, and transport large quantities of blood plasma for distribution in the United Kingdom. Dr. Drew went to New York to direct the United States' Blood for Britain project. The Blood for Britain project was a project to aid British soldiers and civilians by giving U.S. blood to the United Kingdom.

Dr. Drew created a central location for the blood collection process where donors could go to give blood. He made sure all blood plasma was tested before it was shipped out. He ensured that only skilled personnel handled blood plasma to avoid the possibility of contamination. The Blood for Britain program operated successfully for five months, with total collections of almost 15,000 people donating blood, and with over 5,500 vials of blood plasma. As a result, the Blood Transfusion Betterment Association applauded Drew for his work. Out of his work came the American Red Cross Blood Bank.

Beginning in 1939, Dr. Drew traveled to Tuskegee, Alabama to attend the annual free clinic at the John A. Andrew Memorial Hospital. For the 1950 Tuskegee clinic, Drew drove along with three other black physicians. Drew was driving around 8 a.m. on April 1. Still fatigued from spending the night before in the operating theater, he lost control of the vehicle. After careening into a field, the car somersaulted three times. The three other physicians suffered minor injuries. Dr. Drew was trapped with serious wounds; his foot had become wedged beneath the brake pedal. When reached by emergency technicians, he was in shock and barely alive due to severe leg injuries.

Dr. Drew was taken to Alamance General Hospital in Burlington, North Carolina. He was pronounced dead a half hour after he first received medical attention. Drew's funeral was held on April 5, 1950, at the Nineteenth Street Baptist Church in Washington, D.C.

Despite a popular myth to the contrary, once repeated on an episode of the hit TV series M*A*S*H, Dr. Drew's death was not the result of his having been refused a blood transfusion because of his skin color. This myth spread very quickly since during his time it was very common for blacks to be refused treatment because there weren't enough "Negro beds" available or the nearest hospital only serviced whites. In truth, according to one of the passengers in Drew's car, John Ford, Drew's injuries were so severe that virtually nothing could have been done to save him. Ford added that a blood transfusion might have actually killed Dr. Drew sooner.

  • In 1981, the United States Postal Service issued a 35¢ postage stamp in its Great Americans series to honor Dr. Drew.
  • Dr. Charles R. Drew Memorial Bridge, Brookland neighborhood, Washington DC
  • USNS Dr. Charles Drew, a dry cargo ship of the United States Navy
  • Parc Charles-Drew, in Le Sud-Ouest, Montreal, Quebec, Canada
  • In 2002, scholar Molefi Kete Asante listed Dr. Drew as one of the 100 Greatest African Americans.

Numerous schools and health-related facilities, as well as other institutions, have been named in honor of Dr. Drew.

Partnerships for the Good of all Communities Newsletter!!!

Excel Mobile Phlebotomy is based out of Los Angeles, CA. and has one simple mission, connect the best phlebotomist or medical assistant to your organization. When healthcare companies contract Excel Mobile Phlebotomy, we listen closely to what your needs are in a medical professional and dispatch that mobile specimen collector to the location you designate. Using our mobile phlebotomy service is not just for convenience, If you are severely ill, elderly or physically challenged, it's a necessity.  Excel Mobile Phlebotomy Services comes right to your door providing you with our safe, friendly and professional services in the convenience and privacy of your home, office or facility. 

Healthy Ulster Radio

Partnerships for the Good of all Communities Newsletter!!!

Ulster County Small Business people ‘On the Move’ For 2020

Charles Richard Drew

We Rise Together!!!

Healthy Ulster Radio is produced by the Ulster County Department of Health, in association with Pamal Broadcasting.

Donate your used scrubs to a Returning Student  Program!

The Goverment Center-3rd Floor * Village of Ellenville ~ 2 Elting Court Ellenville, New York 12428 * Call Us:  1.845.853.0676

Matilda Evans, M.D., was the first African-American woman licensed to practice medicine in South Carolina and an advocate for improved health care for African Americans, particularly children.

Health & Mental Health

Ulster County, NY Small Business and Community News

These women challenged the prejudices that prevented African Americans from pursuing careers in medicine and Law to became the first African American woman in their fields.


Anyone using vape products and experiencing symptoms including shortness of breath, cough, chest pain, fever, nausea or vomiting should contact their health care provider immediately.  Health care providers should report possible cases to their local poison control center (1-800-222-1222).

Sickle cell disease (SCD) is a group of inherited red blood cell disorders. In SCD, the red blood cells become hard and sticky and look like a C-shaped farm tool called a "sickle." People with SCD can live full lives and enjoy most of the activities that other people do. If you have SCD, it's important to learn how to stay as healthy as possible.

Meet Trailblazing Woman Amplifying The Woman's-Owned Business Scene of Mobile Phlebotomy.

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Latest NewsBruen Medical Partners, LLC...Phlebo On The Go, LLC...Lenise's Mobile Phlebotomy, LLC...OnDoc Telemedical Services...MyLabs,LLC...Go Phleb, LLC...Elite Examiner's LLC...PediaLabs, LLC...PHLEBOTOMY ON WHEELS, LLC...Wright Way Mobile Phlebotomy Services...Saudhi Parameds...Excel MobilePhlebotomy...Hallie’s Medical Staffing...iNurse Staff and Recruiting...We Rise Together!!!


A higher-quality
of life!

Meet The Trailblazing Woman Amplifying The Hudson Valley's Woman-Owned Business Scene.

ThirdFloor Technologies: 

for a limited time offering free 90 day access to our virtual desktop systems to empowers entrepreneurs, investors, and mentors to make a positive impact on society. We help for-profit and not-for-profit businesses address their greatest challenges.  

TFT is a for-profit, community endeavor. Our members will cover the costs of operations, so we rely on our members to make TFT possible.  if you’d like to inquire about sponsorship packages please call 201-937-6545.

Building and learning go hand in hand. Tenants and Members of TFT have priority access to hundreds of classes, lectures, seminars and other programs designed to educate and inspire. From classes specifically designed to empower entrepreneurs, to talks from leading business-builders, technologists and designers, to inspirational sessions from artists and others, TFT offers a full range of content and programming.​

Changing Lives through Faith, Wellness and Training!

Jewel S. LaFontant - She was the first African American woman to serve as assistant U.S. attorney and the first African American woman to argue a case before the U.S. Supreme Court.

Dr. May Chinn On this date in 1896, May Chinn was born. She was an African American physician.

Healthy Ulster Radio airs on the following radio stations, at the days and times noted:
Saturdays: 7 AM on WBPM (92.9 FM) 
Sundays: 8:30 AM on WGHQ (92.5 FM & 920 AM), WLNA (1420 AM) and WBNR (1260 AM)

Ms. Shiela Hunter-Excel Mobile Phlebotomy

Career Path

Rebecca Davis Lee Crumpler was an American physician. Rebecca was the first African-American woman to become a physician in the United States. She married Arthur Crumpler who had served with the Union Army during the American Civil War.

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