CityView Magazine

February 2022

CityView Magazine - Fayetteville, NC

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Page 36 of 53 | 33 FTCC'S CORPORATE & CONTINUING EDUCATION PRESENTS RED HAT CERTIFIED SYSTEM ADMINISTRATOR MARCH 14 – APRIL 25, 2022 Contact our Transition Tech Recruiter today! • (910) 483-3626 SAFE, FAST FLIGHTS FROM FAYETTEVILLE. Experience shorter lines, more accessible parking, and enhanced safety measures when you FlyFAY. Pardon our progress! We're making improvements to serve you better—our terminal renovations will be complete in the Spring of 2022. Time Flies. Fly Fay. Find flights at TAVR, or transaortic valve replacement, can be a viable option. e procedure is done by inserting a collapsible valve through a small incision in the groin and up into the heart. Once positioned exactly – a determination made with powerful scanning equipment – physicians inflate the valve and anchor it into place. When it starts working, they remove the flexible catheter tube used to carry the valve and close the incision. e procedure lasts an hour or two. Cape Fear Valley's Valve Clinic has been successfully performing the procedure for two years now, on patients who previously would have been faced with having to travel an hour or more to have it done. or Klang, M.D. and Robert Maughan, M.D., performed the TAVR procedure on Williams on Nov. 17. Williams is now back to his outgoing, optimistic self. "He was a good candidate because he was otherwise healthy," Cynthia Williams said. "It was the best thing that could have happened to him. It gave him an overhaul." Willie Williams is back to driving his bus to Gallberry Farm Elementary School and Alderman Road Elementary School weekday mornings and again in the aernoon. And he's back to doing things to make the children who ride his bus know that he cares. His compassion and concern dates back to his own childhood. He was born off Winslow Street in downtown Fayetteville. "I came from a poor family," he said. He remembers walking along Hay Street and stopping to peer wistfully at the jars and jars of candy in the window of the Kress dimestore. "I wanted that candy so bad," he said. A Fort Bragg soldier took him inside the store and paid for a bag filled full of sweets for him. "ose little orange slices," Williams remembers. "I made that candy last three months." He never forgot that kindness and regularly pays it forward, from the bags of treats he hands out to children to the money he slips to strangers when there seems to be a need. He's grateful, he said, that just a couple months following his surgery, he's feeling like himself again. "I couldn't understand why it seemed like my time was up," he said. "I have so much le to do."

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