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Riding in a classic 1952 pickup in Clinton’s 2019 Rodeo Days Parade, from left, are Zach Adams, Ben Anderson, Eve Adams, Ela Adams and David Adams behind the wheel.

Furthering its agenda to help America’s farmers, the Department of Labor posted online a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking (NPRM) to solicit public comment on proposed changes to improve the H-2A temporary agricultural labor certification program.

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Sitting in the back seat of a car driven by Kermit Sheppard, 2019 AARP King and Queen, Tommy Caviness and Jonetta Reimer, wave to the crowds in the Rodeo Days Parade.

Oftentimes, seeking to improve your health starts at your core — your heart. One common condition to be aware of is atrial fibrillation (AFib), which is a quivering or irregular heartbeat that can lead to blood clots, stroke, heart failure and other heart-related complications.

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A wedding shower for Paige Neidy was held recently in the parlor of Clinton’s First Baptist Church. Hostesses pictured, from left, are Janet Weichel, Renee Hill, Lori Adams, Neidy, Vanessa Baker and Amy Hatter. Neidy and Landon Harper were married July 19.

Nearly half of all U.S. adults are living with high blood pressure, putting them at an increased risk of heart attack and stroke, according to the American Medical Association (AMA). But there are several easy steps you can take to lower your risks.

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Patient Kevin Brittain gets help with “stretch strengthening” from physical therapy assistants Stephanie Estala, left, and Katy Cole.

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Don Nowlin of Colony receives treatment from physical therapy assistant Sally Pritchard, left, and certified occupational therapy assistant Shelby Josey at Clinton Therapy and Living Center.

Not all strokes can be prevented, but making healthy lifestyle choices, like exercising, eating right, maintaining a healthy weight and treating conditions such as high blood sugar, cholesterol and blood pressure can help reduce your risk of another one.

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While on a field trip to Crowder Lake University Park, Summer Playground director Debbie Carlisle received a lesson on how to shoot from, from left, OHP Lake Patrol Officer Chris Newcomb; Capt.

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