Gardner


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Related to Gardner: Gartner, Gardner syndrome

Gard·ner

(gard'nĕr),
Eldon J., U.S. geneticist, 1909-1989. See: Gardner syndrome.

Gard·ner

(gard'nĕr),
F.H., 20th-century U.S. pediatrician. See: Gardner-Diamond syndrome.

Gardner, Mary Sewell

(1871-1961), an American public health nurse who wrote the classic Public Health Nurse. She directed the Providence, Rhode Island, District Nursing Association and was instrumental in the development of the National Organization for Public Health Nursing and of public health nursing in the American Red Cross.
References in periodicals archive ?
THIS is the transcript of the four-and-a-half minute conversation between Gardner and a 999 operator
Yet fraud investigators in his home-town Gateshead are not satisfied, saying Gardner MUST be available for work to claim State help.
GARDNER Jennie (Lesneski) Sundnas, 86, of 71 Barthel Avenue, Gardner, died Monday, January 18, 2010 at home, attended by her children.
In six years of competing internationally, Gardner never had notched an international title.
Prior to joining KinderCare in 1991, Gardner was president, chairman and CEO of Risk Management Resources, Inc.
Gardner holds a Bachelor of Science degree in electrical engineering, with an emphasis in computer technology, from University of Rhode Island and a Master's in Business Administration, with an emphasis in management information systems and finance, from College of William and Mary.
Gardner, who was arrested in February, was a vocational teacher at the Camarillo facility when the incidents took place between 1996 and 1998.
Gardner was led by co-captains Matt Korhonen, a terrific point guard, and league MVP Greg Williams, who poured in 49 points on an early February night in a game against Whitinsville-Christian.
On display in the exhibit, Vampirella got around the whitewashing rules by publishing in a magazine format, Gardner said.
Gardner junior captained Wales in 1986 and was also Welsh Baseballer of the Year.
Silesky, in the second biography of his career, reverently, although not artfully, casts Gardner first as a sensitive farm-boy who accidentally killed his younger brother, then as a brilliant but unsung scholar and writer, and finally as a successful, controversial, and jaded artist, whose sense of guilt destroyed him.
The House and Senate are considering reforms that would do just as Gardner asks, and the commissioner says he is optimistic.