Procter & Gamble adds Wildberry flavor to Prilosec This undated product image provided by Procter & Gamble shows wildberry flavored Prilosec OTC, the company's over-the-counter heartburn medication. P&G executives admit that adding flavor to a pill you don't even chew might not seem like an obvious move ... 09/19/2012 - 8:31 pm | View Link
Procter & Gamble to add latches to make Tide Pods detergent packs safer DALLAS — The maker of Tide Pods will create a new double-latch lid to deter children from accessing and eating the brightly colored detergent packets, a company spokesman said Friday. Procter & Gamble spokesman Paul Fox said the Cincinnati-based company ... 05/25/2012 - 1:01 pm | View Link
Cleanzine Improvements means there is now a Tork hand towel roll for every environment. Changes to the Tork hand towel roll system mean that there is now a product for every ... 03/19/2017 - 12:15 pm | View Website
The problem with laundry detergent pods The problem with laundry detergent pods Liquid laundry packs can be poisonous, and that's why Consumer Reports no longer recommends them 09/2/2014 - 7:59 pm | View Website
Best Laundry Detergent Buying Guide Our tests of dozens of laundry detergents show there are real differences, and not all get clothes clean. We bring on chocolate ice cream, tea, grass, blood, red wine ... 01/6/2013 - 5:34 pm | View Website
By Melissa Howell Staff Writer email@example.comMarch Madness isn't just about basketball this year.
Local nonprofit Allied Arts has been advancing its way through its own version of the annual basketball tournament in a national fundraising-based bracket competition, Brackets For Good.
Allied Arts defeated San Diego-based Reality Changers on March 17 in the “Supported 16.” Now the organization goes on to face The Commit!
By Jaclyn Cosgrove Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.orgWithout additional funding from the Legislature, the state Medicaid agency likely will have to consider paying less money to medical professionals who serve low-income Oklahomans.
Leaders at the Oklahoma Health Care Authority said at a board meeting Thursday that the agency needs at least $69 million in additional money from the state Legislature to avoid provider rate cuts.
If the agency receives a flat budget from the Legislature, then the health care authority likely will consider an 8 percent provider rate cut.
Following the March revenue failure, the authority's state appropriation for this fiscal year was $986 million.
The authority has filed a budget request that includes an increase of $118 million to operate the program in the coming state fiscal year, which starts July 1.
With the additional money, the agency would pay for program growth, replace one-time funding and cover decreases in federal money.
Becky Pasternik-Ikard, the agency's CEO, said when the agency is forced to consider provider rate cuts, it has to consider how that will affect SoonerCare members' access to services.
The agency contracts with 45,000 providers throughout Oklahoma, and it's unclear how many of those would stay with Medicaid when faced when rate cuts.
"There is no good way to measure the impact of these potential reductions on providers," Pasternik-Ikard said.
By Brandy McDonnell Features Writer email@example.com April 1
OCCC to host free Film Fair
DeadCenter Film is partnering with the Oklahoma Film and Music Office and Oklahoma City Community College to host a free Film Fair from 9 a.m.