Oklahoma health officials warn of dire budget consequences

by on October 6, 2017

OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) — For 66-year-old Richard Boston, an Army veteran who has been disabled for more than 20 years, Oklahoma’s Advantage program is a lifeline that allows him to continue living in his modest home in southwest Oklahoma City. The state-funded program provides volunteers who do light housework and run errands. It also gives out medical equipment like a lift chair that allows him to get in and out of the bathtub despite his bad knees and back, the result of a disabling fall he suffered during his career as a truck driver. “Without them, I don’t know how I’d get by,” said…
WN.com – Health News

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