Glenda Terry (67) and her daughter Shannon Terry (46) speak Shannon's brother Jordan, who had a heart attack 16 years ago, and is still on the road to recovery. They recall their journey of providing Jordan with care, and the ways this experience has shaped their lives.
Michael E. Birdwell (62) talks with his lifelong friend, Becky Magura (60), about his journey through multiple cancers, their lifelong friendship in Cookeville, and his dedication to telling Harry Warner's story.
Cindy Putman (60) and her friend, Karen F. Joyce (59), talk about the lack of access to healthcare in rural areas, the importance of nurses and doctors caring for their communities, and their hopes for better healthcare for their community.
Carolyn Whitaker (81) sits down with Rochelle Kwan (25) to speak about her experience opening the first Nurse Practitioner run clinic in Tennessee, starting the Nursing program at Tennessee Tech, and the value of becoming part of the communities you serve.
Hippie Jack Stoddard (68) speaks with his daughter Avery Hutchins (46) about his efforts to help the overlooked people of the Appalachian Mountains through direct supply delivery, healthcare assistance, and employment.
Dr. Kathy Bertram (71) and her former patient Harold Scott (57) speak about Harold's experience finding HIV treatment in the early stages of the disease's discovery, going public with his HIV status, and seeing the methods of care in rural areas change over the years.
Mary Lou Clark Fornehed (55) speaks with Shannon Terry (46) about her grandfather's legacy as a doctor in Rural Appalachia, and how she has followed in his footsteps with her own healthcare practice.