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With over 40 years of caring for you – we are your River Falls dentists! Our continued goal is to provide exceptional dental services to you and your family. Dr. Stephen Schwalbach, Dr. Joseph Stamets, Dr. Joshua Agrimson and Dr. Sarah Bogel are continually learning and implementing the latest in dental treatments. Our services range from dental cleanings, digital x-rays, oral cancer screenings, crowns and bridges, orthodontics (braces), resin (white) fillings, dentures, implants and everything in between. Call us today for next appointment!

Associated Dentists Orthodontics

650 South Main Street River Falls, WI 54022 Phone: 715-425-6732

Office Hours

Monday - 7:00 am - 5:00 pm Tuesday - 7:00 am - 5:00 pm Wednesday - 7:00 am - 8:00 pm Thursday - 7:00 am - 5:00 pm Friday - 7:00 am - Noon

Today I got my braces off. The orthodontics service provided over the past year by Associated Dentists and Orthodontics of River Falls staff has been nothing but amazing. Not only did they change my bite, straighten my teeth, eliminate my TMJ, but the care and concern given at each monthly appointment was wonderful. The staff is friendly, accommodating and truly care about each patient and do their best to be efficient and effective in all of the services they provide. I would recommend them to anyone for cleaning, orthodontics and other more involved procedures. -Wendy S.

I drive from St Paul to see Dr. Schwalbach and it's well worth it. He has helped identify solutions for my sensitive teeth and grinding that other dentists have not. He and his team have the most up-to-date solutions to offer and their chair-side manner makes each visit a worry-free experience.

Amy N.

Dr. Josh and the hygeinists and assistants made my 6-year old feel so comfortable when getting her teeth worked on. We are so grateful that she is not starting her life with a fear of going to the dentist! Thanks to all of you!

Angela B.

I've been a patient of Dr. Schwalbach's since moving to River Falls 10 years ago. I had some rather extensive oral surgery to correct TMJ issues and the post-surgical and orthodontia care I received there was phenomenal! They make all aspects of dental care a pleasant experience.

Janice H

Today I got my braces off. The orthodontics service provided over the past year by Associated Dentists and Orthodontics of River Falls staff has been nothing but amazing. Not only did they change my bite, straighten my teeth, eliminate my TMJ, but the care and concern given at each monthly appointment was wonderful. The staff is friendly, accommodating and truly care about each patient and do their best to be efficient and effective in all of the services they provide. I would recommend them to anyone for cleaning, orthodontics and other more involved procedures. -Wendy S.

Dr. Steve Schwalbach - Dr. Josh Agrimson Dr. Joe Stamets - Dr. Sarah Bogel 650 South Main Street River Falls, WI 54022 - Phone: 715-425-6732

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Center for Community Health Partnership Research

The Human Trafficking Collaborative Network (HTCN) is an informal network of researchers, students and community partners with a common interest in improving understanding of human trafficking and exploitation of vulnerable populations supported by the Washington University Institute for Public Health.

The primarymission of HTCNis tofacilitate interdisciplinaryresearch, education, dissemination and community partnerships related to human trafficking and other similarly vulnerable populations.

Through research, education, internal training, community partnership, and advocacy, HTCN aims to increase awareness and reduce incidence of human trafficking in the region, improve health consequences of trafficking and exploitation, evaluate practice interventions, and promote prevention efforts to reduce risks for being trafficked or exploited.

Click for a PDF version of the HTCN flyer.

Rumi Kato Price
Professor, Department of Psychiatry, School of Medicine
Tonya E. Edmond
Associate Professor, Brown School

In 2015, four core faculty members – Tonya Edmond , Exclusive to mytheresacom Superstar Swarovski embellished leather sneakers Golden Goose PqRKPR
, Rumi Price and Kathleen Thimsen – discovered that each of them was engaged in anti-trafficking/exploitation work, but in different areas. The four decided to create an interdisciplinary platform, now housed by the Institute for Public Health.

The core faculty’s appointments encompass the Brown School of Social Work, School of Arts Science (Women, Gender , Sexuality Program), School of Medicine (Psychiatry) and Goldfarb School of Nursing/BJC. HTCN formation was also motivated by students volunteering to participate in human trafficking-related studies, and a high level of student interest.

HTCN’s 2016 milestones included:

As result of the 2016 Next Steps workshop, HTCN plans to pursue activities in 2017:

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Fiction November 28, 2017

A speech pathologist evaluates a woman who speaks only gibberish

I hate when I have a call in Inglewood. It’s still the 1990s in Inglewood, and for all I know, people still care about Madonna. Los Angeles County has a forty-bed psych facility there. Arrowhead looks like a nursing home; a long one-story building with a wide wheelchair ramp and glass doors and overly bright, easy-to-clean floors. I stop at the reception desk and check in.

“Rosni Gupta,” I say. “I’m here to do an evaluation.”

The young man at the desk catches his bottom lip in his teeth and nods. “Oh yeah,” he says. “Hold on, ma’am. I’ll get the director.” He has an elaborate tattoo sleeve of red flowers, parrots, and skulls on his right arm. “Dr. Gupta is here,” he says into the phone.

I also hate when people call me Dr. Gupta. I’m a Ph.D., not a medical doctor. I’m running late because I’m always running late. That’s not true of me in my personal life. I’m early for meeting friends or getting to the airport, but in my work there are too many appointments and too much traffic. Being late makes me anxious. I’m a speech pathologist for Los Angeles County working with Social Services. I’m a specialist; I evaluate language capacity and sometimes prescribe communication interventions and devices. What that means is that if someone has trouble communicating, the county is supposed to provide help. If the problem is more complicated than deafness, dyslexia, stroke, autism, learning disability, or stuttering, all the things that speech therapists normally deal with, I’m one of the people who is brought in. “Devices” sounds very fancy, but really, it’s not. Lots of times a device is a smart phone with an app. I kid you not.

“Are you from LA?” I ask the guy behind the desk.

He shakes his head. “El Salvador. But I’ve been here since I was eleven.”

“I love El Salvadorian food,” I say. “ Tamales de elote, pupusas .”

He lights up and tells me about this place on Venice called Gloria’s that makes decent pupusas, until Leo shows up. Leo is the director.

Just so you know, I’m not some special, Sherlock Holmes kind of woman who has been promoted into this work because I can diagnose things about people. Government does not work that way. I took this job because it was a promotion. I’ve just been doing speech pathology for about twenty years and have seen a lot, and I am not particularly afraid of technology. I have an iPhone. I attend conferences about communication devices and read scientific journals.

What I understand about this case is that the police got a call about a woman who was speaking gibberish. She was agitated, attacked a police officer, and was placed on a seventy-two-hour psych hold. She has no identification and is unable to communicate. They can’t find any family, and since she is nonverbal except for the gibberish, she was given an initial diagnosis as profoundly autistic, and when a bed opened up at Arrowhead she was placed. I’m here to determine what the problem is.

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