Vancouver Business Journal

Fri04182014

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Riverview Community Bank celebrates regulatory decision

Riverview Community Bank celebrates regulatory decision

Officials at Riverview Community Bank are moving forward with confidence knowing...

Commercial development: Building for tomorrow

Commercial development: Building for tomorrow

If commercial developers feel like circus performers walking a tightrope, there ...

 Business Growth Award finalists announced

Business Growth Award finalists announced

14 businesses have been named finalists for the Vancouver Business Journal's 201...

Is Food Processing part of Port “Comprehensive Scheme”?

Is Food Processing part of Port “Comprehensive Scheme”?

The leaders of a Clark County food processing company will bring their efforts t...

Developers cautious but developing

Developers cautious but developing

Although the Great Recession is behind us, many businesses and individuals are s...

Exploring Business Case for Tesoro-Savage Oil Terminal

Exploring Business Case for Tesoro-Savage Oil Terminal

In a few weeks, Tesoro-Savage will publish an economic impact study, conducted b...

Design & Construction

Commercial development: Building for tomorrow

Commercial development: Building for tomorrow

If commercial developers feel like circus performers walking a tightrope, there is good reason.

Limited financing, escalating regulatory and raw material costs, and still-low property valuations make penciling out a project difficult. And yet, workforce trends and emerging technologies demand designs that look to the future.

Build to the budget

According to Ron Frederiksen, president of RSV Bui...

Real Estate & Development

Developers cautious but developing

Developers cautious but developing

Although the Great Recession is behind us, many businesses and individuals are still feeling the effects. Local developers were some of the hardest-hit, and for a few years now have been consistently saying that they’re still digging their way out. As building season for 2014 gets underway, we checked in with a few local developers to see how business is looking for this year and beyond. Are we fi...

News Briefs

Ten things: How to better connect with your legislators

Seven state legislators gathered at the Heathman Lodge this afternoon to discuss the previous legislative session in Olympia with members of the business community.

Participants in the second annual “Legislative Review Luncheon” included Sen. Don Benton; Sen. Annette Cleveland; Rep. Paul Harris; Rep. Ed Orcutt; Rep. Liz Pike; Sen. Ann Rivers; and Rep. Brandon Vick.

Spotlight

Blind Onion Pizza poised for future growth

Blind Onion Pizza poised for future growth

Gene Schwendiman brought 30 years of restaurant management and operations experience to Blind Onion Pizza in 2001. Over the years, the number of stores expanded and contracted, slicing into new territory until three separate markets developed – Portland, Vancouver and Reno. The ownership group agreed to divide and conquer, each partner retreating into individual entities, with Schwendiman focusing...

H&H Briefs

Vancouver medical center gets technology grant

Vancouver-based Evergreen Medical Center received a health information technology award from the Washington Health Information Collaborative. The medical center requested and received $5,900 to upgrade its electronic medical record software.

The Health Information Collaborative is a public-private partnership that is made up of Oregon’s Healthcare Direct, a subsidiary of First Choice Health, the Washington State Health Care Authority, the Puget Sound Health Alliance and Seattle-based Qualis Health.   

The goal of the awards program is to enhance quality of care by allowing clinics to upgrade their technology to capture information that supports decision making, focusing particularly on medical records.

The program, in its third year, mostly targets medical care centers in small and rural communities. It has distributed $2.2 million to date.

Neurology clinic founder announces retirement

Vancouver Neurologists founder J. Bruce Bell has announced plans to retire, effective Jan. 1.

Bell founded the neurological disorder diagnostic and treatment center with Robert Kim in 1980, and has been practicing in the Vancouver area since 1967. His departure will leave six neurologists at the practice.

Bell received his medical degree from Cornell University Medical College and completed an internship at King County Hospital. There, he served his residence and was clinical instructor at the University of Washington.

Bell is board-certified in neurology and previously served as an associate clinical professor of neurology at Oregon Health Sciences University.

Opinion

Focus Column

Building “failures” and how to avoid them

Building “failures” and how to avoid them

The recent collapses of the I-5 Bridge over the Skagit River and the floor of the Vancouver Warehouse and Distribution C...

“THINK”ing about construction

“THINK”ing about construction

A surprising resource in Clark County is the “THINK!” program, which is a collaboration between the Building Industry As...

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