Do’s of Safe Grilling

Summer is the most popular time of the year to host outside grilling parties; in fact, two of the busiest holidays for grilling occasions are Memorial Day and Fourth of July! Three out of four households in the U.S. own grills, which means there are lots of tasty meals to go around. At the same time, the growing number of grilling use leads to an increased risk for home fires and injuries. Before firing up your grill this summer, read these recommendations on safe, healthy, and tasty ways to prepare your food this cookout season!

Grilling

Choice Grilling Foods
Start grilling lean cut meats with a limited amount of visible fat and skin. When buying meats with the least amount of fat, try looking for loin and round cuts of red meat and pork at the grocery store. Different types of fish such as salmon, trout, and herring are a great source for heart-healthy omega- 3 fatty acids and are low in saturated fat. Almost any vegetables can be grilled to add natural flavor to your meal.

Defrost
Make sure frozen meat, poultry or seafood is thawed before grilling so that it cooks evenly. The refrigerator works best for slow, safe defrosting. You may also place sealed packages of frozen meat in cold water to thaw. Never defrost meat at room temperature, as this can promote bacteria growth and foodborne illness.

shutterstock_404044714A Boost of Flavor
Marinades can boost the flavor of meat and help keep it moist. You can marinate meat for several hours or a day or two in the refrigerator. As with defrosting, the kitchen counter is no place to marinate meat. If you plan to use a portion of the marinade for cooked food, make sure to boil the marinade for at least three minutes to kill any bacteria.

Marinade bonus: Not only can marinades enhance flavor, they may provide health benefits. Marinating meats before grilling may reduce cancer-causing substances that occur when meat is charred over high heat. In addition, some marinades contain antioxidants and vitamins that may offer protection against heart disease and cell and tissue damage.

052814_grill3Be Clean
Scrub the grilling surface with a wire grill brush to remove any charred food. Have plenty of clean grilling utensils and platters on hand, and prevent the spread of harmful bacteria by using different platters and utensils for raw meat and cooked meat. Thoroughly wash your hands with warm, soapy water after handling raw meat.

Prepare Your Grilling Zone
Instruct children to stay away from the grill, and keep pets away from the grilling area. Set up your barbecuing station in a well-ventilated area and only use approved fire starters with a charcoal grill. Let the starter fluid burn off before putting food on the grill, and keep a squirt bottle of water nearby to douse any flare-ups. When heating up the grill and flipping food, wear flameproof mitts and use cooking utensils with long handles.

Reach the Right Temperature
Heat meat to a safe internal temperature to kill bacteria. Use a food thermometer and place it in the deepest part of the meat to determine if it’s done (see chart). Turn meat at least once during the cooking process, and make sure it’s no longer pink inside.

052814_grill1When food has reached a safe temperature, remove the meat with clean tongs and place it on a clean platter. Serve food as soon as possible after cooking. In hot weather, food should never sit out for more than one hour. Immediately refrigerate any leftovers in shallow containers.

Now you’re ready to make grilling season a breeze! By following these health and safety tips, you’ll know your grill has the sweet smell of success.

Ready to Serve?

Food                                                                  Cook to at Least…

Whole poultry and thighs                                                                 180°F

Poultry breasts                                                                                    170°F

Ground poultry                                                                                    165°F

Pork (all cuts), ground beef hamburgers                                        160°F

Beef, veal, lamb steaks, roasts and chops, fish and seafood       145°F

 

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REX on Call Recipe: Green Coriander-Poached Yellowfin Tuna and Cucumber Noodle Salad

Recipe by James Castellow, Executive Chef at  Zest Cafe and Home Art.
Zest Cafe Dish

Follow these instruction’s to make Chef Castellow’s preserved lemon, pistachio & green coriander-poached yellowfin tuna; cucumber noodle salad in avocado lime dressing with Japanese vegetables and black garlic mustard.

Ingredients

  • 4 5-oz. pieces yellow fin tuna, 1 inch thick
  • 2 medium Japanese cucumbers, cut lengthwise, seeds removed
  • 8 cups loosely-packed kale leaves, roughly chopped
  • 1 small red bell pepper, julienned
  • 3 scallions, green parts only, sliced lengthwise
  • 10 snow peas, julienned
  • 2 Tbsp. toasted pistachios, crushed

Directions


Set sous vide to 108⁰F. Toss tuna in marinade (recipe below) and place in four separate vacuum bags. Add remaining marinade evenly to bags and seal. Place bags in sous vide and cook for 25 minutes. Remove to an ice bath and chill completely.
Meanwhile, bring a pot of water (about one gallon) to a boil. Blanch the kale for 30 seconds and remove to an ice bath. Remove from ice bath, squeeze out all the water and reserve. Next, add the carrots to the boiling water, wait 30 seconds and add the red pepper, snow peas and scallions. Blanch for 30 more seconds and remove to ice bath. Once chilled, strain, pat dry and mix with the Japanese dressing (recipe below) and reserve.

Run the Japanese cucumber through a mandolin to create “noodles”. Mix the noodles with the kale and the avocado lime dressing (recipe below) and reserve.

To Serve

Slice one piece of tuna in six pieces and plate. Sprinkle with ¼ of the crushed pistachios. Place 1/4 of noodle salad on plate and top with 1/4 of Japanese veggies. Add a 1/4 of the black garlic mustard. Repeat for all four plates. Serves 4.

Avocado Lime Dressing

  • 2 large tomatillos
  • 1 medium clove garlic
  • 1 scallion
  • 1 Tbsp. lime juice
  • 1 ripe avocado
  • 1/2 tsp. kosher salt
  • 1/8 tsp cracked black pepper
  • 1/2 jalapeño, seeded
  • 1/2 c. fresh cilantro

Place all ingredients into blender and process until smooth.

Tuna Marinade

  • 2 Tbsp. preserved lemon, minced
  • 1 tsp. green coriander, minced
  • 1 tsp. pink peppercorns, minced
  • 4 tsp. preserved lemon brine
  • 4 tsp. pistachio oil
  • 1/4 tsp. kosher salt.

Mix all ingredients and reserve.

Japanese Dressing

  • 3 Tbsp. rice wine vinegar
  • 1 Tbsp. granulated sugar
  • 1 tsp. toasted sesame seeds
  • 1/2 tsp. sesame oil
  • 1/4 tsp. low sodium soy sauce
  • 1/2 tsp. chili garlic sauce
  • 1/2 tsp. kosher salt
  • 1/8 tsp. cracked black pepper

Whisk all ingredients until smooth.

Black Garlic Mustard

  • 3 Tbsp. mashed black garlic
  • 2 1/2 Tbsp. extra hot Dijon mustard
  • 1 Tbsp. whole grain mustard
  • 1 Tbsp. lemon verbena syrup
  • 1/2 tsp. low sodium soy sauce
  • 1/8 tsp. cracked black pepper

Mix all ingredients until smooth.

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REX On Call Recipe: Summertime Stuffed Peppers

Chef Ryan McGuire from The Chef’s Academy shows us how to make this delicious summertime stuffed pepper with a coriander-tomato sauce.
Stuffed Pepper Cover

Ingredients

  • Pepper, Poblano- 1 each
  • Buckwheat, cooked- ½ Cup
  • Black bean, cooked- ½ Cup
  • Tomato, slicing, ripe- 1 each
  • Pepper, seranno, chopped fine – 1tsp
  • Coriander, ground- ½ tsp
  • Cilantro, chopped- 1 Tbsp
  • Lime juice- 1 tsp
  • Olive oil- 1 Tbsp
  • Salt, kosher- to taste
  • Black pepper, crushed- to taste
  • Pumpkin seeds, toasted- 2 Tbsp

Directions

  • Roast poblano pepper over burner or under broiler until the skin of the pepper is evenly charred. Place pepper in a bowl and cover to allow steam to take place.  After about 5 minutes remove pepper from the bowl and remove the charred skin from the pepper.  Carefully make an incision in the pepper (lengthwise).  Carefully remove seeds from the top of the pepper being careful not to split pepper any more.
  • For the sauce- Make an incision in the shape of an x on the bottom of the tomato just deep enough to go through the skin. Remove the core and discard.  Carefully place tomato in a pot of simmering water. Once the skin from the tomato begins to visibly peel back from the tomato remove from the hot water and place in an ice water bath.  Once tomato has cooled, remove the skin, cut in quarters and remove any visible seeds.  Dice tomato reserving a quarter for filling and place the other ¾’s in a blender with ground coriander, the diced serrano and a pinch of salt and pepper.  Puree the mixture until smooth.  Be sure to not over blend or it will become a lighter in color. Strain any large chunks and push through a sieve.  Reserve sauce for a later step.
  • For the filling- gently combine cooked buckwheat, cooked beans, chopped cilantro, lime juice, olive oil, and reserved diced 1/4 of tomato with a pinch of salt and pepper. Taste for proper seasoning. Carefully stuff pepper, scooping the filling into the cavity of the pepper where the incision was made.  If there’s leftover filling you can place it under the pepper to hold it steady on the plate.
  • For plating, place the sauce in the bottom of a plate and place the pepper over the sauce.

Yield – 1 serving

Note: This recipe has been created to take advantage of the produce that’s in season during the summer in this part of NC.  The peppers, tomato and beans which are all in season could easily be replaced with many other varieties.  Please support your local farmers and visit your closest farmers market.

 Other plating suggestions– an herb oil made from a variety of fresh herbs, or edible flowers and herb sprigs to garnish the pepper. 

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REX On Call Recipe: Pan-Seared Mahi Mahi with Spring Greens Puree

Chef Kim Hunter, owner of  Kimbap Cafe, introduces her pan-seared Mahi Mahi dish.

Mahi Dish
Ingredients

  • Fish 4 -Mahi Mahi fish fillets, 45 ounces each (or other medium firm,
    flaky fish)
  • Salt & pepper
  • Puree 2 cups fresh summer greens such as radish greens or kale, washed and chopped
  • 1 cup fresh whole green peas, such as sugar snap or snow peas
  • 2 medium sized white turnips (about 1/2 lb total), cubed
  • 1 small yellow onion, sliced
  • 1 Tbsp minced fresh ginger
  • 2 cloves fresh garlic, peeled
  • 1/4 of a jalapeno pepper, sliced
  • 3 cups fish stock or chicken stock
  • 8 oz coconut milk

Directions

  • For the puree Blanch the greens and green peas in salted boiling water. Remove from water and place in ice bath.
  • Set aside.
  • In a large skillet, heat 1 tablespoon of oil on medium heat.
  • Add turnips and onion, saute until tender and a bit caramelized.
  • Add ginger, garlic and jalapeno and saute a few minutes longer.
  • Add stock and gently simmer for about 10 minutes. Add more stock if needed (there should be enough stock in the pan to almost cover the veggies).
  • Taste the liquid, season with salt and pepper to your preference. Remove from heat and allow mixture to cool to room temperature.
  • Add the blanched greens & peas to the veggie/stock mixture. Blend mixture on high until smooth.
  • Place a fine sieve or a chinois over another container, and strain the puree, using a ladle to push as much of the liquid through the sieve as possible. This will ensure the puree is smooth and not gritty.
  • To finish the puree, add coconut milk. Taste and adjust seasoning if needed. Set the strained puree aside.

Prepare the fish

Salt and pepper both sides of the fish fillets. Heat a skillet with just enough oil to coat bottom of pan. When pan is hot, gently place fillets in pan. Sear on first side for about 4 minutes, then flip fish and continue cooking on the other side for 23 more minutes, depending on thickness. Fish should be moist, opaque in color and flaky.
Warm the puree, then place on bottom of plate or bowl. Place the fish on top of puree. Serve with steamed rice and fresh herbs, if desired.

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Simply Snacking & Boredom Busters: The Healthy Way

Kate RudisillKate Rudisill MS, RD, LDN is a Registered Dietitian with REX Nutrition Services, located inside REX Wellness Center of Raleigh


What do you think of when you hear the word “snack”? A bag of chips during your favorite movie, or a bowl of ice cream before bed? Snacks don’t have to be unhealthy, and can actually serve as an essential part of our diet when chosen wisely. A well-timed, healthy snack keeps us from becoming too hungry and overeating at the next meal. Snacking can also help fill gaps left by our regular diet, and improve intake of micronutrients and essential food groups. Here are some tips for smart snacking:

  • Be mindful: Before reaching for a snack, think about how long it has been since your last meal, and if you’re truly hungry. If the desire for a snack is the result of boredom, frustration or stress, try to fill the void with a hobby or exercise.
  • Portion control: When assembling your snack, portion it out according to the serving size instead of taking the entire package with you. This can help avoid overeating. Also, assemble pre-portioned snacks for the coming week so that you can grab them and go.
  • Choose wisely: When possible, try to include two food groups in your snack. Pairing a high fiber food with a protein choice will be more satisfying and keep you fuller longer.
  • It’s all about timing: Your body needs fuel in between meals, so plan a snack for mid-morning and mid-afternoon. This will help to avoid overeating at lunch and dinner.

Now that you know how, when and why to choose your snack, here are some healthy and tasty snack ideas!

shutterstock_270828476_copy shutterstock_288710747Simple Snacks:

  • Chopped carrots, peppers and cucumbers with 1/3 cup hummus
  • Sliced apple with 1 tablespoon of peanut butter
  • 6 whole-wheat crackers with 1 slice of cheese
  • 1 cup of Greek yogurt with berries
  • 3 cups of non-buttered popcorn sprinkled with 3 tablespoons parmesan cheese
  • ½ cup shelled, steamed edamame
  • 2 slices deli turkey rolled up with 1 slice cheese and 1 slice tomato

Boredom Busters:

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  • 6-inch flour tortilla with ¼ cup black beans and 2 tablespoons salsa
  • Toaster waffle topped with ½ cup blueberries and 2 tablespoons Greek yogurt
  • Oven-baked sweet potato fries seasoned with olive oil, chili powder and salt: Chop 1 sweet potato into fries, season, and bake at 425F for 20-25 minutes.
  • Banana oatmeal walnut cookies: Combine 2 medium ripe bananas, mashed, and 1 cup uncooked quick oats in a bowl. Fold in ¼ cup crushed walnuts. Scoop 1 tablespoon at a time onto a baking sheet. Bake at 350 F for 15 minutes.shutterstock_369569879
  • Fruit smoothie: Blend 1 cup fat-free milk, ½ cup frozen strawberries, and ½ frozen banana (or fruits of your choice totaling 1 cup).
  • Protein bites: Combine 1.5 tbsp nut butter, 3 tbsp oats, ½ tbsp. honey and ½ tbsp. dark chocolate chips. Roll into balls. Eat 1-2 protein bites as a snack.
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Exercising Safely with Asthma

More than 20 million people in the United States suffer from asthma, the lung disease caused by narrow or blocked airways. The Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America estimates that 80 to 90 percent of people with allergic asthma also experience symptoms of exercise-induced asthma, such as coughing, wheezing, chest tightness and shortness of breath during physical activity. But that doesn’t mean you should avoid exercise—quite the opposite!

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Regular activity can help strengthen your heart and lungs, relieving asthma symptoms. Follow these steps to exercise safely:

1. Take your medication. Your doctor may prescribe two types of inhalers: one that’s used just before exercise and one for long-term asthma control. Medication is one of the best ways to treat an asthma attack. Long-term-control medicines control asthma by reducing inflammation that are taken every day. The quick-relief medicines relax and open your airways at the first sign of an attack. Discuss treatment options with your doctor to keep your asthma under control.

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2. Warm up. Take about 10 minutes to warm up before working out.

3. Exercise in moist air. Breathe through your nose to humidify air before it enters your lungs. If it’s cold and dry, wear a mask or scarf over your nose and mouth.

4. Avoid allergy triggers. For instance, exercise indoors when pollen counts are high. Find out what things make your asthma worse and do your best to avoid them. Asthma cannot be cured, but is manageable with the right treatment. Knowing what triggers your asthma can help keep your symptoms under control.
Common triggers include:

  • Cold air
  • Perfumes and other strong smells
  • Smoke
  • Pet dander
  • Dust
  • Mold
  • Pollen
  • Pollution

To learn more about treatment options for your asthma symptoms or other pulmonary conditions, visit: rexpulmonary.com.

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Managing Diabetes Together

diabetes medicine

If a spouse, partner or other immediate family member has diabetes; it can be beneficial for everyone to learn more about the condition. Diabetes can have a substantial impact on individuals and their partners, facing complex reactions to the condition.

Here are some ideas to help you and your loved one make healthy lifestyle changes together.

  1. Be active. Exercise plays an essential role in managing or preventing diabetes. Whether it’s riding a tandem bicycle around town or kayaking on a lake, find a fun, social activity that you both enjoy. This will allow the two of you to get fit in a healthy, happy manner. In addition, physical activity can be spread throughout the day. Try taking regular walks together. Moderate workouts can help control your blood sugar, lower blood pressure and reduce stress.
  1. Eat well. Eating healthy starts at the grocery store. By shopping together you both may be more prone to select healthy foods than when shopping by yourself. Fill up on whole grains, fiber-rich foods, veggies and nuts. Aim to reduce the consumption of foods high in saturated fats and trans fats, such as fried foods, cakes, cookies, crackers and fatty cuts of meat.
  1. Support each other. Living with diabetes has its ups and downs with monitoring blood glucose and making changes to your diet and/or medications. Research shows that partners who provide social support for one another enables positivity. Having someone on your side makes it easier to manage diabetes, staying on track along with relieving stress.
  • couple with diabetesRemind each other to check your blood sugar levels and take your medications at recommended times.
  • Discuss how to handle a diabetes-related emergency or complications a head of time. Having a prepared emergency plan can reduce the amount of physical and emotional stress for you and your loved one.

Not only is it important to seek support from each other, but finding help from a professional outside source will ensure that you’re making the best health decisions. Try joining a diabetes support group or a diabetes education program.

diabetesTake a free online diabetes health assessment and receive a report of your risk factors and recommendations for improving and maintaining a healthy lifestyle.

For more information on how you and your loved one can manage diabetes together, ask your physician for a referral to UNC REX Diabetes Education Center.

 

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Love Your Heart Cook-Off Contest

ROCFacebookJune20-Recovered

Want to win a FREE dinner to one of Raleigh’s top choice restaurants?

Watch REX On Call LIVE on WRAL, June 20, at 7 p.m. to see three of Raleigh’s finest chefs go head to head to create the tastiest, heart-healthy dish. UNC REX executive chefs will judge and choose the winning recipe.

Leading up to the show, we challenge YOU to make your own heart-healthy dish and enter our “Love Your Heart” Cook-Off social media contest! You will be entered into a drawing to win a free dinner to the winning chef’s restaurant.

To enter the contest, send a photo of your heart-healthy dish and a short list of the ingredients to us via Facebook (post on our page or message us), Twitter (tweet us @RexHealthcare) or email. The winner will be announced during the show on June 20.

Heart-healthy dishWhat Does a Heart-Healthy Dish Look Like?

  • Low sodium
  • Low fat
  • Limited extra virgin olive oil
  • Can include vegetables, whole grains, lean proteins, fresh fish, beans, tofu, legumes, fruits, nuts

Try to stay away from:

  • Deep frying
  • Curing
  • Creams
  • Butters
  • High fat cheese

 

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Most Memorable Mentor: Nurses Week

Robin DealRobin Deal, BSN, RN, CCE is the Perinatal Services Manager at UNC REX Healthcare and has over 37 years of nursing experience in Women’s Health. She is the proud “Nana” of two little girls and expecting a grandson in September.

Happy Nurses Week!

Several years ago, ADVANCE for Nurses encouraged their readers to write about their most memorable mentor. “Mentors play an important role in the lives of nurses. Whether they inspire you to choose this profession or provide you with advice and guidance along the way, they are the ones who make a difference in our lives. More than 250 submitted their stories telling about that special person that made a difference in their career. These stories made it clear the nursing profession is full of compassionate and caring individuals that not only care about patients but each other as well.

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During Nurses Week, it is nice to reflect on the individuals who have influenced and supported us in our profession. Here is the story of the individual they chose as their Most Memorable Mentor.

“Louise” has been an outstanding mentor. Not only has she been my mother but a shining example of what a nurse should be and my inspiration to dedicate my life to nursing. As a little girl I remember the care and concern she showed to the patients of Dr. Bob. She took care of babies, kids, and adults with compassion and care. She retired in 1992 but families still see her in the community and say “I remember when you took care of me as a child” or “you took care of my mother when she was sick.” Her dedication to her profession, her passion to do a good job, and her understanding and care for people not only was present in the hospital and office where she worked, but she took it into the community into her church and her family. In 1973 when I was diagnosed with Hodgkin’s disease, she wore her “mom” hat but dedicated herself to care for me while in the hospital and through radiation therapy. She coached me through nursing school and was always willing to talk “shop” and encourage me. Even when she retired she worked in the local Medical Ministries organization to assist physicians in providing free medical care to indigent patients in the community. Then in 2003, she took on her most difficult nursing job ever. She put her excellent nursing skills and sent her compassion into overdrive all over again when she cared for my sister who had been diagnosed with a very aggressive glioblastoma. She and my dad spent 7 months in Texas (they live in NC) as primary care givers for my sister until she died. In a truly very difficult personal situation, she advocated, cared for, and grieved for her oldest daughter with dignity, compassion and love that she has shown to thousands of people over the years. Her dedication and inspiration to her profession truly served as a mentor for me and every day I try to live my career in the same way I have witnessed such an outstanding nurse over 54 years. Louise is truly a shining star for Nursing and always will be.

This week, take time to remember those who have influenced you as a nurse. Be proud of the nurse you are and the wonderful care and compassion you provide to your patients, their families and to each other. Thank you for all that you do and the influence you have on others as mentors.

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A Gift of Song

Searching for ways to give back to new mothers, fathers, and families at the REX Women’s Center, UNC REX postpartum nurse, Meghan Presnell, RN, teamed up with eleven co-workers to create an album of lullabies.

Meghan Presnell’s love for music always thrived in her heart. At the age of 20, she launched a career as a country music singer in Nashville, Tennessee. For two and half years, she and her band wrote, produced, and performed their own music together.

Upon her engagement to her now husband, she decided to start a new life and career in North Carolina.

Meghan Presnell, RN“I found a love for nursing – I’m passionate about women and children’s health and those were the type of patients I wanted to work with,” says Presnell, who graduated from the University of North Carolina.

Presnell, who was born at UNC REX, knew exactly where she wanted to start her new career as a health professional.

Over the past three years of working at the hospital, Presnell witnessed and cherished many unique moments at the REX Women’s Center.

“We see births ever day in the work that we do, but we have to step back and remember, for the women we serve, that this is one of the biggest highlights of their lives,” says Presnell.

Searching for ways to celebrate new mothers, fathers, and family members at the birthing center, Presnell thought about collaborating with her fellow co-workers to create a music album.

“We wanted to show families at UNC REX that we are also thankful to be a part of the most incredible part of their life,” Presnell says, who was one of the leading coordinators of the lullaby project. “What better way to give back than by giving them the gift of song!”

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After suggesting the project to her nursing managers, Wanda Adams, RN, and Tanya Creek,RN, the pair immediately latched onto the idea and connected Presnell with staff leadership.

This Mother’s Day, families and medical staff will hear the first-ever lullaby album, ‘What a Busy Day,’ sung by UNC REX co-workers and volunteers.

Laurie Cain, RNAccording to one project member, Laurie Cain, RN, the album will be beneficial for life at home and at work.

“With the hearing screening program, babies are screened on their first day of life and they have to be very calm in order to get through the test successfully,” Cain says, a child birth educator and infant massage instructor.

“To lull the infants to sleep, I sometimes sing lullabies. Now, I use new material we learned from the project, like the Braum’s lullaby and it works great!” Cain continues.

Though a majority of the singers and instrumentalists carry strong backgrounds in music, this project taught the group’s piano player Chris Morris new aspects about studio production.

“Because we were recording these songs in layers, it was an experience that I wasn’t quite used to at first,” says Morris, a child passenger safety technician at UNC REX. “Since then, if I listen to a song now, I have a better understanding of how music is created,” Morris continues.

Chris MorrisThe group had to review more than 100 songs in order to find seven that worked well with the project’s theme and were affordable to obtain due to licensing rights. Once the song choices were finalized in February, the album’s producer John Carlson began rehearsing with the group. Towards the end of April, several days were spent in the studio to record, mix, and master.

Presnell, Morris, and Cain believe this album is a solid representation of how an employee-driven initiative can spawn into a meaningful work of art.

“I described this album once as a love project and that’s what it is – you had to love it and be invested in it. It took up a lot of time and you have to love it to do that and I think you’ll hear it in the finished product.”


img-rex-birthcenter-cdcoverProduced by: John William Carlson and Blue Yonder Media

Recorded, mixed, and mastered by: Bunker Sound Productions

Song performers:
Laurie Cain
Helen Dobbins
Claire Fitzpatrick
Mark Hackett
Sylvia Hackett
Chris Morris
Meghan Presnell
Joel Ray
Abby Schiller

You can purchase your copy in the REX Gift Shop for only $5. All proceeds from the sales of this CD go to the REX Healthcare Foundation to support the Women’s and Children’s fund. You can also order a CD by sending an email request or by calling 919-784-4424.

 

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