One man’s revolution CHRIS WADDELL WAS paralyzed from the waist down in a skiing accident in 1988. He refused to give up and went on to become the most decorated male skier in Paralympic history. Waddell, the subject of the docu- mentary One Revolution, about his 2009 journey to become the first paraplegic to reach the summit of Mount Kilimanjaro, then founded One Revolution Foundation. Its Nametags program encourages kids to challenge the assumptions and limitations that result from the labels that we give to urselves and others. “It’s not what happens to you,” he says. “It’s what you do with what happens to you.”
—T. Foster Jones
CHRIS A RUSNAK
ence, in which Dr. Shah and other volunteer
physicians spend an hour with doctors in
Nepal discussing the most challenging cases of
the week; the American doctors offer diagno-
ses and make treatment recommendations.
DOORS: NATHAN WO TK YN
Park City, UT
Daniel Pettegrew has
created eight Doors of
Hope to bring attention
to the Erin Kimball
Memorial Foundation (www.
erinkimball.org), which helps women left
homeless because of domestic violence.
Each of the doors is nearly 7 feet by 3
feet, carved from wood and stained in different colors. The collection is currently on
display at various business locations around
St. George, Utah, not too far from where the
artist, a Costco member, lives.—SEP
Doors of Hope Daniel Pettegrew St. George, UT www.doors- hope.org