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Cade’s Time: QB Klubnik prepares to start Orange Bowl

CLEMSON, S.C. — Cade Klubnik looked poised and confident in his new role as the No. 1 quarterback at Clemson. The only difference is he didn’t have experienced teammate DJ Uiagalelei alongside to help guide him.Klubnik took control of the offense — for good this time, after ...

CLEMSON, S.C. —

Cade Klubnik looked poised and confident in his new role as the No. 1 quarterback at Clemson. The only difference is he didn’t have experienced teammate DJ Uiagalelei alongside to help guide him.

Klubnik took control of the offense — for good this time, after Uiagalelei entered the NCAA transfer portal last week — as the 10th-ranked Tigers continued postseason preparations for their Orange Bowl game against No. 6 Tennessee on Dec. 30.

The game marks Klubnik’s first college start after a season mostly on the sidelines behind Uiagalelei, Clemson’s often criticized two-year starter.

Klubnik, who came on in relief in a 39-10 win over North Carolina in the ACC Championship game, has had “a front-row seat to the good and the bad of what it’s like to play quarterback at this level,” Tigers coach Dabo Swinney said Tuesday.

Klubnik was among the country’s top quarterback prospects when he signed at Clemson. Many supporters were looking to replace Uiagalelei, who fought through injuries and poor play as the Tigers’ streak of six consecutive ACC titles and College Football Playoff appearances ended with a 10-3 season in 2021.

But it was Uiagalelei, a junior, who led Clemson to a 7-0 start and a projected playoff spot.

That’s when things went off the rails for the Tigers’ offense. Klubnik came off the bench for an ineffective Uiagalelei to spark a 27-21 victory over then-ranked Syracuse on Oct. 22.

Klubnik was called on again in relief two weeks later in a 35-14 loss at Notre Dame. Then, when Uiagalelei started with two three-and-out series against the Tar Heels with a league title at stake, Swinney put in Klubnik and never looked back.

Klubnik was ready for the moment, finishing 20 of 24 passing for 279 yards and a touchdown. He also ran for a touchdown and was named the game’s MVP. Uiagalelei made his departure official two days later.

Klubnik said he was coached all year to prepare as if he were starting and it paid off in helping the Tigers won their seventh ACC crown in eight seasons.

“I’ve learned so much this year,” he said. “I’m just super thankful for me just kind of getting to sit back and watch.”

Those days are finished for Klubnik, who took the first series in each drill at Clemson’s practice. After a sharp pass to tailback Will Shipley, offensive coordinator Brandon Streeter shouted, “Good job. That’s the way.”

The Tigers seem to have made peace with the change at quarterback — and with Uiagalelei’s departure. Swinney said the team would not have won the ACC title without Uiagalelei.

“Of course, I miss ‘Big Cinco,’” said defensive tackle Tyler Davis, referring to Uiagalelei’s nickname and uniform number. “Great teammate, one of the best teammates I have had. But it’s his decision, he’s got to do what’s best for him.”

Uiagalelei won’t be the only Clemson regular missing against Tennessee. Tigers starting defensive end Myles Murphy, a projected high first-round NFL draft pick, has opted out of the Orange Bowl to start training for the pros.

Starting linebacker Trenton Simpson, second on the team with 77 tackles, re-injured his ankle in the ACC title game and won’t be ready to play, Swinney said.

The coach has had to sit more experienced, well-liked quarterbacks in the past such as starter Cole Stoudt in 2014 for freshman Deshaun Watson and Kelly Bryant during Trevor Lawrence’s first year in 2018. Swinney anticipates a smooth transition going forward.

“These guys are all competitors, they all understand the game,” Swinney said of his players. “And Cade’s an easy guy, it’s not like he’s some hard personality. He’s an easy guy to get to like.”

___

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PHOTOS: Community celebrates new MUSC Health Black River Medical Center

Because of a power outage in Lake City, a community celebration did not go quite as planned on Saturday, Jan. 7 at the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center in Cades. The highlight of the midday event was supposed to be a tour of the new center, which will officially open on Jan. 17. But a big crowd showed up, and the show went on, complete with a helicopter and the Kingstree High School Mighty MERGE Band.A new MUSC Health Airbus Air Ambulance prepares to land on Jan. 7, 2023, at the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center for a commu...

Because of a power outage in Lake City, a community celebration did not go quite as planned on Saturday, Jan. 7 at the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center in Cades. The highlight of the midday event was supposed to be a tour of the new center, which will officially open on Jan. 17. But a big crowd showed up, and the show went on, complete with a helicopter and the Kingstree High School Mighty MERGE Band.

A new MUSC Health Airbus Air Ambulance prepares to land on Jan. 7, 2023, at the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center for a community celebration in Cades, S.C.

The Kingstree High School Mighty NERGE Band performs on Jan. 7, 2023, during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration in Cades, S.C.

A young attendee showed off both of his smiles during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

Allen Abernethy (left), the executive director of the new MUSC Health Black River Medical Center, and Capt. Shaun Blakey stand next to hospital's sign along U.S. 52 in Cades, S.C.

Maggie Burroughs, 8, of Lake City, S.C., gets a butterfly painted on her cheek during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, South Carolina

Level 10 performs during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

Ian Sanchez (orange) and his 2-year-old brother Julian ride down the inflatable slide during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

Volunteers and staff members served hamburgers, hot dogs, steaming hot beans and more during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

Many children took the opportunity to sit in the brand new Air Ambulance during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

Pilot Craig Wheeler poses in front of the new Airbus Air Ambulance during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

A tuba reflects members of the Kingstree High School Mighty MERGE Marching Band during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

It was all smiles during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

Carrie Burgess of Cades participates in the Electric Slide during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades. Seven years ago, she went to Manning to deliver a baby girl. Shortly after that, a brain tumor was discovered. She went to the Carolinas Hospital System facility – now MUSC Health-Florence – for surgery.

A community celebration mostly was limited to the outside because a power outage meant no tours inside the new MUSC Health Black River Medical Center on Jan. 7, 2023, at Cades, S.C.

Allan Abernathy, executive director of the new MUSC Health Black River Medical Center, poses in front of an air ambulance during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, South Carolina

Allen Abernethy stands next to the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center sign during a community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

Allen Abernethy stands next to the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center sign during a community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

Many adults and children took the opportunity to sit in the brand new Air Ambulance during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

Volunteers and stall members served hot food, including hamburgers, hot dogs and more, during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

Scott and Angela Quick Johnson of Bennettsville pose during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C. Their son Lathrum is a nursing supervisor at MUSC Health-Florence. He will play a role in training nurses at the Black River Medical Center.

Pilot Craig Wheeler (second from right), his flight crew and a flight nurse (left) pose in from of the new MUSC Health air ambulance during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

A new $7.5 million helicopter, built by Airbus, lands on the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center helipad during a community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

Members of the Level 10 band pose during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

Guests were treated to plates of hot food, cookies and refreshments during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

The Kingstree High School Mighty MERGE Marching Band drummers perform for the crowd during the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center community celebration on Jan. 7, 2023, in Cades, S.C.

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PHOTOS: New paintings and murals at Kingstree High and C.E. Murray Elementary/Middle

A look at some of the new artwork at Kingstree High School and C.E. Murray Elementary/Middle School. Both schools are still a work in progress with paintings and artwork expected to be completed over the next few weeks.Buy NowThe artwork on the doors makes it impossible to see inside the building. but outside is visible from inside.Buy No...

A look at some of the new artwork at Kingstree High School and C.E. Murray Elementary/Middle School. Both schools are still a work in progress with paintings and artwork expected to be completed over the next few weeks.

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The artwork on the doors makes it impossible to see inside the building. but outside is visible from inside.

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A welcome sign in the main hall at Kingstree High

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A sign on a classroom at Kingstree High

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Kingstree High is calling their main hallway the “corridor of fame”

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Kingstree High has put a “Home of the Blazers” sign on the fence at the football stadium

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Kingstree K logo on the outside of the gym

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A Blazers mat located in the gym

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The new mural just outside the entrance of C.E. Murray Elementary/Middle School

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New sign at C.E. Murray Elementary/Middle pointing the way to the gym and cafeteria

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A War Eagle painting at C.E. Murray

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A mural of the state of South Carolina at C.E. Murray Elementary/Middle with Greeleyville marked

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An outline of a painting that has yet to be completed at C.E. Murray.

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Paintings are still being done at C.E. Murray

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C.E. Murray has painted its technology wing to include the logo of several popular apps

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Other technology and social media symbols

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A President's Perspective – Jan. 2023

Dear MUSC family,Happy 2023! It’s hard to believe we’re that we’re almost through the first month of the new year. I hope that you and your loved ones were able to enjoy the holiday season; as for the Cole household, we enjoyed celebrating Christmas with several days of organized family chaos – think National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation with a lot of dogs.Traditionally, the new year brings resolutions, most related to health and wellness, continuing good practices previously adopted or to accompli...

Dear MUSC family,

Happy 2023! It’s hard to believe we’re that we’re almost through the first month of the new year. I hope that you and your loved ones were able to enjoy the holiday season; as for the Cole household, we enjoyed celebrating Christmas with several days of organized family chaos – think National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation with a lot of dogs.

Traditionally, the new year brings resolutions, most related to health and wellness, continuing good practices previously adopted or to accomplishing some type of personal goal. We all know that most of these resolutions have a very short half-life and are found discarded off to the side of the road by the time we hit Valentines Day. It has been suggested that, aside from human nature, part of the problem is that most New Year’s resolutions are too big or vague. To combat this tendency, I have been told that we should focus on setting SMART goals for ourselves: SMART = Specific. Measurable. Achievable. Realistic. Timely. With that in mind, I’ll share with you a SMART goal I’ve set for myself:

Dave Coles New Year’s SMART goal resolution is to: Support My wife And so Remain intact… wish me luck.

As we struggle with the yearly dilemma of challenging resolutions, I might suggest that perhaps a better approach would be to celebrate 2022 and turn forward to embrace the possibilities of the new year.

"The secret of change is to focus all of your energy, not on fighting the old, but on building the new." – Socrates

Yours in service,

David J. Cole, M.D., FACS MUSC President

Values in Action

For the seventh year, we are recognizing MUSC employees across the enterprise for their resilience, commitment and leadership with the President’s Values in Action Awards. The awards pay tribute to outstanding people who personify MUSC’s five values: Collaboration, Compassion, Innovation, Integrity, and Respect. All of our awardees in these categories received a recognition memento, a certificate and a $1,000 bonus in appreciation for all they do to live our MUSC values.

And for the third year now, we also honored an individual in a special Values in Action category - the Impact Award. The Impact Award is reserved for those situations in which an individual’s contributions to the institution and/or community they serve goes above and beyond, encompassing all of our MUSC values. This individual also received a special recognition memento and a certificate, along with – new to the program this year – a $5,000 bonus.

Please take a moment to watch this video highlighting the moments when we surprised the winners this year. If you haven’t already, I hope you’ll consider nominating someone in your sphere during the 2023 cycle.

Read more about this year's honorees.

Leadership Update: Chief Communications and Marketing Officer

After a national search process, I’m pleased to share that Catherine (Cathie) Cannon has accepted the role of enterprise wide chief communications and marketing officer and will join the organization on Feb. 10.

Cathie comes to MUSC from the University of Connecticut, UConn Health system, where she served as the assistant vice president for health marketing, and with substantial experience developing strategic marketing plans, guiding communications work (internal/external), and translating insights into action through digital marketing and process improvement strategies. She offers MUSC a strong, collaborative mindset and understands the numerous demands and priorities that require communication efforts across the enterprise.

Cathie earned her master’s degree in business administration from the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, a Bachelor of Arts degree from Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York, and two certificates in leadership and business analytics from The Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania.

Please join me in welcoming Cathie to MUSC in the days ahead and whenever appropriate, please offer your support as she gets to know our complex and ever-evolving organization.

MUSC Health Black River Medical Center – we’re open!

As noted in a Jan. 17 press release, “Southern Florence and Williamsburg County residents took a giant leap forward in obtaining unrivaled health care services with the opening of MUSC Health Black River Medical Center in Cades, SC.”

With the help of incredible public-private partnerships and by actively listening to what these communities needed, this hospital replaces Williamsburg Regional Hospital in Kingstree and Lake City Community Hospital and is part of the MUSC Health-Florence Division. Our teams have worked diligently on this project since before the groundbreaking in January of 2021 so that the community could have an intentional transition to the new facility. The result is a rural hospital that is unparalleled in South Carolina, and, I might venture, a definitively innovative solution to the many and complex issues facing rural hospitals all over the nation.

I’m particularly proud of the hard work that our Florence division leadership and human resources teams conducted to ensure that approximately 90% of current employees and providers from Lake City and Williamsburg Regional hospitals are now employed at MUSC Health Black River Medical Center or other MUSC facilities in the Florence, Marion, or Charleston areas.

I hope you’ll join me in congratulating our centralized and division teams throughout the organization who brought us to this milestone moment!

Cut to the Chase

In my first post of 2023, I wanted to explore a bit further the significance of the MUSC Health Black River Medical Center in relation to our tripartite mission during this moment in time. To state it clearly, a community without health care is a community without a future.

Take a look at this blog post.

From Kathy

What an amazing new facility! I was able to participate in several wonderful events just before the new MUSC Health Black River Medical Center opened about a week and a half ago and I have to tell you, the excitement, enthusiasm and engagement of the team was palpable. This hospital is going to provide tremendous opportunities for these communities to receive world-class care where they live and work, and there’s just no beating that.

A special thank you goes out to Jay Hinesley, Florence Division CEO; Allen Abernathy, Black River executive director, and Costa Cockfield, chief nursing officer, for their leadership, talent and hospitality and a heartfelt congratulations to all who worked so hard on this project and who will serve these communities in the years to come.

#ICYMI

Robot Olympics: Playing “serious” games can be an effective and engaging way to teach teamwork and other skills to robotic surgery teams.

Marijuana Microbiome: MUSC researchers and their collaborators will explore how cannabis smoking alters the bacterial communities in the mouth and how those changes affect the brain.

COVID Update: “The data is speaking. It's saying, we're probably at a point where it would make sense for people to take precautions for a short period of time.”

Having a Fit: In this month's "Trust Me, I Know a Doctor," Bryce tackles his new year's resolution: getting more exercise. He might have his work cut out for him.

Surgical Innovation: Schiller Surgical Innovation Center embraces AI to enhance decision-making and improve outcomes.

Safety Culture: J. Scott Broome, CEO of MUSC Health-Lancaster Division, was named the Drive to Zero Harm Leadership Award winner.

Academic Inventor: Anand Mehta, D.Phil., has been named a fellow of the National Academy of Inventors, the highest distinction awarded to academic inventors.

Heart-Stopping Moment: Cardiologist talks about football player’s on-field collapse, including possible cause and what has to happen in a case like that to save a life.

Cancer & COVID: Although their immune systems have trouble producing antibodies on their own, a monoclonal antibody protected blood cancer patients from severe COVID.

Hearing in Autism: A multidisciplinary team of MUSC researchers uncovers hearing impairment in a novel preclinical model of autism.

Living with Loss: The average lung cancer patient is a 71-year-old man. Kelly Bulak was far from the average. Her parents are still grappling with her death from this disease.

New Insights from Cell Soup: Medical University of South Carolina researchers show how DNA is packed away when it needs to be turned off.

Stronger Together: MUSC researchers develop a new inhibitor and test its effects when used together with an existing anti-cancer therapy in neuroblastoma.

Clinical Trials: Clinical trials coordinator Alexandria Green falls in love with all of her patients. But she's formed a particularly strong bond with one in particular.

Event honoring Dr. Herman Gibson to be held Saturday, May 21, 2022

In a press conference held earlier this week at Kingstree Town Hall, community leaders such as Rep. Roger Kirby and Williamsburg County Supervisor Dr. Tiffany Cooks joined local business owners and church officials to announce an evening planned in honor of Dr. Herman Gibson, Jr., that will be held on Saturday, May 21 at 7:00 pm in Kingstree. Donald Gilliard of Sweet Gilliard Productions announced that his production of James Weldon Johnson’s God’s Trombones is returning to Williamsburg for a performance designed to honor and cel...

In a press conference held earlier this week at Kingstree Town Hall, community leaders such as Rep. Roger Kirby and Williamsburg County Supervisor Dr. Tiffany Cooks joined local business owners and church officials to announce an evening planned in honor of Dr. Herman Gibson, Jr., that will be held on Saturday, May 21 at 7:00 pm in Kingstree. Donald Gilliard of Sweet Gilliard Productions announced that his production of James Weldon Johnson’s God’s Trombones is returning to Williamsburg for a performance designed to honor and celebrate the life and leadership of Dr. Gibson.

Gilliard opened the press conference by reminding the audience, “Dr. Gibson has pastored churches in Williamsburg County, South Carolina for 50 years!” And, “because of Gibson’s commitment to the people of this area, we have all come together to honor him.” Gilliard explained, “Dr. Gibson has been preaching and teaching the Gospel of Jesus Christ for half of a century at Cedar Grove, Ranzie Grove, and Mt. Olive Missionary Baptist Churches in Williamsburg County. During this time, he has shown true loyalty, demonstrated exemplary leadership, and exhibited Christian love for all. Therefore, in his honor, we will be celebrating ‘The Legacy of Dr. Herman Gibson, Jr. . . . Fifty Years of Loyalty, Leadership and Love’ on Saturday, May 21, 2022, at the Alex Chatman Complex – Auditorium (147 West Main Street) in Kingstree, South Carolina,”.

This celebratory evening is being underwritten in part by The Parham Law Firm, LLC., who is the corporate sponsor. It will feature James Weldon Johnson’s God’s Trombones, Seven Negro Sermons in Verse delivered by Bishop James Graham of True Word of Faith Worship Center in Cades, SC, Rev. Quinton Graham of White Chapel Freewill Holiness Church in Johnsonville, SC, Rev. Trevon McClary of Freedom Worship Center also of Cades, Rev. Terry Law of Siloam Missionary Baptist Church in Kingstree, SC, Rev. Ernest Frierson of Mechanicsville UMC in Sumter, SC, Rev. Sallie Lakin of Glory Temple Worship Center in Columbia, SC, Rev. Herbert Godwin of Word of God Outreach Ministries in Lake City, SC and Rev. Nathaniel Wilson of New Jerusalem Baptist Church also in Lake City, SC. These pastors will lead a cast that also includes ten trombonists and a 40-member choir. Gilliard’s production of God’s Trombones is an insightful, historical depiction of the power and importance of ministry that you don’t want to miss!

Bishop James Graham, who is featured in the production, also attended the press conference. He encouraged his church members and the community at large to join them in recognizing Dr. Gibson. “Indeed, this is truly a fitting tribute for an extraordinary minister of the Gospel,” said Bishop Graham. “Please join us in recognizing this man of God who has been such a blessing to his congregations, community, and this state.”

Additional sponsors for this event include Senator Ronnie Sabb, Attorney Gerald Malloy, Attorney Bakari Sellars, The Battle Law Firm, LLC of Conway, The City of Kingstree and Wildes Financial Strategies of Georgetown. Anyone interested in additional information regarding event sponsorships and advertisement within the program souvenir journal may contact Donald Gilliard at 843.240.0432 or email at: gilliarddonald@gmail.com. Individual tickets for the event are on sale now.

For more information regarding this event, please contact Donald Gilliard at 843.240.0432 or email at: gilliarddonald@gmail.com.

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