Abe AborayaHealth Reporter
- Twitter: @AbeAboraya
Abe Aboraya started writing for newspapers in High School. After graduating from the University of Central Florida in 2007, he spent a year traveling and working as a freelance reporter for the Seattle Times and the Seattle Weekly, and working for local news websites in the San Francisco Bay area. Most recently Abe worked as a reporter for the Orlando Business Journal. He comes from a family of health care workers.
Recent Stories from Abe Aboraya
Josh Vandegrift was just starting a 24-hour shift for the Cocoa Fire Department on Florida’s Space Coast when the call came in: A pedestrian had been hit by a vehicle about 100 yards from the station where he worked.
Update, March 5, 2018: The Florida Senate unanimously passed a bill on Saturday that would provide lost wages to first responders disabled with PTSD. The Florida House passed the bill on Monday. It will now head to Gov. Rick Scott. A Florida bill to assist first responders suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder has found new life in the aftermath of the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shooting.
“Nowadays, unfortunately, we do drills for this,” said Broward Health’s Dr. Evan Boyer.
Attorneys for a politically prominent Florida eye doctor say he may have committed Medicare fraud, but that doesn’t mean the federal government lost money.
The freezing cold is prompting shelters to open up around Central Florida tonight.
Florida is looking to make major changes to Children’s Medical Services, the state-run health care program for children with complex medical needs.
Profits at Central Florida hospitals neared the $1 billion dollar mark in 2016, according to a report published this month.
The Florida Department of Health will begin offering a drug next year to help prevent the spread of HIV.
The health clinic is operating, often by flashlight, out of tents. The island’s bleak recovery epitomizes the unevenness of the disaster relief effort in the hurricane-devastated U.S. territory.
Americans are more likely to connect to the secular side Christmas, and not the sacred observance of the birth of Jesus Christ, an annual survey shows.