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With exclusive access to Steve Jobs, during a time described as the era of Silicon Valley, Doug collection of masterfully crafted images documented a niche of American entrepreneurs who were on a mission to change the world. From the creators of the smartphone to the visionaries behind making the internet accessible to everyone, this era altered the course of humanity evolution.

Doug anthropological study fostered a profound understanding into the daunting, magical, and excessive human beings who were critical in altering our perceptions of reality through the development of their tech dreams. Doug eye highlights the fortitude of what is achievable when a group of individuals share a collective mission. The result is an unforgettable exhibition of photos that will be studied by generations to follow.

About Doug Menuez

Doug Menuez is a craftsman of human observance. His photographs evoke a wide spectrum of emotions with more than 30 years of creating art through his documentation of cultures worldwide.

Doug commissions range from Hollywood faces such as Charlize Theron and Robert Redford to Mother Tereza and Presidents Clinton and Bush Sr. Mr. Menuez work has been praised by industry and peers alike with honorable mentions and awards via The Cannes Festival, The Epson Creativity Award and the international photography awards. His commercial clients include Apple, IBM, Goldman Sachs, Chevron, Emirates Airlines Forbes

About Fearless Genius: The Exhibition

The exhibition of Fearless Genius opened in Moscow at the Photobiennale in March 2012 and has been continuously traveling worldwide with exhibits in China, Spain, France, the UK, and most recently at the Computer History Museum in Silicon Valley, which set a record for attendance. “We are beyond pleased to now host Fearless Genius at HG Contemporary. A documentation of history that changed the world today and forever, with huge implications on the art world as well,” says HG Contemporary owner Philippe Hoerle Guggenheim.

About Fearles Genius: The ExhibitionDoug Menuez is a craftsman of human observance. His photographs evoke a wide spectrum of emotions with more than 30 years of creating art through his documentation of cultures worldwide.

About HG Contemporary

Hoerle Guggenheim Contemporary is a breakthrough gallery founded by Philippe Hoerle Guggenheim in 2014. The gallery has built a reputation for unearthing distinct artists and producing shows that embrace groundbreaking aesthetics and concepts. HG Contemporary has produced exhibitions featuring RETNA, Tim Bengel, Stuart McAlpine Miller, Jason Dussault, Massimo Agostinelli, Olga Tobreluts among many others.
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Ambulance Service station on Clearwater Village Road to Brookfield Mall, less than three kilometres away. On a sweltering summer day, when the tourist season is at its peak, Doug Bonar shuffled through the parking lot of the village’s commercial centre. At precisely the wrong time on Aug. a red F 350 pickup, one of the largest passenger vehicles on the road, backed out of its parking space. Several onlookers said the driver didn’t appear to immediately notice the impact. But when it became obvious, he and horrified onlookers called 911. Bystanders rushed in to administer first aid. “We did ABC airway, breathing, circulation,” said one witness who ran to Bonar’s aid. He is a government employee and agreed to speak on condition that he not be identified. “He had a lot of broken parts. We tried to be careful. It happened so quick.” Bonar was slammed to the ground, suffering severe trauma in an instant. Gina Walchuk, manager of Clearwater’s credit union, was one of those who rushed to help Bonar, whom she knew. “I just remember thinking at one time, ‘Where is the ambulance?’ ” said Walchuk. Ambulance Service, which has undertaken a review of the incident. Ambulance Service media relations manager Kelsie Carwithen in response to a Daily News inquiry. “Following this incident, BCAS began a review of the call; the findings could result in a change that may enhance future patient care and safety. Preliminary results of the review have shown that due to staffing challenges, full ambulance coverage in Clearwater was not available on August 11.” Soon after arriving, paramedics pronounced Bonar dead. Coroner’s Service arrived to investigate the death. In those two hours, tourists and residents did banking at RBC, picked up beer from the government liquor store and bought groceries from Safety Mart. Bonar lay covered where he was struck, the area roped off amid the packed parking lot. An RCMP member stood by. “I tell you, it was a long time for him to lay there,” Walchuk said. Paramedics are scheduled on shift for days in a row and paid $2 an hour to wear a pager so they are available for immediate response. Depending on training, they are paid $15 $20 an hour if they are dispatched. “They have a passion for it and care about their communities, patients and the public,” Barter said. “It’s just there’s nothing to sustain them there.” Neither the bank manager, nor the government worker blamed Clearwater’s paramedics or coroner, dispatched from Merritt. While it’s speculation, witnesses said even a swift response wouldn’t have helped Bonar due to his age and the extent of his injuries. “What if that was a child? asked the government worker. Little more than a month later, Clearwater Mayor John Harwood chaired a Monday night council meeting when he experienced severe pains in his chest. “I’d been shooting up on nitro (nitroglycerin, used to treat angina in people with heart disease),” Harwood said. Harwood was rushed to Dr. Helmcken Memorial Hospital, where Dr. John Soles was on call. Harwood estimates it took about four hours for the veteran rural physician to stabilize him using medication. Unlike many small towns in the Southern Interior, Clearwater’s emergency room has never shut down for lack of physicians. “I’d never have made it to Kamloops in a car,” Harwood said. The next day after Harwood’s admission to Dr. Ambulance medevac helicopter landed in a sheep field in Clearwater. The high acuity response team (HART) on board transported him to Kelowna, where he received heart surgery, a stent for a collapsed artery. Of all rural communities surrounding Kamloops, Clearwater has the newest hospital. Built in 2002, it has six acute care beds; the emergency room is open 24/7. “It’s a beautiful little hospital,” said Soles. “We have a tremendously active auxiliary. It’s probably one of the best small hospitals as far as equipment goes.” But despite the facility and efforts to recruit, it has suffered from the same doctor shortages as other rural communities. “Today we have two physicians who are full time,” Soles said in a telephone interview. “Me, for 23 years, and Dr. Stuart for a year and a half or so.” The veteran rural doctor and recent immigrant from South Africa are supported by a revolving cast of locums substitute doctors who rotate in an out of the community, staying at nicely furnished apartments supplied by the village. “We couldn’t get people to Clearwater,” said Shelley Sim, a municipal councillor who has tackled the health care file looking for answers. “We were putting people in rented motels. Traditionally, doctors leaving small towns would recruit to fill their positions. It hired a physician recruitment leader in 2007. The department began marketing and tracking candidate referrals, working to fill spaces both in family practice and specialities. to fill positions throughout the region. Efforts to recruit and retain physicians and other medical professionals include: A rural incentive fund of up to $20,000 for doctors to fill a vacancy in a rural community. Loan forgiveness for nurses, nurse practitioners, medical residents and other health care professionals of student loan repayment of 33 per cent of debt a year (paid off after three years). Rural education funding for professional development; locum support to allow vacations. to recently graduated physicians to establish in under served communities. While Clearwater officials are gratified their emergency room has never closed, they are dependent on a steady stream of locums with rates so high that in some cases compensation far outstrips earnings doctors would make if they were established in the community. Those locums also come with no guarantee the next doctor in line will replace them. “Commitment now is six months long,” said Sim who, like other Clearwater residents, is seeking stability and support from rural physicians who don’t seem interested in setting up in the picturesque town. DR. HELMCKEN MEMORIAL HOSPITAL by the numbers Population of Clearwater: 2,300 Main health facility: Dr. Helmcken Memorial Hospital, built in 2002. Number of beds: 10 acute care; 21 residential beds. Number of Clearwater patients admitted to RIH in 2010/11: 176 Number of Clearwater patients admitted to RIH in 2002: 229 Number of family physicians in Clearwater: in 2002, five; in 2012, two, plus revolving locum support. Emergency services: 24/7
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