Suzan Karrer Rohrig
Courtney Rohrig Molettiere
Ashley Rohrig Snowdon
Beth Ann Placek
is president of NEI Global Relocation, a nationally certified Women’s Business Enterprise and a subsidiary of the NP Dodge Company. Kate, a native of Massachusetts, attended Mount Holyoke College and graduated from Trinity University. She completed her graduate work at the University of Nebraska at Omaha and practiced as a School Psychologist in a four county area in Eastern Nebraska and in the Millard Public Schools before entering the private sector in 1985.
She joined National Equity, Inc., a fledging subsidiary of the NP Dodge Company in 1985. Today, NEI Global Relocation employs over 250 people and relocates over 10,000 families around the world annually.
Kate has been a member of the Worldwide Employee Relocation Council (ERC) since 1986, earning its SCRP designation and Meritorious Service Award. She has served on its Industry Advisory Council, and has presented and been a panelist at both domestic and global industry conferences.
Kate is the past president of The Nebraska Food Bank Network, the United Way of the Midlands, the Omaha Public Library Foundation, and the Methodist Hospital Foundation boards and continues to serve on those boards. She is also a past president of the Uta Halee Girls Village board and is a current member of its Advisory Board. She is the current president of the United Way of the Midlands Foundation Board, and serves on the College of St. Mary’s Board of Directors, Omaha Business Ethics Alliance Governing Board and the Nebraska Cultural Endowment Board. She has been awarded several leadership recognitions, including induction into the Omaha Business Hall of Fame in 2007.
Message From Nancy Brown
Welcome to the Omaha Go Red For Women Expo! We’re delighted you want to learn how you can advance health, stop heart disease and save women’s lives. That’s what Go Red For Women is all about.
Heart disease isn’t just a man’s problem. It’s a woman’s problem, too. In fact, it’s women’s No. 1 killer. And, tragically, far too few women realize their risk from this often-preventable disease. We need to raise women’s awareness, to protect our mothers, daughters, sisters, friends and other loved ones. And ourselves.
You can help, starting today. Here’s how:
First, take charge of your own heart health. Visit your doctor. Know your numbers (learn more at goredforwomen.org). You can improve your blood pressure, cholesterol and other numbers by making lifestyle changes. You’ll be healthier and look and feel better, too.
Second, speak up. Help spread the word that heart disease is women’s No. 1 killer. You can make a difference. Choose to share what you learn today with your family and members of your community.
Third and last, consider making a contribution. Your donation will help fund local and national Go Red activities to support awareness, research, education and community programs to benefit women.
Please don’t leave today without committing to make a difference. Join the Go Red For Women movement — women need your help. There’s so much to do, and so much at stake. Only one in five women believes that heart disease is her greatest health threat. Reducing risk and preventing heart disease starts with education — and you.
By working together, we can help women and their families live longer, stronger lives. Thank you for your generous support.
Chief Executive Officer
American Heart Association
nationally sponsored by
locally sponsored by