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Wrong Cathi Culver?

Cathi L. Culver

Nurse Coordinator, Wellness Center Operations

Lockheed Martin Corporation

HQ Phone:  (301) 897-6000

Direct Phone: (240) ***-****direct phone

Email: c***@***.com

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Lockheed Martin Corporation

6801 Rockledge Drive

Bethesda, Maryland,20817

United States

Company Description

Lockheed Martin Corporation (LM), headquartered in Bethesda, Md., is a global security and aerospace company that employs about 113,000 people worldwide and is principally engaged in the research, design, development, manufacture, integration and sustainment o...more

Background Information

Employment History

Assistant Director, Healthcare Operations, Joint Task Force CapMed

US Navy


Affiliations

National Management Association

Member of the Year Award


Web References(12 Total References)


tylerandco.com

"Transitioning from Military to Civilian Healthcare," with Cathi L. Culver, FACHE, Nurse Manager, Clinical Operations, Lockheed Martin.


www.tylerandco.com

"Transitioning from Military to Civilian Healthcare," with Cathi L. Culver, FACHE, Nurse Manager, Clinical Operations, Lockheed Martin.


www.canada.com

SAN JOSE, Calif. - I'm a practical person (my kids would call me cheap), so when I read about Cathy Culver's plan to pay $200,000 for about a two-hour flight into outer space, I figured she must be very rich or very nuts.
It turns out the San Jose woman is neither. Oh, she's comfortable enough to come up with a $20,000 deposit to reserve a seat on one of Sir Richard Branson's early flights to the heavens. But far from loopy, Culver has some well-thought-out reasons for wanting to be among the first generation of space tourists. Well-thought-out reasons that she's been trying out on loved ones who by-and-large have been expressing the very-nuts theory. "I've been trying to explain to them that this is an investment in aerospace for me," Culver, 49, says, arguing that supporting private space travel now will encourage its growth and success in the future. "The next phase of aerospace is going to be commercial. And, she says, with NASA's budget under siege, "if there is going to be any more aerospace, then this is going to have to happen." Space exploration has led to a mind-boggling number of innovations in use on earth, she says. (No, not just Tang.) Even today, space programs have the potential of creating businesses, industries and jobs. Yes, Culver is a fan of aerospace, having worked in the field (Lockheed Martin) for 25 years. She no doubt has something of a point about the ascendancy, if you will, of commercial space flight - including the trend of tourists like herself ponying up big bucks to take a trip that is out of this world. Encouraged by her mother to study math and science, Culver went to UC-Santa Barbara and became a math major. She joined Lockheed and worked with NASA as a mission specialist. Culver, who is now a motivational speaker, became passionate about space and about the innovations space flight has inspired for use here on earth. She ended up applying four times for NASA's astronaut program and was turned down each time. She knew the odds were long. But now she finds herself at T-minus a year or two to her ultimate blast-off. "It's a thrill ride," she says, "plus I think it's very important for our economy." Cathy Culver


www.ctnow.com

SAN JOSE, Calif. - I'm a practical person (my kids would call me cheap), so when I read about Cathy Culver's plan to pay $200,000 for about a two-hour flight into outer space, I figured she must be very rich or very nuts.
It turns out the San Jose woman is neither. Oh, she's comfortable enough to come up with a $20,000 deposit to reserve a seat on one of Sir Richard Branson's early flights to the heavens. But far from loopy, Culver has some well-thought-out reasons for wanting to be among the first generation of space tourists. Well-thought-out reasons that she's been trying out on loved ones who by-and-large have been expressing the very-nuts theory. Get Our iPad App! "I've been trying to explain to them that this is an investment in aerospace for me," Culver, 49, says, arguing that supporting private space travel now will encourage its growth and success in the future. "The next phase of aerospace is going to be commercial. And, she says, with NASA's budget under siege, "if there is going to be any more aerospace, then this is going to have to happen." Space exploration has led to a mind-boggling number of innovations in use on earth, she says. (No, not just Tang.) Even today, space programs have the potential of creating businesses, industries and jobs. Yes, Culver is a fan of aerospace, having worked in the field (Lockheed Martin) for 25 years. She no doubt has something of a point about the ascendancy, if you will, of commercial space flight - including the trend of tourists like herself ponying up big bucks to take a trip that is out of this world. Encouraged by her mother to study math and science, Culver went to UC-Santa Barbara and became a math major. She joined Lockheed and worked with NASA as a mission specialist. Culver, who is now a motivational speaker, became passionate about space and about the innovations space flight has inspired for use here on earth. She ended up applying four times for NASA's astronaut program and was turned down each time. She knew the odds were long. But now she finds herself at T-minus a year or two to her ultimate blast-off. "It's a thrill ride," she says, "plus I think it's very important for our economy."


www.siliconvalley.com

I'm a practical person (my kids would call me cheap), so when I read about Cathy Culver's plan to pay $200,000 for about a two hour flight into outer space, I figured she must be very rich or very nuts.
It turns out the San Jose woman is neither. Oh, she's comfortable enough to come up with a $20,000 deposit to reserve a seat on one of Sir Richard Branson's early flights to the heavens. But far from loopy, Culver has some well-thought out reasons for wanting to be among the first generation of space tourists. Well-thought-out reasons that she's been trying out on loved ones who by-and-large have been expressing the very-nuts theory. "I've been trying to explain to them that this is an investment in aerospace for me," Culver, 49, says, arguing that supporting private space travel now will encourage its growth and success in the future. "The next phase of aerospace is going to be commercial. And, she says, with NASA's budget under siege, "if there is going to be any more aerospace, then this is going to have to happen." Space exploration has led to a mind-boggling number of innovations in use on earth, she says. (No, not just Tang.) Even today, space programs have the potential of creating businesses, industries and jobs. Yes, Culver is a fan of aerospace, having worked in the field (Lockheed Martin) for 25 years. She no doubt has something of a point about the ascendancy, if you will, of commercial space flight -- including Encouraged by her mother to study math and science, Culver went to UC-Santa Barbara and became a math major. She joined Lockheed and worked with NASA as a mission specialist. Culver, who is now a motivational speaker, became passionate about space and about the innovations space flight has inspired for use here on earth. She ended up applying four times for NASA's astronaut program and was turned down each time. She knew the odds were long. But now she finds herself at T-minus a year or two to her ultimate blast-off. "It's a thrill ride," she says, "plus I think it's very important for our economy."


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