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Wrong Patrick Coyne?

Patrick J. Coyne

Owner

Coyne Beahm Shouse, Inc.

HQ Phone:  (336) 310-4740

Direct Phone: (336) ***-****direct phone

Email: p***@***.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.

Coyne Beahm Shouse, Inc.

210 North Main Street Suite 330

Kernersville, North Carolina,27284

United States

Company Description

Coyne Beahm Marketing & Advertising was cited by Adweek as one of the top 20 advertising agencies in the Southeast, as well as the 7th fastest growing, in 2000. Established in 1988, Coyne Beahm is a full-service firm with strong expertise in branding, CRM, and...more

Background Information

Employment History

Attorney

Coyne


Partner

CoyneBeahm & CoyneBeahmShouse


Affiliations

Virginia Commonwealth University

Clinical Director, Pain and Palliative Care At the Thomas Palliative Care Services


Oncology Nursing Society

Member


Congressional Committee on Need for Continued Access

ONS Member


American Pain Society

Founding Member


City of Hope incorporated

Board Member


Mayday Fund

Fellow


Education

Associate Degree


M.S.N.


Web References(178 Total References)


The Mayday Fund

www.maydayfund.org [cached]

Patrick Coyne, RN
Patrick Coyne has a clear focus: improving palliative care in Virginia by giving health care professionals first-hand exposure to advanced techniques in pain management. As Coyne says, "education forms a practice foundation, but clinical experience drives practice. But securing government funding for a clinical palliative training program was proving difficult; previous legislation had either died in committee or had funding provisions stripped away. During the 2004 Mayday Pain & Society Workshop, Coyne was exposed to new tips for interacting with policymakers and their staff and intense practice delivering his message under the tight time constraints of a five-minute meeting. He learned the importance of having a specific ask for each meeting and a concise leave-behind document to facilitate follow-up. Meeting with experts in both federal and state legislation, Coyne quickly saw that national legislation wasn't the ticket. Coyne's Burness coach arranged for a follow-up meeting with Senate staff to guide his advocacy plan. The staff's advice was that an appropriations earmark rather than passing freestanding legislation would be an easier path. Armed with a new policy strategy and new tools, Coyne redoubled his efforts. By more effectively leveraging the lobbying capabilities of coalition partners in the pain and chronic disease worlds, he began to make real headway. Even in his policy endeavor, media training proved crucial. Coyne knew he was lacking a critical ingredient: the public face that would make improved pain treatment more real. He connected with Gloria Oates, the widow of baseball great Johnny Oates, who speaks publicly about her late husband's devastating cancer pain. Coyne, along with his coalition partners, especially the American Cancer Society, orchestrated an all-out campaign, arranging media interviews for the Oates family, meetings with legislators, organizing coalition partners to go door-to-door in the state legislature, and orchestrating thousands of grassroots supporters to make phone calls and write letters to elected officials. The pressure paid off. Even with Virginia in a budget neutral year (no increased spending), Coyne and his allies secured a $150,000 line-item appropriation for the pain training program. They are now tracking the effects on practitioner attitudes with follow-up surveys. And the training program is still gathering support. The budget submitted by the Governor of Virginia included a $150,000 funding request for the clinical palliative training program, meaning any legislative effort is to increase, rather than preserve, the program. In the Virginia House, the funding request is for an additional $100,000, and in the Virginia Senate the increase is $600,000 (though still pending). Now Coyne and company can launch in action again. Patrick Coyne, RN, a 2004/05 Mayday Fellow, is Clinical Nurse Specialist and Clinical Director of the Thomas Palliative Care Unit at the Medical College of Virginia Hospitals/Virginia Commonwealth Health Systems.


Coyne & Co. | Innovative Brand Building : Strategic Creative

www.coyneandco.com [cached]

Patrick Coyne
336.707.3664 Coyne & Co. | 210 North Main Street, Suite 330 | Kernersville NC 27284 | Ph. 336.310.4740 | Mbl 336.707.3664 | Pat@CoyneAndCo.com


The Mayday Fund

www.maydayfund.org [cached]

Patrick Coyne, RN
The Mayday Fund Patrick Coyne, RN Patrick Coyne has a clear focus: improving palliative care in Virginia by giving health care professionals first-hand exposure to advanced techniques in pain management. As Coyne says, "education forms a practice foundation, but clinical experience drives practice. But securing government funding for a clinical palliative training program was proving difficult; previous legislation had either died in committee or had funding provisions stripped away. During the 2004 Mayday Pain & Society Workshop, Coyne was exposed to new tips for interacting with policymakers and their staff and intense practice delivering his message under the tight time constraints of a five-minute meeting. He learned the importance of having a specific ask for each meeting and a concise leave-behind document to facilitate follow-up. Meeting with experts in both federal and state legislation, Coyne quickly saw that national legislation wasn't the ticket. Coyne's Burness coach arranged for a follow-up meeting with Senate staff to guide his advocacy plan. The staff's advice was that an appropriations earmark rather than passing freestanding legislation would be an easier path. Armed with a new policy strategy and new tools, Coyne redoubled his efforts. By more effectively leveraging the lobbying capabilities of coalition partners in the pain and chronic disease worlds, he began to make real headway. Even in his policy endeavor, media training proved crucial. Coyne knew he was lacking a critical ingredient: the public face that would make improved pain treatment more real. He connected with Gloria Oates, the widow of baseball great Johnny Oates, who speaks publicly about her late husband's devastating cancer pain. Coyne, along with his coalition partners, especially the American Cancer Society, orchestrated an all-out campaign, arranging media interviews for the Oates family, meetings with legislators, organizing coalition partners to go door-to-door in the state legislature, and orchestrating thousands of grassroots supporters to make phone calls and write letters to elected officials. The pressure paid off. Even with Virginia in a budget neutral year (no increased spending), Coyne and his allies secured a $150,000 line-item appropriation for the pain training program. They are now tracking the effects on practitioner attitudes with follow-up surveys. And the training program is still gathering support. The budget submitted by the Governor of Virginia included a $150,000 funding request for the clinical palliative training program, meaning any legislative effort is to increase, rather than preserve, the program. In the Virginia House, the funding request is for an additional $100,000, and in the Virginia Senate the increase is $600,000 (though still pending). Now Coyne and company can launch in action again. Patrick Coyne, RN, a 2004/05 Mayday Fellow, is Clinical Nurse Specialist and Clinical Director of the Thomas Palliative Care Unit at the Medical College of Virginia Hospitals/Virginia Commonwealth Health Systems.


www.maydayfellows.org

Success Stories - Patrick Coyne, R.N.
Patrick Coyne has a clear focus: improving palliative care in Virginia by giving health care professionals first-hand exposure to advanced techniques in pain management. As Coyne says, "education forms a practice foundation, but clinical experience drives practice. But securing government funding for a clinical palliative training program was proving difficult; previous legislation had either died in committee or had funding provisions stripped away. During the 2004 Mayday Pain & Society Workshop, Coyne was exposed to new tips for interacting with policymakers and their staff and intense practice delivering his message under the tight time constraints of a five-minute meeting. He learned the importance of having a specific ask for each meeting and a concise leave-behind document to facilitate follow-up. Meeting with experts in both federal and state legislation, Coyne quickly saw that national legislation wasn't the ticket. Coyne's Burness coach arranged for a follow-up meeting with Senate staff to guide his advocacy plan. The staff's advice was that an appropriations earmark rather than passing freestanding legislation would be an easier path. Armed with a new policy strategy and new tools, Coyne redoubled his efforts. By more effectively leveraging the lobbying capabilities of coalition partners in the pain and chronic disease worlds, he began to make real headway. Even in his policy endeavor, media training proved crucial. Coyne knew he was lacking a critical ingredient: the public face that would make improved pain treatment more real. He connected with Gloria Oates, the widow of baseball great Johnny Oates, who speaks publicly about her late husband's devastating cancer pain. Coyne, along with his coalition partners, especially the American Cancer Society, orchestrated an all-out campaign, arranging media interviews for the Oates family, meetings with legislators, organizing coalition partners to go door-to-door in the state legislature, and orchestrating thousands of grassroots supporters to make phone calls and write letters to elected officials. The pressure paid off. Even with Virginia in a budget neutral year (no increased spending), Coyne and his allies secured a $150,000 line-item appropriation for the pain training program. They are now tracking the effects on practitioner attitudes with follow-up surveys. And the training program is still gathering support. The budget submitted by the Governor of Virginia included a $150,000 funding request for the clinical palliative training program, meaning any legislative effort is to increase, rather than preserve, the program. In the Virginia House, the funding request is for an additional $100,000, and in the Virginia Senate the increase is $600,000 (though still pending). Now Coyne and company can launch in action again. Patrick Coyne, R.N., a 2004/05 Mayday Fellow, is Clinical Nurse Specialist and Clinical Director of the Thomas Palliative Care Unit at the Medical College of Virginia Hospitals/Virginia Commonwealth Health Systems.


livestockcongress.com: ILC Proceedings

www.livestockcongress.com [cached]

Patrick Coyne, chief creative officeCoyne Beahm Marketing & Advertising, Greensboro, N.C. Patrick Coyne, chief creative office, Coyne Beahm Marketing & Advertising, Greensboro, N.C."Marketing Horses in a New Millenium""Go for share of heart first.Share of wallet will follow." As Patty said, I am Pat Coyne and I am here to fix your air conditioning. (Laughs).I want to encourage innovation. (As an example, Coyne showed the audience a Pepsi can that, when placed on the poster, decoded an ad for Pepsi).Maybe you wonder, Why is Pat Coyne here?It's my wife and my daughter's fault.My wife has been in horses all here life.She was like Carol Alm--she's been in it since she was a little girl.It's her life, her passion.


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