Arthritis Foundation to host ‘Bone Bash’

CARMEL, Ind. (Inside INdiana business) – The Arthritis Foundation is set to host its 7th annual Bone Bash Saturday night. At the event, the foundation will honor Orthopedic Surgeon Dr. Edward Hellman.

Hellaman specializes in hip and knee reconstructive surgery and is also serves on the OrthoIndy board of directors and the medical executive committee of the OrthoIndy Hospital.

“Dr. Hellman is an excellent example of a physician that really has the best interests of his arthritis patients in mind–he’s innovative, thoughtful, and knowledgeable. We’re very pleased to be able to have him as the Medical Honoree,” Arthritis Foundation Executive Director Sandra Messner said.

The event encourages attendees to dress up in their ‘spookiest attire’ to raise awareness and funds for arthritis.

Standard tickets are $150 each and includes appetizers, wine and beer, both a live and silent auction, as well as entertainment provided by musical guests, “Don’t Call Me Betty.” All proceeds will support the Arthritis Foundation’s mission to find a cure for arthritis, which the foundation reports impacts one in four U.S. adults.

The Bone Bash is presented by Lilly and Company and Ortho Indy.

For more information, click here.  


Dow tumbles 900 points, adding to sharp losses Monday, as coronavirus fears continue

(CNN) — Turnaround Tuesday didn’t happen for stocks. US markets are back in the red, adding to their sharp losses Monday amid coronavirus fears.

At its lowest point, the Dow shed 929 points, or 3.3%, in the early afternoon, while the broader S&P 500 was also down nearly 3%.The Nasdaq Composite also fell 2.7%.

The Dow is more than 8% below its most recent high, putting it close to correction territory. The Dow would need to fall a total of 10% to officially be in a correction.

“This is not the beginning of a bear market but it could be the start of a correction,” said Adam Phillips, director of portfolio strategy at EP Wealth Advisors. “The coronavirus continues to spread and containment remains an issue.”

It’s a good thing that the market is finally pricing in the risk the virus poses, he added.

“Stocks should not have been at all-time highs because of the impact of the coronavirus,” Phillips said. “The biggest risk is to earnings, and you are starting to see more companies come out and guide expectations lower.”

Economists remain worried about the economic fallout from the virus outbreak, including its effect on global supply chains and trade.

An official of the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said Tuesday afternoon that quarantine and travel restrictions have so far proven successful in America, but the CDC ultimately expected the number of US patients to rise.

News of a sudden increase in cases in Italy and South Korea tanked global markets on Monday, leaving the Dow to plummet more than 1,000 points — something it has only done twice before in history, both times in February 2018. The index has dropped for four consecutive days including Tuesday, shedding more than 2,000 points in total.

US stocks initially appeared to rebound at Tuesday’s open, but soon fell back into negative territory.

Even so, the risk off sentiment was nothing like Monday, said Fawad Razaqzada, senior market analyst at

A further selloff in stocks could be staved off by some bargain hunting and profit taking of investors with short positions, Razaqzada said.

The CBOE Market Volatility Index, which spiked Monday, was again 20% higher.

The safe-haven US Treasury bonds again attracted buyers and the 10-year bond yield dropped to a new all-time low below 1.32%.

Gold prices, which rallied at the start of the week, were in the red.

US and global oil benchmarks also fell further on the expectation of lower demand for energy in a coronavirus-inspired economic downturn. US oil was down 3.1% at $49.82 a barrel, while the global benchmark shed 2.4% to $54.95 a barrel.

— Paul La Monica contributed to this report.