Roughly 30-some years ago, a top-level beancounter at Chevrolet realized they could build a big pile of Impalas for what it cost to build a single Corvette. He recommend the Corvette be discontinued. He now works at a fast food restaurant. Always sleek, always a 2-seater, always wildly impractical yet always uber-cool, the Corvette is the stuff of legends. America’s sportscar has come a long way from the first ‘Vette, powered by a 150 hp 6-cylinder engine linked to a 2-speed automatic transmission. Options back then? An AM radio and a heater. In 1963, the Corvette was redesigned into what many consider the best-looking car of all time. In 1965, Chevy introduced the Grand Sport edition; just 5 cars, all built specifically for racing. The Grand Sport Corvette is now street-legal, but barely, with a 400 hp engine linked to a 7-speed manual or an 8-speed automatic. It rolls off the showroom floor equally capable of setting record laps at Homestead or dropping off the kid (there’s only room for one) at soccer practice; Chevrolet.com.
Around the world, Jackson Health System is known for saving lives. At the new, state-of-the-art Christine E. Lynn Rehabilitation Center for The Miami Project to Cure Paralysis at UHealth/Jackson Memorial, they go even further: They give patients their lives back.
As we all experienced the most unprecedented year in modern history, the resilient young professionals you’re about to meet withstood all the challenges that came with the pandemic, and stepped up to the plate like never before to hit the professional homeruns of their lives while inspiring the next generation to dream big and reach for the stars.