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Home Delivery

May 8, 2012
Re "Slashing choices to cut drug costs," Column, May 4 David Lazarus misleadingly describes the role of the pharmacy benefit manager, or PBM, in determining which dispensing channel - home delivery or retail - patients use. PBMs help create a robust, cost-effective pharmacy benefit. Plan sponsors lower costs by increasing generic drug utilization and patient adherence to prescribed drug therapy, and by offering a lower-cost dispensing option through home delivery.
February 26, 1989 | From United Press International
Barbara Bush had a news flash aboard Air Force One en route to China from Japan: Millie, her Springer spaniel, is expecting puppies between March 15 and March 20. "I'm a nervous wreck," she told reporters Saturday. She said she plans to take Millie to the veterinarian next week to discuss "home delivery" in the White House. "You know where she sleeps," she added with some trepidation. (Millie sleeps in the same bed with the Bushes.
November 2, 1993 | BRUCE HOROVITZ
Big Mac is boning up for a home delivery attack. So are Kentucky Fried Chicken, Subway and El Pollo Loco. As fast as you can phone or fax your request, these familiar fast-food names are starting to deliver--to the home or the office. Pizza parlors that long reigned as kings of home delivery are suddenly competing with the big names in burgers and chicken. For now, most of the big chains are watching closely while their franchisees experiment with delivery.
January 9, 1995
Effective today, the home-delivered price of The Times will change to $4.04 per week for daily and Sunday service. The new rate for daily-only home delivery will be $3.48 per week, and $1.80 per week for Sunday-only service. These rates will affect all subscribers. Applicable California sales taxes are included in the above rates. Also today, the single-copy price for Monday-Saturday issues of The Times will change to 50 cents.
September 6, 2005 | From Associated Press
Habitat for Humanity is laying the groundwork for its largest construction project yet, a blitz build of thousands of homes along the Gulf Coast for people left homeless by Hurricane Katrina. Operation Home Delivery is expected to start later this month in Jackson, Miss., where volunteers will assemble housing frames and put them on trucks bound for Alabama, Louisiana and Mississippi, the organization said.
October 25, 2003 | Elizabeth Douglass, Times Staff Writer
The supermarket and transit strikes are giving online grocers a boost. They know it can't last, but they're not complaining. "We're seeing a huge pickup," said Dan Frahm, president of, which delivers for Stater Bros. Markets. The simultaneous strikes are a "double whammy," he said, and for a lot of people in the Los Angeles area, "home delivery makes sense." Frahm said WhyRunOut's business has jumped more than 30% since Oct. 11, when workers at Safeway Inc.'
October 22, 1999 | LIZ PULLIAM
Things to do this weekend with your money: Simplifying your life can save you time and cash, not to mention your sanity. Some streamlining tips, such as paying for home delivery, may seem to cost more initially; balance the extra fees against the value of your time to determine what makes sense for you. If you're unsure of the value of your time, check out some of the "real wage calculators" on the Internet, such as the one at
April 18, 2014 | By Russ Parsons
There's no way around it. In most cases, eating sustainably is probably going to be more expensive and less convenient than simply running down the street to your neighborhood grocery. But if you're interested in where your food comes from and how it gets from the field to your kitchen, here are some Southern California organizations that are making it easier to cook responsibly. Community Seafood: Though Southern California no longer has the thriving commercial fishing community it once did, three women, Sarah Rathbone, Kim Selkoe and Courtney Dietz, are working to connect 40 to 50 of the remaining local fishermen with home cooks in Santa Barbara and Los Angeles.
May 11, 1986 | GEORGE STEIN, Times Staff Writer
Carl Sorenson wastes no time when he delivers milk. He brings his battered milk truck to a curb, sets the brake with a yank, grabs the order--a gallon of milk, a quart of juice, a package of hot dogs or a loaf of bread--and hops out. Baseball cap on his head, a toothpick in his mouth, the Bellflower resident cuts straight across sidewalks, lawns, steps, porches, avoiding dogs and their residue--a familiar, purposeful figure cut out of a Norman Rockwell painting.
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