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Safeguard Health Enterprises

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BUSINESS
March 25, 1997 | BARBARA MARSH
For the first time, Safeguard Health Enterprises Inc. has picked a president from outside the founder's family. The Anaheim-based managed care company has named its chief operating officer, John E. Cox, to the post. Cox, 45, replaced Steven J. Baileys, the 43-year-old son of the company's late founder Alvin Baileys. Steven Baileys will remain as chairman and chief executive.
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BUSINESS
August 9, 2000
The Aliso Viejo provider of dental and vision plans as well as preferred provider organization services reported a second quarter net loss of $1.5 million, or 32 cents a share, compared with a net loss of $5.1 million, or $1.07 a share, for the like period last year. The loss in the 1999 period included a loss of $3.3 million from discontinued operations. Revenue rose slightly to $24.2 million from $24 million.
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BUSINESS
November 15, 1988 | ERIC SCHINE
Safeguard Health Enterprises, an Anaheim dental care services company, said it has become the target of an unsolicited buyout bid at $10 a share, or about $58 million. The offer came from a Safeguard Health Enterprises shareholder who informed the company last week that an investor group he represents has lined up financing for the proposed transaction.
BUSINESS
March 25, 1997 | BARBARA MARSH
For the first time, Safeguard Health Enterprises Inc. has picked a president from outside the founder's family. The Anaheim-based managed care company has named its chief operating officer, John E. Cox, to the post. Cox, 45, replaced Steven J. Baileys, the 43-year-old son of the company's late founder Alvin Baileys. Steven Baileys will remain as chairman and chief executive.
BUSINESS
August 9, 2000
The Aliso Viejo provider of dental and vision plans as well as preferred provider organization services reported a second quarter net loss of $1.5 million, or 32 cents a share, compared with a net loss of $5.1 million, or $1.07 a share, for the like period last year. The loss in the 1999 period included a loss of $3.3 million from discontinued operations. Revenue rose slightly to $24.2 million from $24 million.
BUSINESS
October 26, 1986
Unable to get costs under control, Safeguard Health Enterprises Inc. said Friday that despite increased revenues, net earnings during the third quarter and nine months ended Sept. 30 fell sharply from a year earlier. Undaunted, company management said it expects to return to its former level of profitability in 1987. And to emphasize the short-term nature of the downturn, Safeguard's board of directors authorized management to repurchase up to 10% of the company's shares.
BUSINESS
January 20, 1985
Safeguard Health Enterprises Inc., Whittier, said A. Gerald Michels, a senior vice president and director, resigned to become a bishop in the Mormon Church. He will remain with the company as a consultant.
BUSINESS
March 17, 1998 | Times Wire Services
Dental health plan operator SafeGuard Health Enterprises Inc. said Monday that it has agreed to sell its statewide orthodontic practices to dentists affiliated with Pacific Coast Dental Inc. and Associated Dental Services Inc., both of Mission Viejo. Terms were not disclosed. SafeGuard previously had said that it intended to discontinue its orthodontic business.
BUSINESS
November 15, 1988 | ERIC SCHINE
Safeguard Health Enterprises, an Anaheim dental care services company, said it has become the target of an unsolicited buyout bid at $10 a share, or about $58 million. The offer came from a Safeguard Health Enterprises shareholder who informed the company last week that an investor group he represents has lined up financing for the proposed transaction.
BUSINESS
October 26, 1986
Unable to get costs under control, Safeguard Health Enterprises Inc. said Friday that despite increased revenues, net earnings during the third quarter and nine months ended Sept. 30 fell sharply from a year earlier. Undaunted, company management said it expects to return to its former level of profitability in 1987. And to emphasize the short-term nature of the downturn, Safeguard's board of directors authorized management to repurchase up to 10% of the company's shares.
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