City Confirms TMH Board of Director Selections

City Confirms TMH Board of Director Selections

The Tallahassee City Commission confirmed the election of Beth Corum, Katrina Rolle, and Carlos Campo, M.D., to the Tallahassee Memorial HealthCare, Inc., Board of Directors at the June 16th meeting.

The Board of Directors of Tallahassee Memorial HealthCare, Inc. (TMH) recently voted to elect the three individuals to the TMH Board. The lease agreement between the City of Tallahassee and TMH and the TMH Bylaws provide that elections of directors are subject to confirmation by the City Commission and that, if no action is taken within 60 days after receipt of the proposed changes, they shall be deemed approved by the City.

Beth Corum and Katrina Rolle have been elected for an initial 3-year term, while Carlos Campos M.D. will serve a 1-year term as the Immediate Past Chair of the TMH Medical Staff.

Beth Corrum is currently the Chief Operating Officer Capital City Bank where as a member of the executive management team, she oversees human resources, talent development, IT, as well as other aspects of retail market management. She received her Master’s degree from Florida State University and has served as the chairman of the greater Tallahassee Chamber of Commerce, as well as a board member of the Children’s Home Society of North Florida. She has received a number of awards, including Tallahassee’s 2019 Woman of the Year presented by Tallahassee Woman magazine.

Katrina Rolle is the current President & CEO of the Community Foundation of North Florida. She has also served as the CEO of the United Way of the Big Bend where she implemented policy formulation and new strategic plans for the organization. She has served as Chief Operating Officer at Rolle Household for several years and has experience as an attorney. Ms. Rolle also has served as a Board member for several schools and associations.

Carlo Campo M.D. is a graduate from Universidad Autonoma de Centro America in San Jose, Costa Rica. He has experience as a physician in Miami, and runs his own private practice, Tallahassee Pulmonary Clinic. He currently serves as chairman and Medical Director Critical Care and Respiratory Services at the Tallahassee Memorial Regional Medical Center. In the State of Florida, Campo has served as a board member of Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Medicine, and Critical Care Medicine and is an active member of multiple associations.

2 Responses to "City Confirms TMH Board of Director Selections"

  1. Here we go again. Another round of additions to the Tallahassee Memorial Hospital Country Club Board of directors.

    The latest addition, among others, is Katrina Rolle. When Rolle was with United way, I couldn’t get her to regard black infant mortality as a top priority issue.

    When I tried to force TMH CEO Mark O’Bryant to remove free infant formula from the hospital delivery bags because it undercut breastfeeding initiatives, I got no help from Rolle. I got no help from anyone at United Way.

    Breastfeeding lowers the incidence of sudden infant death.

    In its Health Needs Assessment TMH has stated in writing that it is not concerned with Violence and Firearm Injuries, Unwed Pregnancies, Poverty, Sexually Transmitted Diseases, or the Built Environment which includes all of the physical parts of where we live and work.

    As for COVID-19, TMH could care less whether black people lived or died. When testing areas were initially set up by TMH and the Leon County Health Department, a site was added to Bragg Stadium at FAMU only after I raised hell.

    As for the congregate population of prisoners in the Leon County Jail, they were ignored and unvaccinated until I and County Commissioner Bill Proctor again raised hell.

    Because there is no such thing as social distancing in the jail, the jail population should have been vaccinated first.

    Instead the first vaccines went to Sally Bradshaw and other rich and overwhelmingly white people on the TMH board of directors. The overwhelmingly black inmates in the Leon County jail were denied the vaccine until four months later.

    Meanwhile none of the TMH board members are poor, live on the south side, or are on Medicaid. The janitors and cafeteria workers at TMH have been paid as little as $9.25 an hour.

    Meanwhile Mark O’Bryant is paid more than $1.2 million annually to run a substandard city owned non-profit hospital which has received “F” ratings for patient safety by Leapfrog, a respected national organization that rates hospitals for safety.

    There is no better example of white supremacy on steroids than TMH.

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