Leadership Changes at OrthoWorx

Posted: Updated:
Brad Bishop has served as executive director of OrthoWorx since 2010. Brad Bishop has served as executive director of OrthoWorx since 2010.
WARSAW -

Indiana's orthopedic industry initiative has shuffled leadership. Former Chief Executive Officer Sheryl Conley has been selected president of the AcceLINX Inc. musculoskeletal health business accelerator and Chief Operating Officer Cathy Limina is leaving for a job in the private sector. Brad Bishop will continue to serve as OrthoWorx executive director, a position he has held for more than seven years. He will work with the board of directors on future staffing considerations.

OrthoWorx launched AcceLINX in 2016 to provide industry-specific support to entrepreneurs and startups. OrthoWorx says it will continue to focus on talent attraction and retention, while coordinating with AcceLINX on innovation and some college engagement. Pierceton-based Paragon Medical Inc. Chief Executive Officer Toby Buck serves as OrthoWorx board chair and says "we remain very much engaged and committed to supporting the OrthoWorx mission and look forward to working with Brad and the staff to continue to move the organization forward."

Limina will remain on the AcceLINX board of directors and Conley will remain a member of the Orthopedics Capital Foundation board, which leads OrthoWorx's philanthropic activities. Bishop was the first employee hired by OrthoWorx shortly after its creation in 2009.

  • Perspectives

    • How Telling Your Customers 'No' Can Improve Loyalty

      Business usually try to convert customers into loyalists by giving them what they want. That statement seems obvious... until it's not. Take Milktooth in Indianapolis, for example. The restaurant has become a star of the food scene by telling customers "no." This flies in the face of what most businesses consider to be standard operating procedure. But for Milktooth, saying no is simply good business.

    More

Subscribe

Name:
Company Name:
Email:
Confirm Email:
HTML
INside Edge
Morning Briefing
BigWigs & New Gigs
Life Sciences Indiana
Indiana Connections
INPower
Subscribe
Unsubscribe

Events



  • Most Popular Stories

    • ‘Invisible’ Digital Twins Taking Flight at GE Aviation

      As aircraft engines roll off the production line at GE Aviation in Lafayette, workers there are also producing “ghost” engines of sorts, called digital twins. 

    • Construction to Begin on $15M Noblesville Fieldhouse

      City and development officials will break ground Friday on a $15 million sports complex in Noblesville. Finch Creek Park Fieldhouse will include five courts with hard surfaces, two turf-surfaced fields and 11 batting and pitching cages. The project, which was first unveiled a year ago, is a public-private partnership between Klipsch-Card Athletic Facilities LLC and the city. The company is also owner/operator of the fieldhouse at Grand Park in Westfield.

    • Historic Indy Building to Become Hotel

      A nearly 110-year-old building in downtown Indianapolis will soon have new life. Indianapolis-based real estate development firm Loftus Robinson is partnering with Kimpton Hotels & Restaurants in California to transform the former Odd Fellows building into a 130-room hotel with a signature restaurant. Financial terms of the project are not being disclosed, however the developer says the hotel is scheduled to open in early 2020 and create about 150 hotel and restaurant jobs.

    • Lilly Cancer Treatment Falls Short in Study

      Indianapolis-based Eli Lilly and Co. (NYSE: LLY) has announced it will not seek regulatory approval on another use for one of the key treatments in its cancer portfolio. In a late-stage study, CYRAMZA met its main goal of progression free-survival in patients with HER2-negative metastatic gastric or gastroesophageal junction adenocarcinoma, but did not improve a secondary endpoint: overall survival rate.

    • How Telling Your Customers 'No' Can Improve Loyalty

      Business usually try to convert customers into loyalists by giving them what they want. That statement seems obvious... until it's not. Take Milktooth in Indianapolis, for example. The restaurant has become a star of the food scene by telling customers "no." This flies in the face of what most businesses consider to be standard operating procedure. But for Milktooth, saying no is simply good business.