HB Healthcare Safety, SBC
HB Healthcare Safety (HBHS) is a Social Benefit Corporation actively pursuing an end to all pain and suffering caused by failures in healthcare delivery. HBHS was founded through Mayo Clinic ventures by Dr. Jeanne M. Huddleston and Lacey Hart. Neither founder receives remuneration of any kind from HBHS, SBC.
Marshalls, Huddleston Trust, Rochester Area Economic Development, Mayo Clinic
What Does the HB Stand For?
That’s right, that small carnivore with a reputation for being Africa’s most fearless animal despite its small size. Thank you Dr. Taunya Lowe for accurately capturing the spirit of our wholly women owned and operated Honey Badger leadership team.
The African Honey Badger is a natural leader! She is:
Relentless, tenacious, has a reputation for performance, and doesn’t use fear as an excuse – ever!
Honey badgers are tactful hunters. They will catch large reptiles like crocodiles (1 meter) and pythons (3 meters) as well as highly venomous cobras and the feared black mamba. Larger mammals are also prey such as young foxes, jackals, antelope, and wild cats. Nothing is safe from the honey badger wit! The honey badger is:
Determined to succeed and is unafraid of larger than life challenges.
Honey badgers catch most of their prey by digging traps after carefully choosing a target using their acute sense of smell. Honey badgers are also accomplished climbers being able to effortlessly climb to the uppermost branches of trees to raid bird nests or bee hives. Thus, the honey badger must be families with the 21 irrefutable laws of leadership because she clearly practices:
The law of timing, the law of intuition, and focuses on her strengths instead of her weaknesses.
The honey badger is rarely spotted at waterholes as most of her water requirements are derived from food, eggs, and melons. She not only survives but thrives from her hard work. The honey badger is:
Highly resourceful and does not waste her time with negativity.
Honey badgers utilize their two active periods of 2-8 hours making sure to gain a solid days rest in between hunts and scavenges. The honey badger knows:
The importance of planning her day to be productive and effective making the most of every second.
Honey badgers do appear to have some immunity to snake venom. A honey badger bitten on the face shows signs of severe pain but recovers fully within five hours. This immunity may develop over the lifetime of a honey badger due to regular contact with small amounts of venom in snakes, scorpions, and bees.
The honey badger is surely resilient and not afraid to take repeated risks. Over a period of time it builds character and strength.