Mariann Martin





Mariann Martin covers healthcare in Chattanooga and the surrounding region.

She joined the Times Free Press in February 2011, after covering crime and courts for the Jackson (Tenn.) Sun for two years.

Mariann was born in Indiana, but grew up in Pennsylvania, Tennessee and Belize. She graduated from Union University in 2005 with degrees in English and history and has master’s degrees in international relations and history from the University of Toronto.

While attending Union, Mariann served as editor for The Torch, a literary arts magazine that won two silver medals from the Columbia Scholastic Press Association during her tenure.

After graduation, Mariann worked in business and private communications before taking her first job as a reporter in 2008 — a career choice that has changed her life.

She has won several awards, including first place in daily deadline and business reporting from the Tennessee Associated Press Managing Editors contest, second place in features from the Tennessee Associated Press Managing Editors contest,first and second place in best spot news coverage from the Tennessee Press Association, third place in best news reporting from the Tennessee Press Association, and third place in best beat reporting from Best of Gannett.

Mariann enjoys hiking, camping, weekend backpacking trips, gardening and running. She also reads (real) books in coffee shops, dawdles on Facebook, cooks and is addicted to food blogs.

Contact Mariann at mmartin@timesfreepress.com or at 706-980-5824.

Recent Stories »

Donnie Burns schedules his chemotherapy treatments on Thursdays so he feels well enough to go to his part-time job on Mondays and Tuesdays.

The president-elect of the state medical association said officials must look closely at why the Volunteer State has so many cases of fungal meningitis that have claimed the lives of eight Tennessee residents.

It's that wonderful time of the year again for chilly mornings, crisp apples, colorful leaves -- and your flu vaccine.

The phone call is a common one for Chattanooga doctors — a patient is coughing, feverish or just under the weather.

Despite a swiftly changing health care environment and uncertainty over how Tennessee may expand its Medicaid program under federal guidelines, Chattanooga hospitals are pouring millions of dollars into renovations, updated technology and building expansions.

Nursing homes in Tennessee were cited for more than 800 deficiencies in recent inspection reports, an average of more than 2.5 per home, according to new federal information.

Rent, utilities and lab bills inch upward every year, one Chattanooga doctor says, but his Medicare reimbursements don't budge.

Erlanger board member Richard Casavant has resigned after serving about 18 months of a four-year appointment.

Erlanger board member Richard Casavant resigned this week after serving a little more than a year of a 4-year appointment.

After racking up more than $17 million in losses through the first 10 months of its fiscal year, Erlanger Health System recovered with two solid months to end with a $9.5 million loss for 2012.

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