Here's what we found...
Tondre Buck, MD, was inspired to study medicine by his older brother, who is also a physician.
September is Gynecologic Cancer Awareness month and Dr. Schwab says knowing the symptoms is important
HPV-related head and neck cancer is on the rise, and some experts are predicting an epidemic in the next decade.
Lung cancer kills 19 people every hour and causes more deaths than the next three most common cancers combined – colon, breast and prostate.
Nancy Welch encourages other during her cancer journey
Put down the cigarette and take a deep breath of fresh air.
Gibbs' international reputation for research is now beginning to attract the best and brightest researchers to the area.
While lung cancer may take decades to develop, symptoms do not usually become obvious until the cancer is in its late stages.
A cancer diagnosis set Skipper Brawley on a path to new friendships and opportunities to serve others.
A cancer vaccine for pre-teens and teens.
Annual Uplifting Event Promotes Breast Cancer Screening
A new test, called FIT, is less intrusive than a colonoscopy
Gibbs Cancer Center & Research Institute – Pelham expands CyberKnife services to treat non-cancerous conditions.
It takes a lot to slow me down. Cancer tried to, and maybe won a little bit, but I found ways to win that battle.
Guardian Research Network collaborates with GRAIL in massive effort to revolutionize detection.
There are some things in your control and some things that are out of your hands entirely.
Gibbs Cancer Center & Research Institute in Spotlight as National SpaceOAR Education & Resource Center
South Carolina ranks high in number of prostate cancer diagnoses, deaths
Beating cancer means Dick Sargent can focus on helping others.
While ovarian cancer is known as a “silent cancer,” women should watch for these six warning signs.
Oncologist shares about his specialty and more
On October 17, Spartanburg Regional Foundation will host An Uplifting Event luncheon to a sold out crowd.
Collection of cancer tissue samples could lead to breakthrough
With CyberKnife, radiation therapy for prostate cancer is completed in just five sessions.
Spartanburg Regional helps raise awareness to fight breast cancer.
Gibbs Cancer Center - Gaffney adds infusion services to care options.
Waiting for the results of her biopsy was agonizing.
Study undertaken at Gibbs Cancer Center & Research Institute.
Smithworks Fine Jewelry to hold raffle on September 18
“This partnership will help better prepare and train athletes through CFC,” said Gary Hazelwood, M.Ed.
Consultation on diagnoses matter to patients.
Watch as the Woodruff Law Dawgs complete their 18-mile trek and are greeted by a...
Cyclist dedicates annual rides to battling disease.
You can help find cancer cures by participating in clinical trials.
John Cash has raised more than $60,000 and biked more than 80 miles for cancer
The warmth of the sun may feel nice on your skin, but the longer the rays beat down on you, your skin is being damaged.
Consortium to quickly match cancer patients to trials offering the greatest potential for a cure.
'We wanted to bring this high quality care to our local patients,' said Gibbs Cancer Center physicist, Jacob Gersh, PhD.
Carlton Schwab, MD, was a college student eating in a restaurant when he witnessed a man having a stroke.
Spartanburg Regional’s new Critical Care Pavilion opens
Event at Upward celebrates survivorship.
New SpaceOAR System provides more protection during radiation
A new 3D mammography could be a game-changer for identifying early breast cancer.
Vitamin D can play a role in your skin and bone health
Have you ever heard the phrase “eat a rainbow a day?”
James D. McDermott, MD, is Spartanburg Regional’s newest sports medicine doctor
Survivors encouraged women for early screenings, to live life to the fullest
Surgery technique helps women after mastectomy
Bearden-Josey women's cycling team inspires and encourages women
Ways to protect your skin this summer.
Life gets so busy that you put your health on the back burner. But not getting health screenings — like a colonoscopy — puts your life at risk.
Too busy planning and taking care of everyone else, Peggy McQuade, single mom of two grown daughters, attributed her exhaustion and various symptoms to her busy
Physician receives Harry Hynes Award from National Institute for Health.
Mammography is the key to detecting breast cancer at its earliest stages when it is most treatable.
Is this heartburn or something more?
Ovarian cancer survivor urges women to know their bodies.
That dark brown mole on your back may be more than just a mole.
Vince Krydynski tries to bring humor, happiness to Gibbs patients as he volunteers
Catch a sneak peak of our upcoming Discover Health TV show
Former hospital president changed health care in Upstate
This month, join us for National Healthcare Decisions Day, learn how to fight back against prediabetes and stay active and independent for life
Employees giving back to Spartanburg Regional in 2017
Recipe demonstration promotes heart health
Ways to stay healthy while others are sick
Don’t join the one in four with this disease
Hospice volunteer donates time and bird feeders to hospice home
IT uses technology and electronic records to transform care
Some traditional holiday foods can be healthy and are considered “superfoods.”
For some, traditions can be a reminder of loss and hosting visitors from out of town might be stressful.
Twins thriving following 102-day stay in NICU
Several veterans work in the medical profession — from doctors to information technology — throughout Spartanburg Regional Healthcare System
Hospitalists work as ‘primary care physicians’ for patients in hospital
More than 100,000 people in South Carolina have diabetes but don’t even know it
With the help of Spartanburg Regional and MedicareCompareUSA, you can compare local and national Medicare plans
Breast cancer survivor shares her story to encourage others
Woman shares gratitude for mammography program that saved her life
Different perspectives, one goal: breast cancer prevention
Have you had your coffee fix today? It could benefit your health!
Wings of Hope butterfly release gives gift of hope
After being diagnosed with multiple myeloma in 2015, Julia Lyons wanted to give back to Gibbs Cancer Center & Research Institute
Plastic surgeon brings unique skill of microsurgery
New family medicine physician joins MGC — Converse Heights.
93-year-old man and wife are active as SRHS volunteers
Susan G. Komen Foundation awards Bearden-Josey Center with grant
11 sun safety tips to remember at the beach.
Spartanburg Regional Foundation awards annual grants.
SRHS Nurses Recognized with Palmetto Gold Award
One of the greatest gifts any person has to give is time.
Bill Fitch wanted to give back to the Spartanburg Regional Hospice Home back to show his gratitude.
9-year-old shows that giving is better than getting.
Plant-based nutrition can help with cancer patients in recovery or still receiving therapy.
Diabetes is one condition where we constantly hear wrong information. Let’s help set the record straight.
Susan G. Komen Foundation awards Bearden-Josey Center with grant.
As a caregiver, do you experience feelings of inadequacy?
Adding spices to your meals may have health benefits
Doctor shares tips for reducing the sun’s damage
What happens after a mastectomy?
A diagnosis can be devastating and sometimes treatments can leave you looking or feeling different.
What you don’t know could be hurting your game.
Spartanburg Regional Foundation Awards Annual Grants
Mobile mammography comes to you
Potential for guidelines to be changed from 50 to 45
Relay For Life: Raising support and honoring lost loved ones
Renee Dean, Joseph Maurice Hood, Lauren Rauscher and Karen Smith were selected among the top 100
Is that cancer information on the internet reliable?
It takes a strong team to contribute to the healthcare needs of a community.
Sports medicine coach describes the workouts behind Upward Stars’ volleyball success
Cancer educator answers questions for patients, family, community
Easy ways to change up your diet for a happier, healthier heart
“The ability to stock unique meds for unique disease states simply allows us to help our neighbors”
Learn some common – and some unique – cardiac exercises
REBOA raises the bar in trauma care
Brand-new, 55,000-square-foot multi-floor space aids Upstate patients
Strength and Conditioning experts to attend fourth annual event
Five reasons to attend a support group
Safe Kids Spartanburg works to prevent unintentional childhood injury
Health-related grants help improve wellness in the Upstate
Stephen Kana, MD, brings 30 years of experience to new location
Some of our neighbors are forced to choose between food, utilities or medical care.
Know the symptoms and don't
Trying to eat healthier doesn’t have to mean missing out on your holiday favorites.
Street renamed for Charles Boone
In 2016, the Foundation distributed $695,000 in grants.
Sports Medicine Institute athlete Aidyn Wiggins wins gold at AAU Junior Olympics
Immunizing your older child
A diet rich in diverse fruits and vegetables will give your child a boost in school
Is juicing healthy?
Spartanburg Regional expands Corporate Health services for employers
Young Investigators Camp excites students about science careers
Spartanburg Medical Center earns national baby accreditation.
Your old vehicle can help someone in the community through the Spartanburg Regional Foundation.
SRHS employees give generously for 25 years and counting.
In an effort to help improve health in the Upstate, SRHS created a culture of promoting healthy, yet affordable food.
Advanced directives conversations often seem “too soon” until it’s too late
8 facts you should know about organ donation
Spartanburg County leading its peers in improving community health
Student athletes take advantage of training camp
“When it got to where I couldn’t breathe well or bend over to tie my shoes, I decided I had to make a change.”
Had an Automatic External Defibrillator (AED) and medical professionals not been close by, Roach may not be alive today.
As if women need one more thing to worry about, there’s this: the things we worry about really aren’t all in our minds.
Spartanburg Regional Foundation will provide $646,000 in health-related grants in 2017, as part of its continuing efforts to improve the health and wellness
From the SAT and ACT to end-of-course academic exams, high stakes standardized tests are a big part of the high school and college experience.
“With every patient interaction, we strive to be the best hospital,” said Phil Feisal, president of Spartanburg Medical Center.
STACK programing works on overall athleticism with Olympic-grade training.
It’s tough to see a loved one dealing with cancer. Being a caregiver for a loved one also is challenging.
Recent research suggests that early specialization of one sport put the athlete at an increased risk of injury.
As children get older, it is important to remember that protection from some vaccines begins to wear off.
Grant aids those living with Parkinson’s disease.
“I’m interested in so many areas” of the system, Cozzoli says. “I wish I had enough money to do more for all of them.”
SRHS dietician teaches how to grocery shop with a critical eye
Pelham Medical Center receives Blue Distinction Center designation for quality in spine surgery.
A concussion is a type of head injury that affects the way your brain functions.
To get back to the sport, symptoms have to resolve completely.
Teen Ginger Dailey donates to Gibbs for third year in a row.
Spartanburg Medical Center receives Blue Distinction Center designation for quality in knee replacement.
'This cancer center will serve generations to come,' said David Church, DHA.
SMC uses UV light to obliterate dangerous germs.
Founding members of the Foundation honored with Lifetime Achievement Awards.
SRHS experts comment on new federal dietary guidelines
Distinguishing 'shin splints' and stress fractures can be difficult and should be done by a physician familiar with these complaints.
'We needed to go beyond the walls of the hospital,' said Dr. Fulmer.
Even if you don't think you are pushing yourself too hard with your new work out, accidents can happen.