Here's what we found...
SRHS is proud to be a partner in the HealthyCommunity50 Program.
Gaffney’s first urgent care facility opens Monday, June 5.
Treating it requires a good team, expert says
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
TRANSFORM SC is part of a national effort to better understand the factors that impact child health.
REBOA raises the bar in trauma care
Fran Kunda, MD, isn’t one to seek attention, so being recognized as the South Carolina Academy...
Consortium to quickly match cancer patients to trials offering the greatest potential for a cure.
“When an unexpected, non-emergent health need comes up, our immediate care center models are...
'This cancer center will serve generations to come,' said David Church, DHA.
Founding members of the Foundation honored with Lifetime Achievement Awards.
'We needed to go beyond the walls of the hospital,' said Dr. Fulmer.
Dr. Amy Curtis discusses TMIST mammogram study
Trauma surgeon offers unique solution after Blacksburg man’s injury
Foundation welcomes new board members and announces 2019 officers
Globetrotting doctors now call Upstate SC home
John Gallagher, MD, has watched medicine evolve
Oncology nutrition offers unique perspective on cancer prevention, treatment
The warmth gives us the opportunity to still enjoy the outdoors, but be aware of the risks of heat stroke and dehydration.
Former hospital president changed health care in Upstate
Stephen Kana, MD, brings 30 years of experience to new location
New family medicine physician joins MGC — Converse Heights.
As a result of this growth, the community’s need for diverse medical services is expanding at a rapid pace.
Nancy Welch encourages other during her cancer journey
Had an Automatic External Defibrillator (AED) and medical professionals not been close by, Roach may not be alive today.
It takes a strong team to contribute to the healthcare needs of a community.
Spartanburg Regional honors veterans.
Spartanburg Regional Healthcare System names physician, leader and associate of the year.
Paramedic describes her battle with sepsis
New doctor always wanted to be a pediatrician
A university mascot leads Dr. Dorna to Spartanburg 23 years ago
Pediatrician helps answer questions on the amber necklaces
State’s longest running family medicine residency garners awards
Physician Katherine Enos, DO, joins MGC — Family Medicine—Five Forks
Betty and Walter Montgomery
Marsha and Jimmy Gibbs' generosity can be seen throughout the Upstate
When to talk to your child about sex, drugs and alcohol
Understanding a teen or tween
Pediatrician helps clue parents in on what to look for
OB/GYN brings global experience to Spartanburg
Infectious disease “geek” joins MGC-Internal Medicine-Westside
How much caffeine is too much?
Susan Hilsman, MD, describes challenges as part of Women in Medicine Month
MacKenzie Bartz, MD, follows in her father’s footsteps
Ron Figura, MD, learned his love for medicine through firefighting, EMS
Melissa Peters, MD, shares why she became a doctor as part of Women in Medicine Month
September is Gynecologic Cancer Awareness month and Dr. Schwab says knowing the symptoms is important
Octavia Amaechi, MD, shares why she became a doctor as part of Women in Medicine Month
Oncologist shares about his specialty and more
Natashia Jeter, MD, shares why she became a doctor as part of Women in Medicine Month
New Union physician on front lines during Hurricane Maria
What health information should your child know?
A new test, called FIT, is less intrusive than a colonoscopy
New physician joins Union community
Answers to common questions to ease fears of parents and children about shots
Bang Giep, MD, joins Spartanburg Regional
Gibbs Cancer Center & Research Institute in Spotlight as National SpaceOAR Education & Resource Center
A day in the life of a trauma team at Spartanburg Medical Center
Catch a sneak peak of our upcoming Discover Health TV show
A new 3D mammography could be a game-changer for identifying early breast cancer.
Allergist Robin Go, MD, shares the common allergies he sees
Michael Orseck, MD, demonstrated a commitment to giving back throughout his career
Trauma Services Department works to teach people how to stop the bleed
Annual luncheon, held on April 26, honors Spartanburg Regional Hospice
Find your symptoms, find your care
Ways to stay healthy while others are sick
Know the symptoms and don't
Gibbs' international reputation for research is now beginning to attract the best and brightest researchers to the area.
Collection of cancer tissue samples could lead to breakthrough
Immunizing your older child
Plastic surgeon brings unique skill of microsurgery
Technology at Spartanburg Medical Center monitors in real time.
Bearden-Josey women's cycling team inspires and encourages women
Spartanburg Regional expands Corporate Health services for employers
Home Health nurses help patient after tractor accident.
Young Investigators Camp excites students about science careers
Stay hydrated to avoid heat exhaustion, heat stroke.
11 sun safety tips to remember at the beach.
Many experts contribute to recovery after heart surgery
One in 13 children has a food allergy.
SRHS Family Memorial Tree Ceremony Honors Past Employees, Volunteers, Board Members
HPV-related head and neck cancer is on the rise, and some experts are predicting an epidemic in the next decade.
Providing medical care to the workforce takes a special kind of expertise that looks at the problem from all angles.
Beating cancer means Dick Sargent can focus on helping others.
Advanced directives conversations often seem “too soon” until it’s too late
“Spring is by far worse than fall for people with allergies,” said allergist Robin Go, MD.
Gibbs Cancer Center & Research Institute – Pelham expands CyberKnife services to treat non-cancerous conditions.
When words aren’t enough, you can thank a doctor on National Doctors’ Day by making a donation that will help future patients.
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.
Crowley knows only too well that not all heart disease is determined by what you eat or how often you exercise.
What can a whole-food, plant-based diet can do for your health and your waistline?
Consultation on diagnoses matter to patients.
“Food poisoning isn’t the mayonnaise, it's the bacteria growing on the mayonnaise that isn’t distributed across the whole food.”
Carlton Schwab, MD, was a college student eating in a restaurant when he witnessed a man having a stroke.
Tondre Buck, MD, was inspired to study medicine by his older brother, who is also a physician.
Put down the cigarette and take a deep breath of fresh air.
The Teal Pumpkin Project now helps keep children with food allergies safe.
Women are 10 times more likely to suffer from thyroid disorders than males.
Physician receives Harry Hynes Award from National Institute for Health.
Healthgrades names hospital among top 10 percent in the nation.
Waiting for the results of her biopsy was agonizing.
One of the most important, according to Dr. Bailey, is DTAP – the Diptheria, Tetanus and Pertussis vaccine.
As children head back to school, the likelihood for them to get sick is apt to rise.
Swimmer’s ear can be mild or serious, depending on the symptoms.
Study undertaken at Gibbs Cancer Center & Research Institute.
Ovarian cancer survivor urges women to know their bodies.
MGC—OB/GYN—Union helps moms while growing their family.
It's important to know the types of ailments that can be treated in an Immediate Care facility.
'We wanted to bring this high quality care to our local patients,' said Gibbs Cancer Center physicist, Jacob Gersh, PhD.
You can help find cancer cures by participating in clinical trials.
New SpaceOAR System provides more protection during radiation
To get back to the sport, symptoms have to resolve completely.
Answered by Jack Cleland, MD, Medical Group of the Carolinas - Pediatrics - North Grove
Answered by Erin Bailey, MD, Medical Group of the Carolinas - Pediatrics - North Grove
You may have a loved one who suffered from a transient ischemic attack (TIA). This is commonly called a “mini-stroke.”
The sun is shining, flowers are blooming, and leaves on the trees have turned green.
Distinguishing 'shin splints' and stress fractures can be difficult and should be done by a physician familiar with these complaints.