Here's what we found...
Carlton Schwab, MD, was a college student eating in a restaurant when he witnessed a man having a stroke.
James D. McDermott, MD, is Spartanburg Regional’s newest sports medicine doctor
Stephen Kana, MD, brings 30 years of experience to new location
A diet rich in diverse fruits and vegetables will give your child a boost in school
Young Investigators Camp excites students about science careers
New family medicine physician joins MGC — Converse Heights.
“Distraction is a big problem, both while driving and walking,” said Penny Shaw, Safe Kids Spartanburg coordinator.
As children head back to school, the likelihood for them to get sick is apt to rise.
“This partnership will help better prepare and train athletes through CFC,” said Gary Hazelwood, M.Ed.
Student athletes take advantage of training camp
An automated external defibrillator, or AED, can save the life of a person suffering a heart attack.
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.
Charles Stroup, MD, retires after 39 years
Had an Automatic External Defibrillator (AED) and medical professionals not been close by, Roach may not be alive today.
Project SEARCH spreads throughout South Carolina.
Sports Medicine Institute athlete Aidyn Wiggins wins gold at AAU Junior Olympics
Immunizing your older child
Spartanburg Regional Foundation awards annual grants.
Project SEARCH partners with Upstate businesses to create more internships
As internal medicine physicians, sometimes known as internists, we are “gatekeepers.”
Providing medical care to the workforce takes a special kind of expertise that looks at the problem from all angles.
When words aren’t enough, you can thank a doctor on National Doctors’ Day by making a donation that will help future patients.
Community engagement and leadership of a fast-growing hospital has resulted in Tony Kouskolekas’s being named one of the 50 Most Influential People of 2016
TRANSFORM SC is part of a national effort to better understand the factors that impact child health.
Tondre Buck, MD, was inspired to study medicine by his older brother, who is also a physician.
STACK programing works on overall athleticism with Olympic-grade training.
Recent research suggests that early specialization of one sport put the athlete at an increased risk of injury.
Spartanburg Medical Center joins with HALTER for pediatric rehabilitation.
While the summer temperatures are still hot, athletes start preparing for their fall sports.
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.
Spartanburg Regional Foundation Awards Annual Grants
Distinguishing 'shin splints' and stress fractures can be difficult and should be done by a physician familiar with these complaints.
Even if you don't think you are pushing yourself too hard with your new work out, accidents can happen.
Have you ever heard the phrase “eat a rainbow a day?”
Safe Kids Spartanburg works to prevent unintentional childhood injury
Check out what we have scheduled this month
Some of our neighbors are forced to choose between food, utilities or medical care.
Gibbs' international reputation for research is now beginning to attract the best and brightest researchers to the area.
Family donates beloved car to support health care
Don’t miss Spartanburg Regional Healthcare System’s November events.
New technology helps get patients back to driving
Annual Spartanburg Regional Foundation event pairs fun with charity
Hospice holds Christopher's Camp to help children and teens with bereavement
A cancer vaccine for pre-teens and teens.
93-year-old man and wife are active as SRHS volunteers
Stay hydrated to avoid heat exhaustion, heat stroke.
Gaffney’s first urgent care facility opens Monday, June 5.
One in 13 children has a food allergy.
Spartanburg Regional Healthcare System Recognizes Leader and Associate of the Year
Eye organ donation gives SRHS associate new sight..
No one likes to think about the possibility of an unforeseen trauma or life-threatening illness. But it can happen.
SRHS nurse lives with a new heart.
Medical Group of the Carolinas birth expert makes a difference as part of midwives organization.
An innovative program supported by Spartanburg Regional Foundation gives employees another shot at their education
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.
Learn how to use an Automated External Defibrillator.
What can a whole-food, plant-based diet can do for your health and your waistline?
“Most people do not realize they need it until it’s too late.”
It’s a Girl! First New Year’s Baby at Spartanburg Medical Center Born at 2:36 a.m.
Spencer Eison used lessons he learned in a Spartanburg Regional-sponsored class to save a classmate's life.
As mothers, we know guilt. If guilt was a college degree, we’d have earned a PhD by our child’s first birthday.
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
Pelham Medical Center and Union Medical Center were recognized by the South Carolina Hospital Association’s (SCHA) Working Well.
Good health isn’t just taking medication. It’s also not just about having a strong, healthy body.
The Teal Pumpkin Project now helps keep children with food allergies safe.
Waiting for the results of her biopsy was agonizing.
“I remember thinking, I’m only 35. How in the world did this happen?” Rosanne said.
SRHS is proud to be a partner in the HealthyCommunity50 Program.
Neuro ICU nurse describes her work.
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.
Follow these 7 steps to help prevent the lice spreading to your child’s head.
But you probably have a lot of questions: Which vaccines do they need? When do they need certain vaccines?
Heavy backpacks can cause pain to a child’s back, neck and shoulders, and it also can contribute to headaches.
Bullying is increasingly recognized not just as a hurdle of childhood, but as a public health issue.
Spartanburg Regional Healthcare System names physician, leader and associate of the year.