Here's what we found...
Heart attack changed survivor’s outlook
Annual Hangar B event raises money, awareness for heart disease.
Renee Dean, Joseph Maurice Hood, Lauren Rauscher and Karen Smith were selected among the top 100
Learn how to use an Automated External Defibrillator.
SRHS recognized with prestigious American Heart Association award.
Procedure can be replacement for open-heart surgery
Spartanburg Regional launches new virtual care service
Find your symptoms, find your care
Know when to call 9-1-1 for a heart attack and don't wait too late.
While lung cancer may take decades to develop, symptoms do not usually become obvious until the cancer is in its late stages.
Put down the cigarette and take a deep breath of fresh air.
Immediate Care Center vs. Emergency Rooms
Catch a sneak peak of our upcoming Discover Health TV show
Distinguishing 'shin splints' and stress fractures can be difficult and should be done by a physician familiar with these complaints.
Lung cancer survivor advocates early screening program
Assistance fund put heart patient on the road back to good health
Ron Figura, MD, learned his love for medicine through firefighting, EMS
What happens after a mastectomy?
Orthopaedic surgeon tells what you can do about it
Many of the injuries we see are the same, and as always, the best treatment is prevention.
REBOA raises the bar in trauma care
Hospitalists work as ‘primary care physicians’ for patients in hospital
Surgery technique helps women after mastectomy
Proceeds from this year’s event will go toward the purchase and donation of additional AEDs for community organizations.
An automated external defibrillator, or AED, can save the life of a person suffering a heart attack.
Hospitals all over the world are working diligently to achieve a high level of care and give mothers the very best start.
Had an Automatic External Defibrillator (AED) and medical professionals not been close by, Roach may not be alive today.
“Most people do not realize they need it until it’s too late.”
Spartanburg Regional takes part in CDC effort.
Swimmer’s ear can be mild or serious, depending on the symptoms.