Here's what we found...
Spartanburg Regional takes part in Hospitals Against Violence Day.
Hospice holds Christopher's Camp to help children and teens with bereavement
As children head back to school, the likelihood for them to get sick is apt to rise.
Families in need apply with their local Salvation Army for help with toys and food for Christmas.
Union welcomes new pediatrician.
Experts say: Leave the fireworks to the professionals this July Fourth
Violence changes a child’s decision-making abilities.
SANE nurses care for cases of assault, violence.
Spartanburg Regional Foundation awards annual grants.
One in 13 children has a food allergy.
“…we love on them so much.”
The mascot, along with his name, was unveiled as part of SRHS’s 2017 Hospital Week celebration.
To help ease the stress of having a baby in the NICU, we installed 40 cameras 2017 to connect families with their hospitalized babies.
HPV-related head and neck cancer is on the rise, and some experts are predicting an epidemic in the next decade.
SRHS nurse lives with a new heart.
As mothers, we know guilt. If guilt was a college degree, we’d have earned a PhD by our child’s first birthday.
TRANSFORM SC is part of a national effort to better understand the factors that impact child health.
The Teal Pumpkin Project now helps keep children with food allergies safe.
Reunion gathers families with a shared bond.
Here are a few simple tips to keep your little ghouls safe on Halloween.
Heavy backpacks can cause pain to a child’s back, neck and shoulders, and it also can contribute to headaches.
Spartanburg Medical Center joins with HALTER for pediatric rehabilitation.
Bullying is increasingly recognized not just as a hurdle of childhood, but as a public health issue.
It's important to know the types of ailments that can be treated in an Immediate Care facility.
Answered by Erin Bailey, MD, Medical Group of the Carolinas - Pediatrics - North Grove
It takes a strong team to contribute to the healthcare needs of a community.
Trauma Services Department works to teach people how to stop the bleed
Annual luncheon, held on April 26, honors Spartanburg Regional Hospice
Easy ways to change up your diet for a happier, healthier heart
Don’t miss Spartanburg Regional Healthcare System’s March events.
This month, join us for a free hernia screening, grief support groups, and yoga for cancer survivor
Ways to stay healthy while others are sick
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.
With flu upon us, staying healthy is key to keeping those holiday plans.
Pediatric rehabilitation experts pick therapeutic toys for annual Christmas party
Three nurses across the healthcare system were recognized by patients and coworkers with the DAISY Nurses.
Twins thriving following 102-day stay in NICU
Don’t miss Spartanburg Regional Healthcare System’s November events.
The amount of sugar and fat found most bags of Halloween candy can be downright scary.
Woman shares gratitude for mammography program that saved her life
There’s nothing to fear if you keep your eyes covered
A cancer vaccine for pre-teens and teens.
Immunizing your older child
A diet rich in diverse fruits and vegetables will give your child a boost in school
New family medicine physician joins MGC — Converse Heights.
93-year-old man and wife are active as SRHS volunteers
Stay hydrated to avoid heat exhaustion, heat stroke.
11 sun safety tips to remember at the beach.
6 things you can do to stay safe and prepare for an emergency.
One of the greatest gifts any person has to give is time.
Nancy Welch encourages other during her cancer journey
Eye organ donation gives SRHS associate new sight..
Student athletes take advantage of training camp
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
Hospitals all over the world are working diligently to achieve a high level of care and give mothers the very best start.
Hospital pediatric rehabilitation experts partner with equine therapy program HALTER.
Statistics show that December, January and February are the leading months for home fires and carbon monoxide poisoning in the United States.
Spencer Eison used lessons he learned in a Spartanburg Regional-sponsored class to save a classmate's life.
Thanksgiving is a time for family, friends and food. But it’s also a day to be especially cautious when it comes to cooking fires.
Lung cancer kills 19 people every hour and causes more deaths than the next three most common cancers combined – colon, breast and prostate.
One of the most important, according to Dr. Bailey, is DTAP – the Diptheria, Tetanus and Pertussis vaccine.
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.
“This partnership will help better prepare and train athletes through CFC,” said Gary Hazelwood, M.Ed.
“Distraction is a big problem, both while driving and walking,” said Penny Shaw, Safe Kids Spartanburg coordinator.
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?
The word Zika has been popping up in the news over the last few weeks.
What you don’t know about your food CAN hurt you.
While the summer temperatures are still hot, athletes start preparing for their fall sports.
Swimmer’s ear can be mild or serious, depending on the symptoms.
MGC—OB/GYN—Union helps moms while growing their family.
Consortium to quickly match cancer patients to trials offering the greatest potential for a cure.
Answered by Jack Cleland, MD, Medical Group of the Carolinas - Pediatrics - North Grove
Not getting enough sleep is ruining your day and health.
SRHS experts comment on new federal dietary guidelines
'We needed to go beyond the walls of the hospital,' said Dr. Fulmer.