Here's what we found...
September is Gynecologic Cancer Awareness month and Dr. Schwab says knowing the symptoms is important
As internal medicine physicians, sometimes known as internists, we are “gatekeepers.”
Different perspectives, one goal: breast cancer prevention
Angels Charge Ministry receives Foundation grant
A new 3D mammography could be a game-changer for identifying early breast cancer.
Susan G. Komen Foundation awards Bearden-Josey Center with grant
Bang Giep, MD, joins Spartanburg Regional
Surgery technique helps women after mastectomy
Bearden-Josey women's cycling team inspires and encourages women
Spartanburg Medical Center earns national baby accreditation.
SANE nurses care for cases of assault, violence.
HPV-related head and neck cancer is on the rise, and some experts are predicting an epidemic in the next decade.
Identifying osteoporosis early could be a life-saver.
Medical Group of the Carolinas birth expert makes a difference as part of midwives organization.
Know when to call 9-1-1 for a heart attack and don't wait too late.
As mothers, we know guilt. If guilt was a college degree, we’d have earned a PhD by our child’s first birthday.
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.
Women are 10 times more likely to suffer from thyroid disorders than males.
Mammography is the key to detecting breast cancer at its earliest stages when it is most treatable.
On October 17, Spartanburg Regional Foundation will host An Uplifting Event luncheon to a sold out crowd.
There are some things in your control and some things that are out of your hands entirely.
While ovarian cancer is known as a “silent cancer,” women should watch for these six warning signs.
Susan G. Komen Foundation awards Bearden-Josey Center with grant.
Ovarian cancer survivor urges women to know their bodies.
Heart disease survivor tells women to listen to their bodies.
Melissa Peters, MD, shares why she became a doctor as part of Women in Medicine Month
An Uplifting Event to be held on Oct. 22
Octavia Amaechi, MD, shares why she became a doctor as part of Women in Medicine Month
Lady Slipper Garden Club works on new garden of nearly 200 new plants
Smithworks Fine Jewelry to hold raffle on September 18
Amanda Kinney, DO, joins childhood practice
Being a new parent is a whirlwind of love and learning, and being overwhelmed can become a way of life.
What happens after a mastectomy?
SRHS Family Memorial Tree remembers those who have passed away
Spartanburg Regional’s new Critical Care Pavilion opens
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
REBOA raises the bar in trauma care
Brand-new, 55,000-square-foot multi-floor space aids Upstate patients
Ways to stay healthy while others are sick
With flu season in full swing, here’s what you need to know:
Know the symptoms and don't
With flu upon us, staying healthy is key to keeping those holiday plans.
Survivors encouraged women for early screenings, to live life to the fullest
More than 100,000 people in South Carolina have diabetes but don’t even know it
Breast cancer survivor shares her story to encourage others
Woman shares gratitude for mammography program that saved her life
Annual Uplifting Event Promotes Breast Cancer Screening
Total knee replacement surgery is the most common inpatient surgery for middle age and older Americans.
Wings of Hope butterfly release gives gift of hope
A cancer vaccine for pre-teens and teens.
“We Honor Veterans” is a collaborative effort of the National Hospice and Palliative Care Organization and the Department of Veterans Affairs.
Violence changes a child’s decision-making abilities.
Spartanburg Regional takes part in Hospitals Against Violence Day.
Spartanburg Regional Foundation awards annual grants.
SRHS Family Memorial Tree Ceremony Honors Past Employees, Volunteers, Board Members
To help ease the stress of having a baby in the NICU, we installed 40 cameras 2017 to connect families with their hospitalized babies.
One of the greatest gifts any person has to give is time.
Women should get bone density screenings every two years
Many of us take for granted the role our kidneys play in our bodies.
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.
Plant-based nutrition can help with cancer patients in recovery or still receiving therapy.
The amazing thing is that not only do pets help us to love; they also help us to stay healthy and to heal.
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.
How much is too much? Follow these 10 steps to keep portion size under control.
Expert advice from the head of Pelham Medical Center’s primary stroke center.
It’s a Girl! First New Year’s Baby at Spartanburg Medical Center Born at 2:36 a.m.
Statistics show that December, January and February are the leading months for home fires and carbon monoxide poisoning in the United States.
“I remember thinking, I’m only 35. How in the world did this happen?” Rosanne said.
Spartanburg Regional helps raise awareness to fight breast cancer.
It’s tough to see a loved one dealing with cancer. Being a caregiver for a loved one also is challenging.
As a caregiver, do you experience feelings of inadequacy?
The word Zika has been popping up in the news over the last few weeks.
MGC—OB/GYN—Union helps moms while growing their family.
Read on for some ways to sustain your workout, and don't be another person who gives up after two weeks of trying.
That dark brown mole on your back may be more than just a mole.
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.