Greer is now home to a college campus.
North Greenville University officials celebrated the opening of its Greer campus on Thursday that houses the school’s graduate school, College of Adult Professional Studies, and its faculty, staff, and admissions counselors. It is also home to the new Graduate School of Health Science, which began offering a Master of Medical Science in Physician Assistant Medicine in January.
The Spartanburg Regional Foundation has elected a board of trustees and community and physicians to advisory boards.
Foundation board members meet quarterly to oversee the work of the Foundation and the advisory board members assist with fundraising for the divisions of cancer, heart and hospice.
Spartanburg Regional Foundation will provide $646,000 in health-related grants in 2017, as part of its continuing efforts to improve the health and wellness of communities across the Upstate.
These grants will be awarded to designees this spring, made possible by the financial support of Spartanburg Regional Foundation donors.
Anyone who has ever had a bad night’s sleep knows that sleep deprivation is no joke. Sleep directly affects your mood, productivity and decision making all day long. The health experts at Envolve, an integrated healthcare solutions company, share a few tips to help you and your family improve your sleep habits.
1. Set aside time to wind-down and relax before actually crawling into bed. A hot shower or bath, a cup of (caffeine free) tea, or even watching an episode of your favorite TV show can help calm your mind and prepare you for sleep.
Greer and the Upstate may see snow this weekend, according to meteorologists tracking a low pressure system moving through the southeast on Friday and Saturday.
Still days away, meteologists are forecasting a cold air front, moving into the area from the north, that will produce temperatures below freezing Friday night and in the 20s on Saturday night.
Max Kelly was Greer Memorial Hospital's first baby of 2017.
Max arrived Monday, Jan. 2 at 5:58 a.m. He was 6-pounds and 18 ¼-inches long.
CLEMSON — A team of Clemson University researchers and an Upstate businessman believe they can help make football a little safer by creating a facemask that can help reduce the severity of head injuries by increasing overall helmet protection.
The researchers are Gregory Batt, an assistant professor in the Clemson food, nutrition and packaging sciences department; John DesJardins, an associate professor of bioengineering and director of the Laboratory of Orthopaedic Design and Engineering; and Alex Bina, a doctoral student in bioengineering who also is a graduate research assistant in food, nutrition and packaging sciences. They are teaming up with Jay Elmore, owner of Green Gridiron to determine how future designs of facemasks can help improve the overall safety of football helmets.
Most Americans want to stay healthy and prevent disease and illness. For many, this means getting regular check-ups and using their health plan benefits. For others, it seems that ignorance is bliss.
It started with a tweet.
On Dec. 28, Ohio State University’s Wexner Medical Center tweeted photos of babies wrapped in blankets that read “Beat Clemson, 12-31-16, #BuckeyeBaby.”
Most parents of infants are well-advised of certain dangers. However, there is one safety risk that doesn’t get much attention. Nearly 24,000 children are in accidents involving shopping carts each year, many suffering cuts, bruises, broken limbs and even head and brain injuries.
Greer Memorial Hospital staff keeps thumping its chest as one of the most decorated hospitals in South Carolina for patient care.
GMH was designated Wednesday only the fourth hospital in South Carolina to earn Magnet Nursing recognition by the American Nursing Credentialing Center / Magnet Commission. The ANCC is an affiliate of the American Nurses Association.
It hadn’t been five minutes after Project RX Drop Box ceremoniously opened its first permanent 24/7 drug disposal box at Greer Memorial Hospital when law enforcement and health officials witnessed its value.
Donna Bennett of Taylors asked if the drop box was available on Sunday. She wanted to safely dispose of unused medicine that remained after the death of her mother. “We get our prescriptions from Rite Aid and they wouldn’t take them,” Bennett said. “It was the same thing when my father died.”
The National Institute of Health has proved that patients with a primary care physician have lower healthcare costs, better management of chronic diseases and high levels of satisfaction with their care.
Establishing a relationship with a primary care physician is beneficial for adult health and wellness. Medical Group of the Carolinas—Mountain Park introduces a new physician, Dr. Todd Fennell, an internal medicine physician.
With athletes of all ages taking to fields and courts, there are important steps to take in keeping young athletes safe during practice and games.
Data from U.S. Youth Soccer shows that the number of kids playing increased nearly 90 percent — with nearly 3 million children ages 7-17 playing each year — from 1990 to 2014. As soccer has risen in popularity, so has the rate on injuries — especially concussions — according to a Nationwide Children's Hospital study published recently in "Pediatrics."
Nigel Beckett-Paden said he watched his mother suffer at the hands of an abusive individual for three years.
“Breaking the Silence”, was a program featuring guest speakers and musical performances to bring attention to domestic violence and benefit Safe Harbor.
An extra flu shot clinic has been scheduled at Greer Memorial Hospital on Tuesday.
It will be a drive-thru clinic from 4-6 p.m.
If he was 18, Kevin Siegmund would enlist in the military again.
Siegmund, who works in Information Technology at Spartanburg Regional Healthcare System (SRHS), retired from the United States Army in 2005 after serving for 21 years. He served in five overseas assignments, including Turkey, Iraq and in Asia.
About 2,500 patients of Carolina Cardiology Consultants, a practice at Greenville Health System, has had their personal data downloaded by a former employee of a remote-monitoring labor service for cardiac devices.
Ambucor Health Solutions reported to GHS that about one-fifth of the cardiac monitored patients of Carolina Cardiology have been affected. The Delaware-based company will notify patients next week a former Ambucor employee inappropriately downloaded their data shortly before his employment ended.