Hope grows in Medford
What gives you hope? Friends, family, God, the smiles of staff members, birds, bees, living in the moment - these are some of...
Providence Medford Medical Center will be a host site for the American Cancer Society'sCPS-3sign-up event from 11 a.m.-2:30 p.m. on Friday, June 7 in Mary Norbert Hall.
The Leila J. Eisenstein Breast Center at Providence Medford Medical Center offers counseling and the same genetic test that convinced Angelina Jolie she needed a double-mastectomy.
Active, coordinated care handled by advanced medical teams can make a world of difference for cancer patients or those at risk for cancer.
Nicole McPheeters understands, both professionally and personally, the importance of having a mammogram. As the Breast Center coordinator at Providence Medford Medical Center, Nicole has been a mammography technologist for more than 13 years. But in 2012, she suddenly found herself on the receiving side of health care and is now a breast cancer survivor.
The new Modified Early Warning System, or MEWS, was launched at Providence Medford Medical Center in mid-July. The primary purpose of MEWS is to ensure swift intervention or transfer of critically ill patients, resulting in lower morbidity and mortality for our patients. Using a computer algorithm that runs behind the scenes, MEWS monitors vital signs and pages the unit charge nurse if a patient’s score reaches a specified threshold. Nurses then reassess the patient, notify the attending physician and follow a response-and-monitoring protocol. This automated alert comes directly from the electronic health record system currently in place at PMMC.