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  • centre
  • The former communal hall at the centre of hospital activities was converted into "Banks Leisure Centre" retaining the gymnasium, stage and function hall. (wikipedia.org)
  • Under the new management, East Shore Hospital became a general acute care hospital integrated with a medical specialist centre and a 24-hour clinic. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 2014, Parkway East Hospital, together with other hospitals under the group of Parkway Hospitals, works in close partnership with Parkway Patient Assistance Centre in providing a comprehensive gamut of services that supports and reinforces the medical expertise available in Sri Lanka. (wikipedia.org)
  • Out-patient and in-patient facilities exist to provide mainstream and speciality services in the areas of: Obstetrics Gynaecology Neonatal medicine and surgery Genetics / immunogenetics laboratory, Reproductive medicine The Sexual Assault Referral Centre is a collaboration between the Trust and the Greater Manchester Police Authority. (wikipedia.org)
  • For many years discussions were held about the inappropriateness of the hospital site, thought to be too close to the centre of the growing city. (wikipedia.org)
  • Ideally, 19th-century hospitals were sited away from the town or city centre on an elevated site which allowed enhanced ventilation of all buildings. (wikipedia.org)
  • The present James Street site was acquired in 1878, by which time Toowoomba was a large regional centre, servicing the requirements of a rich and fertile farming hinterland. (wikipedia.org)
  • The site was laid out about an east-west axis on which service and ancillary buildings were centred with identical pairs of pavilion wards, males to the south and females to the north laid equidistant from the centre and from each other. (wikipedia.org)
  • The Heart Centre for Children (incorporating the Adolph Basser Cardiac Institute) provides a wide range of services for children with congenital and acquired heart diseases, from diagnosis (echocardiograms, ECG's and stress tests) to cardiac cardiac catheterisation and intervention, to surgery. (nsw.gov.au)
  • Grace Centre for Newborn Care at The Children's Hospital at Westmead consists of The Department of Neonatology, Neonatal Intensive Care Unit, Neonatal High Dependency Unit (Extended Care), Grace Developmental Clinic and the Neonatal Research Group. (nsw.gov.au)
  • medical
  • In-hospital allied health services complement medical and nursing services throughout a hospital journey. (channelnewsasia.com)
  • 1913 International Ladies Garment Workers Union (ILGWU) begins first union medical services. (ebri.org)
  • 1873: Agreement allows City and County Hospital to serve as UC and Stanford medical schools' clinical facility. (wikipedia.org)
  • 1963: "...a modern medical library funded primarily by UC was opened on Ward 31. (wikipedia.org)
  • Following a failed merger attempt with Boston-based Partners Healthcare, Melrose-Wakefield's parent company announced in June 2016 that it was seeking approval to merge with Wellforce, the operator of Tufts Medical Center in Boston and Lowell General Hospital in Lowell. (wikipedia.org)
  • In addition to obstetrics, specialist care provided by the hospital includes a mental health unit, an overnight stay aged care unit, diagnostic services such as pathology and medical imaging as well as a pharmacy. (wikipedia.org)
  • Prior to the establishment of Royal Canberra Hospital in 1914, Queanbeyan Hospital was the hub for medical services in the Monaro region, and the newly formed Federal Capital Territory still relied in the hospital for services such as obstetrics. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1977, Dr Yahya Cohen together with American Medical International (AMI) entered a joint venture with the former to form Saint Mark's AMI Pte Ltd. Saint Mark's Hospital further expanded with a purchase of a 40,000 sqft site adjacent to the existing building in 1982. (wikipedia.org)
  • Sixty high school students aged 15 to 18 from Victoria Junior College, Victoria School and Dunman High School participated in a "Medical High School" training programme sponsored by the hospital in March and April 2015. (wikipedia.org)
  • In this case, short hospital stays and consultation-liaison services to other medical departments would fall under secondary health care. (wikipedia.org)
  • As of 2011, the numbers of staff are as follows: 88 doctors, 890 nursing staff, 116 medical ancillary personnel, and 446 administrative support staff. (wikipedia.org)
  • There are three university chairs in post (in Obstetrics & Gynaecology, Child Health and Medical Genetics) and the university has extensive research facilities on the hospital site. (wikipedia.org)
  • Foxborough State Hospital, historically known as the Massachusetts Hospital for Dipsomaniacs and Inebriates, is a historic medical treatment facility at the junction of Chestnut and Main Streets in Foxborough, Massachusetts. (wikipedia.org)
  • Early public hospitals were established for the provision of health care services for those people who could not afford private medical attention in their homes or in private institutions. (wikipedia.org)
  • Staff accommodation and a medical superintendent's residence was erected in 1889, and a Victoria Wing was added to the principal ward building in 1899 for a cost of £2250, designed by local architect William Hodgen. (wikipedia.org)
  • In the summer of 2009, all remaining (civilian) medical services at Haslar were relocated to the Queen Alexandra Hospital, and the site was subsequently sold. (wikipedia.org)
  • The Royal Military Hospital Haslar had a number of notable specialist medical facilities, including a decompression chamber and a zymotic isolation ward. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1891, the Toowoomba Lunatic Asylum comprised a male (Jofre House) and female (Ray House) convalescent ward, a general female ward (Pinel House), and a group of buildings comprising the administration building (now MacDonald Hall), kitchen, bathrooms, washhouse and store and the medical superintendent's residence which was situated adjacent to Hogg Street away from the main complex. (wikipedia.org)
  • Construction continued throughout the 1890s and 1900s with additional pairs of male and female pavilion wards constructed in 1898 (Male Ward C and Female Ward 3) and 1902 (Male Ward D-Clouston House and Female Ward 4 (now the Museum)), the assistant medical superintendent's residence (1899), nurses' quarters (1909) and administration block (1910). (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1909 Dr Henry Byam Ellerton, an English-trained medical practitioner, was appointed Inspector of Hospitals for the Insane in Queensland. (wikipedia.org)
  • Before year's end, we will have welcomed four new physicians to our medical staff, providing new full-time specialty services to our community," Fahd said. (northcountrynow.com)
  • Tallying in at twenty-five years is Sue Decker and Mary Mittiga, both from Nutrition Services, and Joan Mitchell, Medical Records. (northcountrynow.com)
  • After implementing an integrated clinical information system (CIS) to provide clinical decision support tools including Siemens Medical Solutions (Invision), Cincinnati Children's Hospital Center, for example, won the 2003 Nicholas E. Davies EMR (Electronic Medical Record) Recognition Award of Excellence. (healthcare-informatics.com)
  • For example, outside physicians at many hospitals have resisted - and in some instances even scuttled - new medical IT systems. (healthcare-informatics.com)
  • In almost all instances, available finances will have an impact on the nature and pace of medical IT systems development, as will the leadership skills of hospital managers in overcoming resistance to change encountered at almost all operational levels. (healthcare-informatics.com)
  • Three medical specialties in a Dutch university hospital participated in this prospective time and motion study. (springer.com)
  • To include a representative sample of patients admitted to clinical wards, the most common admission diagnoses were selected from the most recent update of the national medical registry (LMR) of ICD-10 admission diagnoses. (springer.com)
  • The most frequently cited barrier among all hospitals was "loss of access to medical records transiently if computer crashes or power fails" (88.6 percent). (ahima.org)
  • 14-17 Both medical secretaries and nurses are important users of hospital information systems, utilizing both the EHR and the administrative part of the system. (ahima.org)
  • laboratory
  • Two years later, the school was established with the hospital, as its clinical laboratory. (wikipedia.org)
  • Ancillary services include a laboratory and a modern radiology department. (wikipedia.org)
  • In response, Melrose-Wakefield introduced a number of outpatient programs, including a breast cancer detection clinic, a cardiopulmonary testing laboratory, an occupational therapy unit, and a host of services provided by home health nurses. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 2013, Pathway Genomics Corporation, a San Diego-based clinical laboratory that offers genetic testing services internationally, partnered with Parkway Laboratory Services Ltd, an ancillary service of Parkway Pantai Limited to offer Pathway Fit, a comprehensive saliva-based nutrigenetic test that reports on a patient's genetic propensity for diet, nutritional needs, metabolic health factors and food reactions. (wikipedia.org)
  • 2013 also saw the formation of an exclusive partnership between Sengenics, a leading genetic diagnostics company and Parkway Laboratory Services to provide cutting-edge genetic tests in Singapore including Sengenics CardioSURE Heart disease genetic risk test and Sequenom's MaterniT21 PLUS non-invasive pre-natal diagnostic test that covers Trisomy 21, 18 and 13. (wikipedia.org)
  • Multiple ancillary laboratory and imaging departments that provide quick and accurate results for our physicians and patients. (zoominfo.com)
  • nurses
  • Allied health services involve healthcare providers who aren't doctors or nurses - such as physical therapists, social workers, and dietitians, for example. (channelnewsasia.com)
  • Next, researchers asked doctors, nurses and allied health staff to identify and prioritise the most important tasks for allied health services to provide on weekends. (channelnewsasia.com)
  • In addition to the approximately 3,500 San Francisco municipal employees, the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF) provides approximately 1,500 employees (including Physicians, nurses and ancillary personnel), and the SFGH serves as one of the teaching hospitals for the UCSF School of Medicine. (wikipedia.org)
  • nurses and other hospital staff members. (wikipedia.org)
  • EDITOR - Having been a patient in the Pilgrim Hospital, both 5A ward and Bostonian Wing (as a NHS patient), for four-and-a-half weeks I felt I must write and praise the level of continual care and attention paid to me by all of the doctors, nurses and ancillary staff. (skegnessstandard.co.uk)
  • More than 1200 staff, including doctors, nurses, midwives, clinical and non-clinical support staff work in St Mary's Hospital. (wikipedia.org)
  • There were three separate dining rooms - for doctors, for nurses, and for ancillary staff. (wikipedia.org)
  • They order medication online and send these orders from the seventh floor ward to the pharmacy in the basement, where a robot puts the prescribed drugs in an envelope for the nurses to dispense. (healthcare-informatics.com)
  • A 1975 outbreak, characterized by severe venous involvement, affected nurses and staff of a California community hospital spreading to other health care workers and unrelated persons. (iacfsme.org)
  • Although electronic health records (EHRs) have been implemented in many hospitals and healthcare providers benefit from their effective and efficient data processing, their evaluation from nurses has received little attention. (ahima.org)
  • This project aimed to assess the adoption and barriers to the use of an EHR system by nurses at three governmental hospitals implementing the same EHR software and functionalities in Eastern Province, Saudi Arabia. (ahima.org)
  • Although EHRs have been implemented in many hospitals and healthcare providers benefit from their effective and efficient data processing, the evaluation of EHRs by nurses who provide 24-hour patient care 23 has received little attention. (ahima.org)
  • 24, 25 It has been acknowledged in recent years that technology and therefore computerization will contribute to the decision-making capabilities and skills of nurses, improve the quality of healthcare, reduce the costs of services, 26, 27 and improve the safety of care. (ahima.org)
  • Vascular
  • An infectious epidemic outbreak, characterized by acute onset of severe influenza-like symptoms and accompanied by severe venous involvement, occurred in 1975 in a community hospital in Carmichael, a suburb of Sacramento, CA. Vascular features ranged from spontaneous bruising with numbness, tingling, and burning to painfully swollen veins. (iacfsme.org)
  • staff
  • the Hospital with its wood frame structure anchored on the firm rock of Potrero Hill survived more or less intact, with minimal injury to inmates or staff. (wikipedia.org)
  • In addition to the main 18th-century block, the grounds contained: Residences for senior hospital staff/officers. (wikipedia.org)
  • In addition, hospitals must be able to facilitate communication among their many ancillary departments and schedule and manage staff members' time. (healthcare-informatics.com)
  • This was followed by "lack of continuous training/ support from information technology staff in hospital" (85.9 percent), "additional time required for data entry" (84.9 percent), and "system hanging up problem" (83.8 percent). (ahima.org)
  • grounds
  • The mental health unit had wards and ancillary buildings in the leisure grounds of the old house. (wikipedia.org)
  • The decision to end the provision of bespoke hospital care for Service personnel was taken prior to the UK's expeditionary campaigns in Iraq and Afghanistan, but was nevertheless followed through, largely on the grounds of cost. (wikipedia.org)
  • 1975
  • In 1975, Melrose-Wakefield launched a major campaign to expand the hospital. (wikipedia.org)
  • The hospital was formally closed in 1975, but the complex saw other minor uses until it was completely vacated in 1996. (wikipedia.org)
  • 1965
  • In 1965, the hospital named Jane Bain, a graduate of the School of Nursing, as director of the school. (wikipedia.org)
  • The hallmark symptom of painful veins appeared to be similar but more severe and extensive than the Epidemic Phlebodynia documented in three other hospital epidemics reported in 1953, 1957, and 1965 (1-3). (iacfsme.org)
  • radiology
  • A range of clinical and non-clinical support services are based at the site to support the work undertaken, including well established departments of radiology and physiotherapy. (wikipedia.org)
  • buildings
  • A small business park has been developed in ancillary buildings south of the water tower, which is known as 'Greaves Hall Industrial Estate'.The hospital water tower is derelict and its future is uncertain. (wikipedia.org)
  • It will be the only hospital in San Francisco built with a base-isolated foundation, the latest technology for protecting buildings during seismic activity. (wikipedia.org)
  • Now known as St. Anthony College of Roxas City Inc., the hospital with its complex buildings and expanded Ancillary Services renders excellent service to every Capiceño. (wikipedia.org)
  • Many of the existing buildings, including the 1933 structure were demolished to make way for the new four story hospital building, completed in 2009. (wikipedia.org)
  • Redevelopment of the hospital property began in 2005, with one of the largest buildings being torn down to make way for a shopping plaza. (wikipedia.org)
  • However, many buildings were razed to make way for homes or open land, and a few still remain standing and unused, such as the former hospital auditorium. (wikipedia.org)
  • Government grants were commonly available for the construction of hospital buildings. (wikipedia.org)
  • The wards and service buildings were also of symmetrical design reinforced and connected by a continuous covered walkway. (wikipedia.org)
  • Each of the ward buildings had an associated outdoor area enclosed by a three metre high close boarded timber fence into which, shelter sheds and gates were set. (wikipedia.org)
  • complex
  • The current hospital complex was built on the site of the former infectious diseases hospital, and with the first phase opening in 1961 and taking over from the former Gilbert Bain Hospital. (wikipedia.org)
  • In addition, a complex of ancillary services, including a machine shop, carpentry shop, and an electrical shop a power generation and distribution system, potable water supply and a hospital was developed. (wikipedia.org)
  • cleanliness
  • Conducted hospital rounds at least twice a week and ensured that proper cleanliness and decorum is maintained in the OPDs / Wards / Kitchen / First Aid Posts. (visualcv.com)
  • unit
  • The four-bed unit was one of the nation's first ICUs at a community hospital. (wikipedia.org)
  • Its military status was withdrawn in 2007, and those military personnel remaining joined the Ministry of Defence Hospital Unit (MDHU Portsmouth) at Queen Alexandra Hospital in Cosham, Portsmouth. (wikipedia.org)
  • Like the telemedicine use in ICUs, the U.S. military in Iraq has used the technology to set up a field hospital unit connected by computer systems to a well-staffed hospital unit located elsewhere. (healthcare-informatics.com)
  • dispensary
  • In 1837, the combined Humane Society and dispensary extended their activities by moving to a large house in Quality Street, now (Maritime Street), in what effectively became a Casualty Hospital. (wikipedia.org)
  • The new hospital incorporated the functions of the Casualty Hospital and the dispensary. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1854 it changed its name to St Mary's Hospital and Dispensary for the Diseases peculiar to Women and also for the Diseases of Children under six years of age. (wikipedia.org)
  • doctors
  • In the 1870s, for example, railroad, mining, and other industries began to provide the services of company doctors to workers. (ebri.org)
  • The doctors' residence of the hospital also houses the Naas Mosque, attended by Muslim worshippers in the area. (wikipedia.org)
  • It is an event designed for children living in the East to role-play as doctors in a real hospital setting. (wikipedia.org)
  • 1893
  • On July 28, 1893, the Melrose Hospital Association was established with forty-eight corporate members at the home of Decius Beebe on West Foster Street in Melrose, Massachusetts. (wikipedia.org)
  • puncture
  • Post dural puncture headache (PDPH) following accidental dural puncture in the labour ward - a Nordic survey. (wiley.com)
  • redevelopment
  • A major $51 million redevelopment of the facility was completed in 2009, including construction of a modern 10,400 m2 (112,000 sq ft) main hospital building. (wikipedia.org)
  • There has been criticism over the underutilisation of these facilities following the redevelopment works, however the New South Wales Government maintains that this is because the hospital has been designed to accommodate regional growth. (wikipedia.org)
  • The main hospital building was extended in 1964 and 1978 and had grown to a 42 bed facility before a major redevelopment of the site was undertaken beginning in 2006. (wikipedia.org)
  • Major Project Assessment - Queanbeyan Hospital Redevelopment MP No. 06_0077" (PDF). (wikipedia.org)
  • site
  • Redrow homes have developed most of the site where the hospital wards once stood. (wikipedia.org)
  • A public meeting in 1846 was called, it was agreed that the new institution would be called "The Leith Hospital", a committee was formed and £115 was collected in subscriptions Donations made towards the hospital included £1,000 from the estate of John Stewart of Laverockbank, but it was several years before agreement could be reached about the best site and for work to start. (wikipedia.org)
  • Mission Emergency" Hospital, one of the city owned network, operates out of a shack on the Potrero Ave site. (wikipedia.org)
  • This building was destroyed by fire on 25 December 1867, and plans for a brick building on the same site were drawn up by Richard George Suter, a Brisbane architect influential in hospital design in the late 1860s. (wikipedia.org)
  • The local Hospital Committee paid £870 for 29 acres of land on the present hospital site at the corner of James and Pechey Streets. (wikipedia.org)
  • it was not until the construction of this building that the morgue services were removed from the original hospital site in Ruthven Street. (wikipedia.org)
  • The site opened as a Royal Naval Hospital in 1754. (wikipedia.org)
  • The hospital formally closed in 2009 and the site is being redeveloped. (wikipedia.org)
  • severe
  • These facilities were used intermittently until 1927 when the Hospital had do deal with an outbreak of variola minor, which was severe enough to require an additional ward to be constructed. (wikipedia.org)
  • In these days of severe criticism of our health service it is wonderful to be able to report a level of professional care by everyone concerned. (skegnessstandard.co.uk)
  • The epidemic spread to all departments of the Hospital, and the outbreak was equally severe. (iacfsme.org)