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News in 2015

Viewing Page 1 of 3 | Showing Results 1 - 10 of 28

Spokane-area Patient Services Update

November 18, 2015

An update on Providence hospital and clinic operations following the severe windstorm Tuesday, November 17.

Supporting the Great American Smokeout

November 13, 2015

The Alliance for Cancer Care members – Providence Health Care, Kootenai Health and Cancer Care Northwest – are joining to encourage smokers to quit during the Great American Smokeout, Thursday, November 19.

Children’s Hospital names new chief executive

October 22, 2015

Keith Georgeson, M.D - nationally recognized as a leader in children’s health care - has been named chief executive of Sacred Heart Children’s Hospital.

Providence Donates $50,000 to the Red Cross

October 20, 2015

Providence donates $50,000 to the American Red Cross to assist residents affected by one of the worst wildfire seasons in Northeast Washington.

Improving Care through End of Life

October 15, 2015

'Live Well, Die Well,' a community conversation in Spokane, WA with Dr. Ira Byock, will focus on how to improve health care through serious illness or the end of life.

Human Rights Advocate Receives Providence Award

October 14, 2015

Joan Craig, MD, a retired Spokane oncologist and advocate for children's health in Burmese refugee camps, is the recipient of the 2015 Providence Health Care Sister Peter Claver Humanitarian Award.

Free Prostate Screening Clinic

October 13, 2015

Providence St. Mary Regional Cancer Center in Walla Walla, WA will provide a free prostate screening clinic for men aged 50 or over, or who are at high risk for prostate cancer due to family history or other factors.

Free drive-through adult flu shot clinic

September 21, 2015

Providence will give free flu shots to adults October 17 at Providence St. Mary Medical Center in Walla Walla from 9 a.m. to noon, or until the vaccine is gone.

Providence offers new test for lung cancer

July 29, 2015

A new screening test at St. Mary Medical Center increases the chance that lung cancer can be detected earlier, at a more treatable stage.