Henrico Doctors’ Hospital named to top-50 list

Becker's Hospital Review magazine has selected Henrico Doctors’ Hospital as one of the “50 Best Hospitals in America” for the second year in a row.  The award is based on patient safety, clinical outcomes and reputation.

“This distinction would not be possible without the hard work and dedication of the physicians, nurses and staff,” said Pat Farrell, CEO of Henrico Doctors’ Hospital. “They work hard every day to make sure that the patients are put first in everything that we do.”

Some of the other facilities on the list include Cedars-Sinai Medical Center (Los Angeles, CA), Cleveland Clinic (Cleveland, OH), Duke University Medical Center (Durham, NC), Johns Hopkins Hospital (Baltimore, MD), and The Mayo Clinic (Rochester, MN). According to the publication, “Becker's Hospital Review has named the 50 best hospitals in America, which cover a wide spectrum from well-known academic medical centers to less widely recognized community hospitals that have reached greatness without much fanfare .… Each of these organizations has put patients’ needs first, is driven by a variety of innovations and helped to set the bar for high-quality care.”

Of HDH, the magazine wrote: "The opening of a cardiac medical intensive care unit and a new ED in Jan. 2011 is the latest phase of its five-year, $100 million renovation. An intra-operative MRI suite opened in April 2010 and the hospital will open a new lobby, a pre-admission testing area, a laboratory and a satellite pharmacy in fall 2011. The hospital was the first in central Virginia to receive patient data via WiFi. Among many distinctions, the hospital received the outstanding achievement award from the American College of Surgeons Commission on Cancer, an award given to less than 20 percent of all cancer centers."
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Thoracic surgeon is first to perform 100 robot-assisted lobectomies in Central Virginia


Graham M. Bundy, a thoracic surgeon with HCA Virginia Physicians’ Cardiothoracic Surgical Associates, is the first such surgeon in Central Virginia to perform 100 minimally-invasive Da Vinci robot-assisted lobectomies (a surgical procedure to remove a lobe of the lung). The procedure is used to treat multiple types of conditions but is most often used to treat lung cancer. > Read more.

UMFS has urgent need for foster parents


UMFS officials say they have a desperate need for more foster families in the Richmond region and Central Virginia, especially those who would receive teenagers currently in the foster care system.

In recent years throughout the state, the number of children entering the foster care system has grown. > Read more.

VSP issues warning about automated traffic ticket email scam

Virginia State Police officials are warning Virginians about an email scam that tells people they are receiving an “automated traffic ticket” from the agency. State Police do not use or issue digital or automated traffic tickets or summonses, however. Anyone receiving such an email should delete it and not click on any links provided in the email, police said. > Read more.

READ Center offers free classes, training to low-literate people


One in six adults in Metro Richmond has literacy issues, and the READ Center in Henrico County is working to address the issue.

Next week – Sept. 24-30 – is Adult Education and Family Literacy Week, a time during which the READ Center is shining a light on its efforts to help some of the 35,000 adults in the region for whom reading, writing and basic math remain an elusive target. > Read more.

Play Day RVA planned for Sept. 21


The Richmond region will celebrate Play Day RVA Thursday, Sept. 21, with activities throughout the area to celebrate the opportunities that exist to play in the community. Dozens of employers, local governments, schools and community organizations will participate by hosting events that integrate playful activities into daily life and spread awareness of the value of active living. > Read more.

Henrico Business Bulletin Board

September 2017
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The Alzheimer’s Association of Greater Richmond will hold its 2017 Conference on Dementia from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Mt. Vernon Baptist Church, 11220 Nuckols Rd. The conference, “Changing the Culture of Care: Inform, Educate, Empower & Engage,” will feature speakers and workshops. Cost is $25 for professionals, $15 for CEU’s and $5 for caregivers. For details, visit http://www.alz.org/grva. Full text

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