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Humana Inc. gave $200,000 to Community Regional Medical Center's Community Connections program.
Kasey Kure, 33, used to visit Community Regional Medical Center’s emergency department about once a week because of seizures and other medical problems. He lived occasionally on friends’ couches, but mostly on the street or in a shelter and he didn’t have a regular doctor or money to pay for medication – until he met Xochitl Valenzuela, an outreach specialist with the hospital’s Community Connections program.
After more than a year of studying the safety and effectiveness of elective angioplasties in hospitals without open heart surgery, Clovis Community Medical Center is seeing some amazing and comforting results.
Medical Imaging/Radiology & Lab – We house the region's first 128-Slice CT scanner which performs detailed cardiac imaging of a beating heart, reducing the need for heart-slowing beta-blocker drugs and offering the lowest possible radiation exposure and twice as fast heart images. This state-of-the-art CT scanner includes the widest bore and highest weight limit for the table to better accommodate our bariatric patients.
When Tracy Jolly went to Clovis Community Medical Center’s emergency department in April 2008, she thought she just had a bad case of the flu. What she didn’t know was a deadly disease – Toxic Shock Syndrome – would leave her fighting for her life over the next few months.
Community Regional Medical Center’s 56,000-square-foot emergency department is about the size of a football field. It's one of the largest and busiest in the state of California. The emergency department is housed in the state-of-the-art Table Mountain Rancheria Trauma Center.
Founded in 1974, our Emergency Medicine residency was one of the first programs in the country. It offers a four-year program (PGY 1-4) with ten residents a year, featuring a strong emphasis on clinical teaching and hands-on training.
For more information about the Emergency Medicine Residency Program, please visit the UCSF Fresno site.
Loss of taste and numbness brought one patient to the emergency department at Community Regional to see Dr. Jim Comes. And another patient complains of chest pains and head injury.Back to Videos
It was a cool, crisp morning last January when Katrina Harman skied down the slopes at Sierra Summit near Shaver Lake. At the Double Black Diamond run (expert only), she stopped, whipped out her phone and dialed orthopedic surgeon Peter Simonian at Simonian Sports Medicine Clinic in Fresno. She never expected the man who made possible her return to the Black Diamond to answer her call.
A man paralyzed from a car accident is back in the hospital with a high fever. Will his nurse discover what's causing his new illness?
Healthcare Heroes 1007.2
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