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For most patients, hospital food is something to avoid. The cafeteria setting mixed with food lacking taste is reason enough to keep healthy. However, Clovis Community Medical Center is changing the way patients think about their hospital meals.
It’s hard to miss the tower of steel going up on the campus of Clovis Community, soon to be a new 5-story bed tower housing 205 all-private patient rooms.
In the serenity of orange groves at the base of the Sierra Nevada foothills, Clovis Community Medical Center stands as a top choice for minimally invasive surgeries, women's services, sports medicine, screenings and diagnostic procedures. Recognized as one of the top bariatric surgery centers in California, it also has long been a top choice for expectant mothers. It offers a full spectrum of acute-care services, the area's premier breast health center and a comprehensive outpatient care facility.Back to Videos
Giving to grow is what three physician groups have done in the last few months to help bring Clovis Community Medical Center’s expansion closer to its objective. Each medical group contributed $100,000 to the project.
Clovis Community Medical Center is one of six hospitals statewide chosen to study the safety and effectiveness of elective angioplasties in hospitals that do not have open heart surgery on site.
When construction of the five-story bed tower at Clovis Community Medical Center is finished, it will be the tallest building in the city.
At 90 feet, the bed tower will be taller than the Comfort Suites on Clovis Avenue. And it may be taller than the city water towers, city officials said.
Clovis Community Medical Center reached a milestone as the last steel beam on the new 5-story bed tower was hoisted and put in place. Community executives and many from Clark Construction signed the beam prior to its placement on the 90-foot high bed tower.
Jennifer Costello has “kicked cancer butt” as she vowed to do March 3 before she underwent a double mastectomy and the initial stage of breast reconstruction surgery at Clovis Community Medical Center. She’s completely cancer free with no need for any follow-up radiation or chemotherapy.
Randy Freet’s path to a nursing career wasn’t a typical one – but it appears that path led him to the right place. Freet has spent his entire 32-year nursing career with Community Medical Centers, including 12 years at the former Sierra Community Hospital and 20 at Clovis Community Medical Center.