National Physical Therapy Month is celebrated each October and is designed to raise awareness about the important role that physical therapists play in helping people decrease pain, improve mobility and engage in healthy lifestyles.
Hunt Regional Healthcare has experienced a criminal cyber attack. By law, we are required to send a letter to all patients in our database using the information provided by the patient at the time of treatment making them aware their private information may have been compromised. This information includes name, address, date of birth and social security number.
Hunt Regional Medical Center in Greenville has been recognized by the North Central Texas Trauma Regional Advisory Council (NCTTRAC) for its 100% performance in the Hospital Preparedness Program (HPP), a program by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
Getting your child all their vaccinations on time is one of the most important things you can do as a parent to ensure your child’s long-term health, as well as the health of friends, classmates, and others in your community.
Because most preteens get their shots in the month of August before school begins, it can be difficult to get in to see your child’s doctor or nurse. Make an appointment to get your child vaccinated earlier this summer and beat the back-to-school rush!
Necrotizing fasciitis is a rare bacterial infection that spreads quickly in the body and can cause death. Accurate diagnosis, rapid antibiotic treatment, and prompt surgery are important to stopping this infection. See a doctor right away if you have a fever, dizziness, or nausea soon after an injury or surgery.
Hunt Regional Healthcare honored Michael Brown as the 2019 PCA of the Year this month. A member of the Hunt Regional Medical Center emergency department staff, Michael was chosen as this year's winner for his dedication to the health of HRMC patients. The award is selected from nominees received by Hunt Regional PCAs and nursing staff.
Dr. Asif Khattak, director of the Level III Neonatal Intensive Care Unit and Hunt Regional Medical Center chief of staff, talks about caring for our smallest patients.
Lyme disease is spread by the bite of an infected tick. In the United States, an estimated 300,000 infections occur each year. If you camp, hike, work, or play in wooded or grassy places, you could be bitten by an infected tick. You and your family can prevent tick bites and reduce your risk of Lyme disease.