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St. Joseph's Mercy Health Center is a leading health care provider in Hot Springs, Arkansas. Founded in 1888, the non-profit Catholic hospital is recognized as the second oldest hospital in Arkansas.A member of the Sisters of Mercy Health System, St. Joseph's was honored with the Distinguished Hospital Award for Clinical Excellence in 2003 and 2004 by HealthGrades - a national health care quality firm.With the latest technology and compassionate care, St. Joseph's is committed to fulfill the health care needs of Hot Springs and surrounding communities. Joseph's Mercy Heart Center was awarded a five-star rating and No. Comprehensive Cardiac Rehabilitation Programs are also offered.The Mercy Cancer Center, unique in South Central Arkansas, features a full-range of cancer services. Patients are offered a comfortable stay at the Mercy Lodges.In addition, the 72-acre medical facility maintains a cluster of specialized treatment units such as Mercy Diabetes Center, Mercy Women's Center, Mercy Transitional Care Unit, Mercy Wound and Hyperbaric Center, Sleep Lab, and Cooper-Anthony Mercy Child Advocacy Center.Other specialty areas include Orthopedics, Neurology, Pediatrics, Radiology and Emergency Medicine. A full continuum of rehabilitation, home health/hospice, and case management services are offered, as well.As a major health care system, St. Joseph's operates six community clinics and numerous medical offices throughout the Hot Springs area. The medical campus includes an information desk, gift shop, uniform shop, and cafeteria.
Saint Joseph Mercy Health System
Saint Joseph Mercy Health System (SJMHS) is one of the largest health care networks based in southeast Michigan, United States. It consist of five prime hospitals, nine Urgent Care Centers, and five Health Centers spread around metro Detroit, providing health care in six counties that include Livingston, Macomb, Oakland, St. Clair, Washtenaw, and Wayne. 
|Saint Joseph Mercy Health System|
|St. Joseph Mercy Health System|
St. Joseph’s Hospital History
St. Joseph's Hospital began in 1875 when the Sisters of Mercy took over the operations of the Forest City Marine Hospital in what is now the historic district. Since its inception, Savannahians have trusted the care, compassion and medical expertise that have become synonymous with the St. Joseph's name. It is a 330-bed, general acute care facility situated on Mercy Boulevard on Savannah's South side and is home to some of the most breakthrough medical technology and innovations. Specialty services at St. Joseph's include The Heart Hospital, The Institute for Advanced Bone & Joint Surgery and the Institute of Neurosciences, each offering unsurpassed space-age technology and expert clinical care.
1875-1876 - Responding to the plight of sick seamen, the Sisters of Mercy are contracted to operate the Forest City Marine Hospital. Better facilities and more space soon prompted a move to downtown Savannah. The hospital was renamed St. Joseph's Infirmary.
1901 - The hospital expanded (the Annex) the name became St. Joseph's Hospital.
1913 - The Flannery Memorial Wing opened.
1950s - St. John's Hall (the city's first psychiatric unit) and an obstetrical clinic for families with limited incomes opened.
1960-1970 - The Sisters of Mercy moved the hospital from its downtown location to the city's spacious South side, an area with high growth potential. The seven-story structure, situated on 28 acres, was dedicated on August 15, 1970.
1977 - Neuroscience opened its Oto-Neurology department, now known as the Center for Oto-Neurology.
1981-1990 - St. Joseph's opened the city's first Ambulatory Care Center.
1986 - Hospital surgeons won the right to perform open heart surgery at St. Joseph's.
1997 - St. Joseph's Hospital entered into a joint operating agreement with Candler Hospital and together formed St. Joseph's/Candler, the region's largest and most experienced health care provider.
Mercy Hospital of Buffalo
In 1858 Bishop Timon reached out to the Sisters of Mercy for assistance in ministering to the 10,000 Irish immigrants who had arrived in South Buffalo in the past two decades.
The Sisters of Mercy were founded in Ireland in 1831 by Catherine McAuley, a beautiful heiress who gave herself to the church and the care of the poor at the age of 52. Her selfless spirit of comfort infused the young order.
Bishop Timon brought the first four Sisters of Mercy from nearby Rochester to assist with schooling and support at the new St. Brigid’s parish, but they soon saw a clear need for a hospital in the burgeoning community. They opened a 30-bed hospital in a home on Tifft Street in 1904, launching Mercy Hospital of Buffalo, a South Buffalo commitment to community and care now more than a century in the making.
The beginnings of suburbia in Western New York brought the vision and commitment of the Sisters of Mercy to the northtowns with the founding of Kenmore Mercy Hospital in 1951.
Mercy Health was founded in 1986 by the Sisters of Mercy. In 1989, two regional communities of the Sisters of Mercy agreed to co-sponsor our health system as an innovative way to preserve and enhance both of their health ministries. In 1995, they welcomed the Grey Nuns as sponsors, and in 1996, the Grey Nuns transferred sponsorship of their health ministry to Covenant Health Systems. Also in 1996, Mercy Health welcomed the Sisters of the Humility of Mary as sponsors. The Franciscan Sisters of the Poor joined as sponsors in 1999.
The religious communities that sponsor Mercy Health share a heritage of compassion and a tradition of carrying forth the healing ministry of the church.
Sisters of Mercy
In 1831, Catherine McAuley founded the Sisters of Mercy in Dublin, Ireland. A deeply religious woman of comfortable means, she sought to extend the Catholic Church's ministries of healing and teaching to the poor, the sick, the uneducated and those who were ostracized by society. Since her death in 1841, Catherine's congregation of women religious has become one of the largest ever established in the English-speaking world.
The healing ministries of the Sisters of Mercy, Regional Community of Cincinnati (now the Sisters of Mercy, South Central Community) and the Sisters of Mercy, Regional Community of Dallas, Pa., (now the Sisters of Mercy, Mid-Atlantic Community), formally began at the end of the nineteenth century with the opening of hospitals in Hamilton, Ohio and Wilkes-Barre, Pa. in 1892 and 1898, respectively.
Through the years, the facilities under their sponsorship continued to grow in size, number, services and patients served.
Sisters of the Humility of Mary
Marie-Antoinette Potier opened her home as a school, a workroom and an orphanage, and with Father John Joseph Begel, her parish priest, she set about revitalizing Christian life through the care and education of girls in Dommartin-sous-Amance, France. As more women joined Marie-Antoinette, they sought to share a communal way of life and, with the guidance of Father Begel, petitioned the bishop of the diocese of Nancy for approval for their foundation as a religious community. In 1858, they received the name Sisters of the Humility of Mary, and Marie-Antoinette became Mother Madelaine.
In 1864, Bishop Amadeus Rappe of Cleveland invited the Community to the US to serve French immigrants in his diocese. He provided a place in Pennsylvania for the Motherhouse, now called Villa Maria Community Center.
The entire community of eleven sisters, along with four orphans, emigrated to America, leaving behind their homeland, families and their foundress, Mother Madelaine, who had died three months before their voyage.
Through many hardships, the Community grew – building schools and hospitals, serving parishes and reaching out to meet the needs of people who were poor and neglected.
Sisters of Charity of Montreal / Covenant Health Systems
In 1737, Marguerite d'Youville founded the Sisters of Charity of Montreal, known as the "Grey Nuns." Born in Quebec, Canada, she accepted a life of adversity as an opportunity to respond with love and compassion. Marguerite's selfless works inspired others to join her. She challenged the Sisters of Charity of Montreal to be creative in developing ministries in response to the needs of poor persons and that calling is still answered today.
The Grey Nuns, who were already serving throughout Canada, were called to the United States for the first time in 1855 to found a hospital and orphanage in Toledo, Ohio. Under their stewardship, that facility grew into a regional tertiary care referral center now known as St. Vincent Mercy Medical Center. The number of facilities sponsored by the Grey Nuns in North America quickly grew, evolving into a ministry broad-based in both its scope of services and in its geography.
The Franciscan Sisters of the Poor
The Franciscan Sisters of the Poor were founded by Frances Schervier in Aachen, Germany in 1845. From an early age, Frances fed and clothed the poor. She set up a soup kitchen, undertook night watch with the ill and comforted the dying. Frances founded a religious congregation in 1845. The congregation grew rapidly and today, the Sisters’ healing ministry extends to the US, Brazil, Italy and Senegal.
The first Franciscan Sisters of the Poor to serve in the US arrived in Cincinnati, OH in 1858 at the request of the Archbishop. They were asked to minister to the sick and poor of the German immigrant population. Upon arrival, the Sisters quickly set up what became St. Mary’s Hospital for the area’s many sick and poor. Over time, the Sisters’ Cincinnati presence grew to include two hospital, social service agencies and retirement communities, as well as numerous other healthcare services.
St. Joseph`s Mercy Health Center - History
Out of the many abandoned places I have visited, St. Joseph’s Hospital was one of the strangest. I’m not sure if this was due to the fact that it was so clean, with power still (often they’re a bit more…well…destroyed) or simply the fact that it was a massive abandoned hospital with a very long history.
St. Joe’s was founded initially inside of a house in 1892 by Father Joseph L. Bihn alongside Sister M. Ludmilla Schmidt and Sister M. Antonia Adams. Their goal was to treat children who required immediate surgery, since the nearest hospital at that time was in Cleveland. By 1916, operations had grown, which called for expansion of their center.
Expansions had begun starting with the main section of what would become St. Joseph Regional Health Center. The center continued to operate out of this building for the next 34 years, until another addition was added in 1950, facing West 20 th Street.
On September 15, 1994 St. Joseph combined with the Lorain Community Hospital, renaming to St. Joseph’s Hospital. Hospital operations at this location continued for only a few years. The hospital was closed by 1997, as they merged with Mercy Health. The buildings had sat abandoned for a few years before becoming the St. Joseph Community Center, housing local political offices, a community college satellite branch, and a Veterans affairs clinic. By 2013, tenants had grown tired of numerous cooling and heating issues, as well as leaks in the aging center.
The property was vacated entirely, and the center was closed for good. City Council members approved spending of a $1.6 million state taxpayer grant for asbestos abatement, and the original 1916 building was demolished in October 2015.
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St. Joseph's Health Centre receives more than 97,000 emergency room visits every year, and sees more than 272,000 visits in its outpatient ambulatory care clinics. More than 21,000 patients are admitted to a hospital bed every year, with an average stay of five to six days and an occupancy rate of 100%. Yearly, more than 3,000 children are born at St. Joseph's. Over 160,000 diagnostic imaging procedures are done every year and more than 30,000 surgeries. 
St. Joseph's is affiliated with the University of Toronto and accepts placement trainees in various specialties. Trainees are placed through U of T, and include students of other university medical programs. Over 800 trainees are placed at St. Joseph's and 200 faculty members at U of T. The medical education program is administered by the Department of Medical Education & Scholarship.  St. Joseph's also accepts nursing trainees from universities and colleges. 
Newsweek ranked the hospital 9th in Toronto in 2019. 
- Birthing Centre & Neonatal Intensive Care Unit
- Diagnostic Imaging Services
- Emergency, Critical Care & Access Clinics
- Laboratory Services
- Medicine, Ambulatory & Seniors' Health Clinics
- Mental Health & Addictions Clinics
- Surgery & Oncology Clinics
- Women's, Children's & Family Health
The Women's, Children's and Family Health Program launched the St. Joseph's Urban Family Health Team (UFHT) at 27 Roncesvalles Ave.  The main focus of UFHT is to improve population health by focusing on chronic disease prevention and management. It offers patient education, health promotion, disease prevention and chronic disease management programs.
The Emergency Clinic is located on the west side of the hospital, on Glendale Avenue. It is a streamed clinic, with adults streamed into one clinic, and children into another. St. Joseph's wait times are regularly monitored by the Ontario Ministry of Health. In 2012, St. Joseph's Health Centre had one of the lowest wait times in Ontario to see a doctor. The Ambulatory Clinic is a day-time clinic for non-emergency visits for patients needing immediate medical attention. The Ambulatory Clinic is also located in the Glendale wing.
The original site at Sunnyside Avenue, and The Queensway, was the site of the 1800s Sunnyside Villa and farm, a home of John George Howard, surveyor of Toronto. The Sacred Heart Orphanage was built on the site, operated by the Sisters of St. Joseph order. In 1921, the City of Toronto was considering expropriating the orphanage for a public high school. The order decided to convert part of the orphanage into a hospital to prevent expropriation, and St. Joseph's was founded. 
In 1939, the Sisters of St. Joseph moved its Mercy Hospital for Incurables long-term care hospital to a new facility north of St. Joseph's Hospital proper. Known as Our Lady of Mercy Hospital, it operated independently until 1980, when it was merged with St. Joseph's Hospital. The Our Lady of Mercy Wing, as it was known, was demolished in 2007. In 2012, the replacement Our Lady of Mercy Wing opened. It is a 130,000 square feet (12,000 m 2 ) four-storey building housing a Neonatal Intensive Care Unit, a Paediatric Unit, Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services, an expanded Family Birthing Centre, and three new inpatient areas housing a total of 92 beds.
On 1 August 2017, St. Joseph's Health Centre merged with St. Michael's Hospital and Providence Healthcare to form a new hospital network called Unity Health Toronto. 
Mercy Gilbert Medical Center history
This is a picture of Mercy Gilbert Medical Center as seen in 2006 after the hospital opened on June 5, 2006, in south Gilbert on Val Vista Road. Today, nine years after opening their doors the facility is known as Dignity Health Mercy Gilbert Medical Center.
The hospital has been a life saver for many during the tenure of Gilbert's upscale medical facility.
We have a picture in the Gilbert Historical Museum from 2004 of school children from the newly opened Spectrum Elementary School encircling where the main buildings would be built.
Michael Hallock was the new principal of Spectrum Elementary School, and he was invited to bring his students and stand on the outline of the future hospital hand-in-hand surrounding the outline of the future building. Those children are now in high school perhaps many attend Campo Verde High School to the southwest of the medical facility. Little did they know that they are now part of Gilbert's history.
I give a tip of my hat to my son, Michael, who helped with the dedication of Gilbert's first full-service, acute-care hospital.
Not to be outdone, my daughter, Leilani Hallock Wilson, who dedicated herself to the medical profession, is the director of medical staff services for Dignity Health Chandler Regional Medical Center and Dignity Health Mercy Gilbert Medical Center.
On the first floor of the hospital, there are three large photo collages relating to the history of Gilbert that we at the Gilbert Historical Museum helped Sister Genemarie Beegan create.
On the second floor, there is a display case of early Gilbert medical equipment and books that Kayla Kolar, the executive director of the Gilbert Historical Museum, loaned as an outreach exhibit to the hospital.
Our connection is even closer, when you realize that the book ""Gilbert, Arizona--From Cowboys and Sodbusters to a Mega-Residential Community" was sponsored by Mercy Gilbert Medical Center in 2007.
Dignity Health has been a wonderful community partner not only to the Gilbert Historical Society, but to many others in the Valley. So, let me again thank the wonderful people at Dignity Health. You have been a major contributor to the Town of Gilbert, not only in saving lives but in supporting our community.
Hats off to all of you, who are affiliated with Dignity Health in any way. We see you as one of the finest medical providers in America.
In the early 1800s in Ireland, the Sisters of Mercy were founded by Sister Catherine McAuley. There is a sensational book about her life and her dedication to providing better care for the poor and sick in her homeland.
That tradition and philosophy, which is based on Judeo-Christian ethics of faith and love, is still shown through the service and compassion of those working at Dignity Health.
The first facility the Sisters of Mercy sponsored in Arizona was St. Joseph's Hospital and Medical Center in 1895.
You will not be surprised to know that St. Joseph's Hospital was the first hospital in Arizona. Dignity Health has a system of almost 40 hospitals across three states, which includes five in Arizona — Arizona General Hospital, Chandler Regional Medical Center, Mercy Gilbert Medical Center, St. Joseph's Hospital and Medical Center and St. Joseph's Westgate Medical Center.
Sister Catherine McAuley had little idea that her desire to serve her fellowmen and women would grow to the enormous service that it provides to our world today.
That brings me again to the three photo collages on the first floor of the Dignity Health Mercy Gilbert Medical Center. In working with Sr. Genemarie Beegan from San Francisco, who was in charge of art works for all the Dignity Health, she was insistent that the third plaque say the following: "Bobby Gilbert (for whom Gilbert gets its name) would marvel at what Gilbert has become." How true that is!
St. Joseph`s Mercy Health Center - History
New Look! My St. Joseph’s Record now has a brand-new look and added features to take charge of your health!
What is MyStJosephsRecord?
My St.Joseph’s Record is a free and secure electronic patient portal for St. Joseph’s Health patients. Through My St. Joseph’s Record patients can access their medical records, view test results, schedule appointments and privately message their care team.
To self-enroll in My St.Joseph’s Record you must be a patient at one of our St. Joseph’s Health locations. Once you are enrolled, you can access the portal from your computer, tablet or phone. Enroll Now
- Test Results
- Manage Appointments
- Request Prescription Refills
- Schedule and Manage a Telehealth Visit
View the video below to learn how to set up your patient portal account
We are committed to making your patient portal experience as easy as possible. If you have any questions, please contact our support team.
St. Joseph’s Health Portal Support Team
24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
- Catholic Identity
The University of Saint Joseph is grounded in its heritage as a Catholic institution, expressing the Catholic tradition in an ecumenical and critical manner.
- Development of the Whole Person
The University of Saint Joseph encourages, inspires, and challenges all students to fully develop their intellectual, spiritual, social, emotional, physical, and leadership potential.
- Compassionate Service
The University of Saint Joseph promotes, supports and facilitates caring service as an integral part of all teaching and learning experiences.
- Academic Excellence
The University of Saint Joseph provides a value-centered education that prepares students as global citizens, lifelong learners, and informed decision makers.
The University of Saint Joseph demonstrates respect and reverence for all people and fidelity in personal witness.
The University of Saint Joseph is a welcoming community where its relationships are based on openness, inclusivity and mutual respect.
The University of Saint Joseph is committed to fostering the growth of an inclusive community that welcomes differences among community members and benefits from them.
Come and tour our beautiful campus, learn more about our programs and discover firsthand what makes our University so unique!
St. Joseph Mercy Neighborhood Family Health Center
St. Joseph Mercy Neighborhood Family Health Center is a primary care practice. All physicians are board-certified in internal medicine and pediatrics and are dedicated to providing exceptional medical care for the entire family – from infants to adults. Working with our patients, we provide a plan of care to address today’s concerns and emphasize preventive care for the future.
St. Joseph Mercy Neighborhood Family Health Center welcomes all patients, regardless of their ability to pay. We offer a wide range of services to meet all of your primary care needs including: preventive care, including well child exams and physicals, same day appointments are often available for children and adults, women’s health care, including PAP smears, routine immunizations, sports and school physicals, office based procedures including wart treatments, skin biopsy, lesion removal and joint injections, in-office testing including rapid strep test, urinalysis, EKG and diabetic testing and on-site phlebotomy.