With less than a month before graduation, College of the Sequoias
nursing student Candice Gish knows what her next step is.
As long as she passes her licensing exam, she’s got a job offer:
a critical care nurse at Kaweah Delta Medical Center.Gish joined
about 100 others Tuesday at the Visalia Convention Center to
interview for nursing positions at the hospital. Many, like
Gish, are graduating from nursing school in
If you live in northwest Visalia, today is a good day to get
A year after construction work began to give Visalia residents
another option when needing medical attention, Kaweah Delta
Health Care District’s second Urgent Care center is now
open for business. (Visalia Times Delta)
A hospital emergency department may not seem the most likely
place to perform a clinical trial. Loud, stressful and chaotic,
the American emergency room offers a tried-and-true backdrop for
television and motion picture productions but is not typically
considered the domain of painstaking academic research.
However, physicians will attest that important life-saving
research can take place amid the chaos.
George the giraffe has officially made his way to Visalia.
On Wednesday, Kaweah Delta Medical Center began it’s partnership
with Valley Children’s Medical Group to provide medical staffing
for Kaweah Delta’s Neonatal Intensive Care Unit and Pediatrics
Unit. (Visalia Times-Delta)
A wrecking crew demolished two buildings at Kaweah Delta Medical
Center in Visalia last week to make way for a new hospital.
By law, hospitals in California must be earthquake-safe by 2030.
The current main hospital – the Mineral King wing with 273 beds –
doesn’t meet the new standards, so the Kaweah Delta Health Care
District board of trustees opted to build a new hospital.
(The Fresno Bee)
Kaweah Delta Health Care District has been awarded a $100,000
grant from an Illinois-based health care supply company to
improve safety by reducing medical risks, Kaweah Delta said in a
release. (The Business Journal 4/3/12)
Hospital officials in California’s rural counties say the latest
round of cuts to Medi-Cal could leave thousands of the state’s
neediest people without access to medical care.
At particular risk, they say, are elderly and long-term patients
who need skilled-nursing care.
“This is a real crisis,” said Anthony Wright, executive director
of Health Access California, a patient advocacy group. “We have
been skeptical of providers’ claims in other areas, but not with
Medi-Cal cuts.” (Smith, Sacramento Bee 11/30/11)
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