Georgia Regents Medical Center

Georgia Regents Medical Center, previously known as Medical College of Georgia Hospital and Clinics in reference to the longtime Medical College of Georgia, is the name for Augusta's most comprehensive medical facilities following the controversial merger of Augusta State University and Georgia Health Sciences University to become Georgia Regents University

Georgia Regents Medical Center,  the area's top trauma hospital and centerpiece of the clinical arm of Georgia Regents University, delivers the most advanced medical care available and leads a team of physicians, nurses, therapists, pharmacists and others who are highly trained in their specialties and inpatient- and family-centered care. All its physicians are board-certified or board-eligible.

In addition to the 483-bed Georgia Regents Medical Center, the health system includes a 149-bed Children's Hospital of Georgia, an Ambulatory Care Center with more than 80 outpatient clinics in one setting, the Georgia Radiation Therapy Center and a Specialized Care Center housing a 13-county Level I regional trauma center. The health system completed work on its $31 million outpatient Cancer Center in 2010.

In addition to providing care in the Augusta area, Georgia Regents Medical Center physicians travel to more than 90 satellite clinics across the state and region.

Georgia Regents Medical Center: 1120 15th St., Augusta, (706) 721-CARE (2273).

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All articles about Georgia Regents Medical Center

GR Health, Cerner ink $400 million deal

In another massive collaboration with a health care technology company, Georgia Regents Health System is entering into a $400 million deal with Cerner Corp. to provide all of its health care ...
By Tom Corwin | Thursday, Aug 28, 2014

Icy challenge helps ALS patients

Donations can be made to the GRU ALS clinic and 80 percent of the money will stay in Augusta to help its patients.
By Tom Corwin | Tuesday, Aug 19, 2014

Study finds HPV vaccine safe, effective

A vaccine against a very common sexually transmitted virus that can cause cervical cancer has proven safe and effective over eight years, a Georgia Regents University researcher said.
By Tom Corwin | Monday, Aug 18, 2014

Ebola preparations underway in Augusta

With disease outbreaks like the Ebola virus and the Middle Eastern Respiratory Syndrome, Georgia Regents Medical Center is now asking all patients about travel outside the country as a routine ...
By Tom Corwin | Monday, Aug 18, 2014

GR Health refinances bonds

Georgia Regents Health System and some of its affiliated foundations have refinanced almost $160 million in bonds to take advantage of lower rates, officials said.
By Tom Corwin | Tuesday, Aug 12, 2014

GRU Cancer Center reaching out to minorities

GRU Cancer Center received a $3.2 million grant to become a NCI Community Oncology Research Program Minority/Underserved Community Site.
By Tom Corwin | Tuesday, Aug 5, 2014

Session focuses on vaccines

A small crowd gathered information on the importance of immunizations during Healthy Augusta's first Lunch and Learn session, quizzing health officials.
By Sean Gruber | Monday, Aug 4, 2014

Surgery reshaped boy's skull

Just above his grinning face, a large red “T” across the middle and top of his head marked where surgeons went in and placed springs to help his skull grow normally.
By Tom Corwin | Sunday, Aug 3, 2014

Woman arrested after son's mouth taped

An Augusta woman has been charged after nurses said she taped her 2-year-old son's mouth shut to keep him quiet.
By Bianca Cain Johnson | Tuesday, July 22, 2014

Each hospital touts site, finds fault with opposing plans

Doctors Hospital of Augusta, Georgia Regents Medical Center and University Hospital have all submitted requests for a Certificate of Need to build a 100-bed hospital in Columbia County, the ...
By Tom Corwin | Saturday, July 5, 2014

New trauma designation challenged

A push by Doctors Hos­pital to be designated a trauma center could end up costing patients an automatic $9,900 once they step through the door of Doctors, officials said.
By Tom Corwin | Saturday, June 28, 2014

University cruises while GRHS falters

Georgia Regents found itself at the end of May with about $15.5 million behind budget. University, on the other hand, was $3.4 million ahead of budget and $13.4 million ahead.
By Tom Corwin | Thursday, June 26, 2014

Students study along researchers at GRU camp

For Academy of Richmond County science teacher Judy Ward and four current and recently high school grads, summer vacation entails biomedical research, empiricisms and lab safety.
By Sean Gruber | Wednesday, June 25, 2014

Marijuana-derived drug Epidiolex shows promise; drug could be tested at Georgia Regents University

A marijuana-derived drug that might be tested at Georgia Regents University showed success in patients with hard-to-treat seizures.
By Tom Corwin | Tuesday, June 17, 2014

Georgia Regents files certificate to build hospital

Georgia Regents Medical Center filed the required certificate of need to build a $195 million teaching hospital in Grovetown.
By Meg Mirshak | Thursday, June 12, 2014

New center part of addiction services

The Bluff Plantation property is now undergoing renovations to make sure it complies with the Americans with Disabilities Act and other healthcare regulations before the center can turn in its ...
By Tom Corwin | Tuesday, June 3, 2014

Azziz responds to investigation into GRU public safety officers

Georgia Regents University President Ricardo Azziz says he will not tolerate conduct by university employees that has the potential to harm others. 
By Travis Highfield | Tuesday, June 3, 2014

Driveway at GRMC to close

A portion of the driveway off 15th Street will be closed from 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Thursday through Sunday.
Monday, June 2, 2014

Reports show GRU officer's weapons use

Only six of GRU’s 56 officers used force against suspects more than nine times. Officer Wesley Martin topped that list with 24 incidents. The list also included three supervisory officers.
By Sandy Hodson and Travis Highfield | Saturday, May 31, 2014

GRU testing cancer drug first

A clinical trial is beginning at the cancer center for a drug called NLG919 that is an inhibitor of the indoleamine 2.3-dioxygenase enzyme or IDO for short.
By Tom Corwin | Wednesday, May 28, 2014

Top headlines

Fatality highlights golf cart safety

Erin Hutchison, whose mother has driven a golf cart for a decade, described the vehicles as “relaxing,” but the recent death of a young girl in Aiken has raised awareness of the danger they ...
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