"When we got there, I think everyone thought it would be a quick in-and-out. We were admitted to the hospital."
The Oscar Mayer Wienermobile stopped at the Children's Hospital of Georgia on Thursday.
From its earliest years, the building has been known locally as the “Blue Goose.” In fact, some Augustans will only refer to it that way, though most probably have no idea where the name started.
Proceeds from this year’s event will help Children’s Hospital of Georgia continue providing the highest level of pediatric and neonatal care in the region.
The kids even got to participate with the clown and jugglers who came to perform.
Fagan is determined to continue her work, in an effort to control the chronic degeneration that can take place following a single stroke and lead to cognitive impairment.
The program includes separate sessions for female PD patients and the men in their lives.
AU Health was previously recertified in 2015 and 2017.
“Without working with her, I don’t know if Ally would have a diagnosis to be quite honest.”
The children got to witness some cheers for the Bulldogs and Gamecocks.
“When we have an emergency and have to work together as a team, it’s fantastic.”
Georgia War continues to be distinguished among the best in its class year after year for providing some of the best care for the country’s veterans.
Only 161 scholars (at most) a year are chosen, and Senthil was overjoyed to become a Presidential Scholar back in May.
Dr. Joseph Hobbs’ 70-person team will take part in the training.
Bird became interested in funding childhood cancer research as it only represents a small fraction of the funds raised to fight cancer. She has a personal reason to do so as well.
“For almost one solid year, I suffered where the reflux was so bad that it would come up and literally coat my vocal cords, and I could not sing above middle C."
“The main thing is awareness. A lot of people don’t know what MS is; I didn’t either until I got it.”
AU Health is the only medical care provider in the Augusta area to receive four awards.
“She’s strong, she’s fighting and she’s thriving. I couldn’t ask for more right now," Ronnell Barton says of his daughter's time at Children's after the hurricane evacuation.
After the procedure, Beau Gedrick has a new zest for life and finds himself more energetic than ever.