Telena Edwards didn't think breast cancer could happen to her. She credits her wonderful team at the Georgia Cancer Center at Augusta University for helping her feel and look like herself again.
Former sports journalist gets his life back thanks to a heart procedure done at Augusta University Health.
A robot, its human assistant and a team of surgery specialists are the first in the United States to perform three complex cancer surgeries in one setting using the same anesthesia.
Marnissia is one of the youngest patients Dr. Jasmine Silas has ever seen requiring such extensive treatment.
Augusta's first landmark COPD treatment changed the life of a patient at Augusta University Health.
Patterson’s mind was put at ease because the nurses and doctors in the NICU told her exactly what was going on every step of the way for the 100-plus days Jaycier stayed there.
There was a one in eight chance he might pass away at that size after surgery. He would spend the next 59 days at Children’s, if he ended up surviving.
“Without working with her, I don’t know if Ally would have a diagnosis to be quite honest.”
Learn how a second opinion at August University Health brought a man from a hospice care diagnosis to improved quality of life.
“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."
After the procedure, Beau Gedrick has a new zest for life and finds himself more energetic than ever.
An Augusta University professor and a cancer survivor shared stories with students to show them how art cultivates the human spirit and inspires lives.
“The care we received and how quickly we got in for our surgery, it blew my mind."
“I was thrilled that they had a device that can be used with a micro-preemie.”
"This was a one-in-a-million chance."
Pelzer struggled with what’s known as blepharoptosis, in which she was unable to open her left eyelid.
June 29, 2018, was the day Mary Jackson’s life changed forever.
Miles remembers the assistant surgeon telling her “I won’t be the one that takes his life."
“I was really concerned,” said Scales' mother. “He’s a competitive cheerleader, a sport that he has loved. I was wondering if he could do that anymore."
“If something was going to make my life easier, I was all for it."