Washington Regional Medical Center
Need your medical records from Washington Regional Medical Center?
We can Help!
Saving Money for Washington Regional Medical Center Patients on:
Health Insurance Medicare Plans Prescription Drugs Dental Plans & more
feedback about Washington Regional Medical Center
I only give them a 1 is because most of the people working in the area I was were present. I was at the hospital just now sitting outside my daughters room waiting for my granddaughter to arrive when I was informed I couldn’t stay in the area any longer and was removed from the hospital
I've been to the emergency room on 3 separate occasions. Each time vitals were taken right away, with a nurse waiting by the door to escort us to our room. Maybe I've been fortunate enough to go during hours that are not so busy. We have been in morning mid-day and night.
We never had to wait long. Most of the waiting that was done was waiting for test to be ran in the lab.
Everyone has always been nice!!
I'm grateful this is the hospital closest to us. It's always in and out. The longest stay for us would've been maybe 3 hours, including test being ran and ultrasounds. I've waited at other emergency rooms 3 hours plus just to get walked back to a room.
@ “Brad Wilson III” ... I would just like to take a moment to point out that the only ‘sensitive’ one here seems to be you, and not the ‘millennials’ that you speak of. I’m a 27 year old Registered Nurse of 5 years. I had my first back surgery was when I was 25. And I can say with 100% certainty that it wasn’t from a “pinched nerve” or a “crick” lol. I lived with back pain for 6-7 years and walked up and down the halls providing excellent nursing care to my patients before finally having to succumb to surgery when I could no longer stand up straight. But even with the ‘extreme pain’ I was in, I never once referred to my nurse with a “sharp tone”. Nursing is one of THE most stressful and one of THE most disrespected professions in this country, and that’s pretty widely known if you would just educate yourself. The ER is full of people having ACTUAL emergencies, and there’s a very good chance that your nurse may have just witnessed someone dying. She gave the shot to you in the route that was prescribed by the provider. Instead of doubting her with a “sharp tone”, maybe you should have dealt with your back pain at a clinic instead of an ER. Learn how to overcome what you perceive to be a negative situation.
Had a pinched nerve or “crik” in my back at 10:30am. Took muscle relaxer, and kept heat on it all day. It only got worse. Finally decide to head to Wash Reg ER about 8:00pm. Got in very quickly. Nurse Practicioner was nice. Recommended steroid shot and morphine shot as the pain was a 9 out of 10. So 10 hours of extreme pain. Then a 23-26 year old Nurse came in to give the shots, and I questioned why the steroid shot was not put directly on my pain area. I guess I had a sharp tone. She said “you don’t have to be rude about it”. Then she said “I can get someone else in here to give it”, for which I responded yes. Never cussed. Never raised my voice. Just a sharp tone. These young people these days are so sensitive. BUT, Where is the sensitivity to the extreme pain I was in? What a great opportunity for her to calm and reassure a patient. What a great opportunity for her to learn and practice how to handle a patient that in her opinion is slightly rude. NOPE, just give up. No effort. No compassion for someone who’s in extreme pain. Maybe the mir google rating would be higher than 2.7 if wash reg associates gave a damn and made even the slightest effort to solve the situation. Millennials. Give me a break. GROW UP! Learn how to overcome what you perceive to be a negative situation.
My mother was recently a patient at WRMC. She had a heart cath and a stent placed in an artery that was 90% blocked. The entire staff who serve in the coronary care unit is very caring and skilled. Dr. Carver did a great job explaining the procedure once my mom was back in the room. My mom is diabetic. WRMC
Is in the process of training their staff to provide the level of care required by diabetics.