In The News

  • The Hamilton Spectator

    A community garden is sprouting up at Hamilton General Hospital.


    The Neonatal Intensive Care Unit at McMaster Children’s Hospital hosted its annual picnic for the families who endured those days, weeks, or months of uncertainty.

  • Canadian Healthcare Technology

    Hamilton Health Sciences (HHS) and IBM Canada have officially launched a new health innovation accelerator in downtown Hamilton, which will serve as a platform for local entrepreneurs, researchers and healthcare professionals

  • Healthscape

    That's the case on C3, the Oncology & G.I. Medicine unit at Juravinski Hospital and Cancer Centre. Many of the patients there are very ill, and it's not uncommon for them to die in the hospital.


    Dr. Wes Oczkowski is a stroke neurologist for Hamilton Health Sciences and was here today to talk signs and symptoms and what can be done after a stroke.

  • CBC Hamilton

    The project is just one of the ideas to come out of a new era of collaboration between researchers at McMaster and Hamilton Health Sciences, along with partners at IBM.


    Katie Genge is a registered dietitian at Hamilton Health Sciences and she was here this morning with examples on how seniors can keep their protein up.

  • The Hamilton Spectator

    As we age, it becomes even more important for us to get the nutrients our bodies need. Unfortunately, one of the most important nutrients for seniors is often lacking in their diets. Protein.

    Protein helps the body heal and build muscle, and that leads to longer lasting independence. For the patients I see in Geriatric Rehabilitation at Hamilton Health Sciences, this means a quicker discharge home with a lower chance of returning to the hospital.

  • CTV News

    Dr. Alison Fox-Robichaud, a critical care specialist at Hamilton Health Sciences, said an estimated three per cent of patients seen in emergency departments may have sepsis, but nurses and doctors may not realize that right away.

  • Canadian Interiors

    Think for a minute how much you don’t enjoy visiting the hospital. Then multiply that a thousand-fold for kids with long-term health issues. When it came to creating a four-storey outpatient centre for children, youth and young adults– the first of its kind in Canada – Hamilton Health Sciences had a long list of requirements for its designers, not the least of which was that the place be made as inviting and non-clinical as possible.