Infection Prevention &You Presenter: Janelle Wilkerson Wednesday, June 8 12:00 p.m. – 1:00...
Doctors Baumgart and Knolhoff and all Nurse Practitioners are employees of Salem Township Hospital. Other providers are independent practitioners.
The medical staff brings a variety of experience and specialties to our community.
Unless otherwise noted, offices for these physicians are located in the S.E. Rubio Specialty Physician Clinic at Salem Township Hospital.
When you register you will be asked for your insurance cards and driver’s license and to sign an authorization to bill your insurance.
The Patient Portal is available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, so you are able to access your information, ask questions, and make requests on your schedule!
If you need to access your Medical Record, our Health Information, Management Department staff members are ready to assist you.
Our cafeteria and bistro serve healthy and delicious menu items, including Starbucks® coffee and espresso.
Our Chapel is located by the large pillar in the front lobby and is available to you.
The Pink Petal Gift Shop is open in the main front lobby with a nice selection of gifts, flowers, and snacks.
At Salem Township Hospital, we provide preventive care services to help you stay well. Following recommended screening and immunization guidelines can help you plan your care.
No one can avoid growing older, but you can take steps to extend your health and promote your well-being. Learn which small changes to your daily habits can help bring about big improvements in your health and quality of life.
Salem Township Hospital has joined with the Mid America Stroke Network, founded by Saint Louis University Hospital, and has been a stroke-ready hospital since 2008. Strokes occur when a blood vessel carrying oxygen and vital nutrients to the brain is either blocked by a clot or ruptures. When this occurs, part of the brain, is deprived of blood and oxygen, destroying millions of valuable nerve cells within minutes.
Treatment may be available if you get to the emergency room immediately upon recognition of stroke symptoms. The only medication available to treat a stroke must be given within the first 3 hours of the stroke onset. It has the proven ability to reduce or eliminate the disabilities that result from stroke. This is why calling 911 is so important because the window of opportunity for treatment narrows with each minute that passes. After 3 hours, surgery may be the only intervention and after about 6 hours, there is very little that can be done to alter the course of the stroke and the brain damage it causes.