Providence Oregon, ranked as one of the most integrated health care systems in the nation, offers a comprehensive array of health and education services through its eight hospitals, medical clinics, health plans, long-term care facilities and home health services. With more than 17,000 employees, Providence is the state’s largest private employer.
Providence Newberg Medical Center is the first Gold LEED (Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design) Certified hospital in the country. LEED is a certification from the U.S. Green Building Council to encourage and support construction of healthier, more energy efficient buildings. Surrounded by mountains and vineyards, its serene setting is naturally green year-round, as well.
Providence Newberg’s hospitalist service is staffed each day by two physicians. This two-provider team ensures ongoing, collegial peer interaction, which enhances patient care delivery and fosters continuous professional growth. The night shift is covered by a physician who has the option to take beeper calls from home.
Our Newberg hospitalists maintain critical care skills and are integral to a high-functioning Intensive Care Unit.
Community benefit investments are one way Providence lives its Mission. For generations, we’ve offered a caring hand to those with the greatest need in our community.
In the past year, we devoted millions in community benefit to make sustainable improvements in the health of our diverse communities throughout Oregon.
In the face of rapidly changing health care, our commitment to our Mission to care for everyone remains unchanged.
This ministry greatly depends on partnering with others in the community who are equally committed to doing good and improving the health of all. Together with community partners we conduct community health assessments to understand what our community needs are. Then with our partners, we identify the greatest unmet needs among the people in the communities we serve. These include lack of access to affordable care; lack of access to mental health services; poverty and homelessness; and barriers to healthy behaviors and disease prevention.