We’re dedicated to improving and saving lives, providing compassionate care for the Central Virginia community and beyond.
VCU Health represents the five health sciences schools of VCU, the VCU Massey Cancer Center and the VCU Health System, which comprises VCU Medical Center, Community Memorial Hospital, Children’s Hospital of Richmond at VCU, MCV Physicians and Virginia Premier Health Plan.
VCU Medical Center is the region’s only Level 1 trauma center and was ranked the No. 1 hospital in the Richmond metro area and among the best in the country by U.S. News & World Report.
Children’s Hospital of Richmond at VCU is the region’s only full-service children’s hospital and Virginia’s only Level 1 pediatric trauma center.
VCU Massey Cancer Center is among the top 4 percent of cancer centers in the country and one of only two NCI-designated cancer centers in Virginia.
With more than 750 physicians in 200 specialties, our award-winning staff is equipped to handle the most critical and complex cases.
Together, VCU Medical Center, Children’s Hospital of Richmond at VCU and VCU Community Memorial Hospital in South Hill accomplished the following:
- Served almost 112,000 people in our emergency departments
- Admitted nearly 50,000 to our inpatient and observation beds
- Took care of more than 640,000 in our outpatient clinics
While the MCV Campus in downtown Richmond is central to our academic health center, VCU Health is also taking patient care out into the community with locations across Virginia, including Stony Point, Glen Allen, Williamsburg and South Hill.
Contact us to learn how you can direct your funds to support specific treatment centers, research or programs at VCU Health.
The life-saving care that Bob Hershberger received at VCU Health following a cardiac arrest inspired him and his wife Margaret to give back in support of research and future patient care.
A year of celebration culminated on Dec. 2 as the VCU Health Hume-Lee Transplant Center commemorated 60 years of milestones and second chances.
In 2016, Jerry Creehan's planned path in life began to veer in an unexpected direction. The turn started with a steadily increasing weakness in his legs, and then he began to fall on occasion. By Aug. 23, Jerry had something to be optimistic about again. That day, he was one of the first three patients in Virginia to receive a new drug for ALS.
World Physical Therapy day is Sept. 8, and this week at VCU Health’s Neuroscience, Orthopaedic and Wellness (N.O.W.) Center, patients and therapists shared some of the reasons physical therapy is important in their lives.
Kathryn Holloway, M.D., is an electrician who specializes in what has been called the most complicated object in the known universe – the human brain.