Quinte Health Care
Exceptional Care, Inspired by You.

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How to donate personal protective equipment (PPE)
How to donate personal protective equipment (PPE)
Quinte Health Care is facing a shortage of personal protective equipment (PPE). If you have any that you are able to donate, we would really appreciate it.  If you can help us spread the word - we would appreciate your help!  Click here for a poster you can save and share.  Click here for a Facebook post you can save and share to your social media to help us spread the word!  Information below:
Updated - QHC announces additional precautions resulting from COVID-19 (Coronavirus)
In addition to the previously announced precautions (available on the COVID-19 section of the QHC website), we are implementing the following: Maternity Patients to call unit prior to coming to Quinte 7:  Effective immediately we are asking that all pregnant patients please call the Maternal Child Unit at QHC (613-969-7400 extension 2345) prior to coming to Quinte 7 at QHC Belleville General Hospital *for any reason*.  This includes reasons such as when you feel you may be in labour or your membranes may have ruptured.  This will allow the health care team to pre-screen you and
COVID-19 Information
Click here for the latest COVID-19 info and precautions from QHC.            
Children's Treatment Centre suspends in-person appointments
Quinte Children’s Treatment Centre (CTC) to temporarily suspend in-person appointments With the heightened precautions resulting from the COVID-19 (Coronavirus), effective tomorrow - Monday March 16, all in-person appointments at the Quinte Children’s Treatment Centre (CTC) located in the Sills Wing at Quinte Health Care Belleville General Hospital, including preschool speech and language appointments, are cancelled until April 6.   This also impacts the CTC’s satellite services in Trenton, Picton and Bancroft.  Staff members will be at the CTC to address any questions or
A comforting addition at Belleville General Hospital
Katie Petherick and Colleen Potts in the comfort closet
When you think of inpatient attire, you may just think of hospital gowns. Patients aren’t going anywhere, so why get dressed, right? Not quite.  Patients who are well enough are encouraged to get dressed every day. In fact, when it comes to Rehabilitation patients, getting dressed becomes part of their therapy. When patients don’t have clothing to put on, that can hinder their progress. Katie Petherick and Coleen Potts, both Occupational Therapy/Physiotherapy Assistants (OTA/PTAs), found that some of their patients who don’t have family living nearby didn’t have clothing or other
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