Our hospital's current visitor information

Please find helpful information about visiting our hospital, as well as information regarding visitors and COVID-19.

Medical and surgical floors

8:00am to 8:00pm

Critical care unit (ICU/CCU)

8:00am to 8:00pm

Current visitor policy

As of Wednesday, December 7, 2022:

  • All visitors must be 12 years old or older.
  • COVID-19-positive patients are allowed to have visitors. All visitors must follow the COVID-19 Isolation Visitation Guidelines, based on CDC guidance.
  • Visiting hours may be extended for the following patient populations:
    • End of life
    • Patient with special needs
  • Emergency room patients are allowed one visitor per patient.
  • Surgical patients are allowed one visitor before, during and after surgery.

Hospital entrance screening and visitor guidelines

Hospital staff will continue to prescreen all visitors and ask that each visitor follow the guidelines listed below:

  • All visitors must provide proof of COVID-19 vaccination or negative COVID-19 test result within 72 hours before each visit.
  • Individuals with respiratory symptoms or other risk factors for COVID-19, such as travel or exposure, will be respectfully asked to refrain from visiting altogether.
  • All visitors must wear masks covering their nose and mouth at all times in the hospital and in patient rooms.
  • Each visitor will be required to wear an identifying badge indicating they have been appropriately screened.

We realize these are stressful, unique times and appreciate your cooperation and understanding. Thank you for your help in keeping our environment safe for all patients, families and healthcare staff.

COVID-19 vaccination near you

Please visit vaccines.gov or call 1-800-232-0233 to learn when and where you can get a COVID-19 vaccine.

Facts and the latest updates about COVID-19 vaccination

See the Center for Disease Control's (CDC) resource page for extensive information and the latest recommendations regarding COVID-19 vaccination.

Why get vaccinated?

Immunization helps save millions of lives every year. Whereas most medicines treat or cure diseases, vaccines can help prevent them by working with your body's natural defenses to build protection. When you receive a vaccine, your immune system responds.

Vaccines prevent more than 20 life-threatening diseases, and help people of all ages live longer, healthier lives. The World Health Organization (WHO) estimates that globally, immunization currently prevents between 2 and 3 million deaths every year from diseases like diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis, influenza and measles.

COVID-19 vaccines work with your immune system so your body will be ready to fight the virus if you are exposed. Other steps, like covering your mouth and nose with a mask and staying at least six feet away from others, may help reduce your chance of being exposed to the virus or spreading it to others. Together, COVID-19 vaccination and following CDC's recommendations to protect yourself and others will offer the best protection from COVID-19.

Circumstances may allow for specific exceptions to any visitation restrictions described on this webpage. Those circumstances include religious visitation as well as a designated support person for a patient with a disability to provide assistance with communication or other necessary components of the patient's treatment. All persons entering under an exception remain subject to appropriate infection control protocols.