Breast cancer: the Linda Gutschmidt journey

Image of Linda Gutschmidt and her family. Linda shares her breast cancer journey that she recently ventured through.
Posted On October 18, 2018 / By / Posted in JRMC News

Breast cancer: the Linda Gutschmidt journey

Editor’s note: Cancer impacts everyone. And Linda was one of them. Linda Gutschmidt shares her cancer journey as part of Breast Cancer Awareness month. This is her story. These last few months

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Image of Xander Dodson, pediatric patient who broke his arm. Dr. Timothy Volk, JRMC Orthopedic Surgeon, treated Dodson.
Posted On August 29, 2018 / By / Posted in JRMC News

Unexpected change from one broken arm

One mom did not expect a career change when her son fell off his bike. Her then 3-year-old son, Xander, loved all things dinosaurs and fossils, as well as playing outside and

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Image of JRMC Wound Center staff with patient, Kirk Ohlheiser, after he received HBOT treatment to reduce his bladder hemorrhage.
Posted On August 27, 2018 / By / Posted in JRMC News

HBOT reduces bladder hemorrhage

One Bismarck man said he’s grateful for the care he received in little Jamestown. Kirk Ohlheiser has lived most of his adult life in Bismarck and Fargo. However, when he needed specialty

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Image of, Brittney Bain's son who needed treatment from JRMC Ear, Nose & Throat specialist, Dr. W. Thomas Coombe. ENT provides care for pediatric and adult patients.
Posted On August 14, 2018 / By / Posted in JRMC News

ENT accepts pediatrics and adults

Editor’s note: Living in a rural area, Brittney Bain and her family traveled many miles to care for her newborn son. The family’s time, and finances, struggled. When Dr. W. Thomas Coombe joined

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Image of Betty and Loren Kittelson. Betty survived uterine cancer after a visit with JRMC Gynecologist and Obstetrician, Dr. Bailey Runkles.
Posted On June 6, 2018 / By / Posted in JRMC News

Woman survives uterine cancer

Less than five percent. That is the average number of carcinosarcoma uterine cancer cases diagnosed each year, according to the National Cancer Institute. And roughly 35 percent of patients diagnosed will survive

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