The Difference Is How You’re Treated

At SoutheastHEALTH, we combine a passion for healing with compassion for our patients. We’ve assembled the area’s most experienced physicians and equipped them with the latest technology – all backed by a dedicated staff of nurses and technicians.

And while that all sounds good on paper, in practice it sounds even better. Watch as our patients describe their own SoutheastHEALTH experience – in their own words. When we say the difference is how you’re treated, this is what we’re talking about. Their stories are a testament to the quality care that all our patients receive, each and every day.

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Eddy Stockman

Eddy Stockman never saw it coming. One minute, he was drinking coffee with his buddies at The Depot diner in East Prairie, Missouri. The next, he was slumped on the floor, the victim of a cardiac arrest.

Sheron Myers

If you have a nasty cold, you feel miserable. If you have diabetes, chances are you may not know it.

Charles Grojean

As more people are surviving heart attacks but are being left with a weakened heart, heart failure is the only major cardiovascular disorder on the rise.

Trish Wallace

Trish Wallace never considered getting a mammogram. But then one of her friends was diagnosed with breast cancer in 2011...

Melissa Clark & Braya

Ten perfect little fingers and baby Braya Denae Pearman’s face were all that could be seen in her ruffled, pink “going home” dress. Never mind all that, because the dress was a special gift from a loving aunt. Turns out Braya is a special gift as well.

Dick Wadlington

Dick Wadlington spent decades coaching golf at Cape Central High School as well as successfully coaching basketball at both the high school and junior high school level. A stroke this spring ended his coaching career, but not his competitive spirit.

Larry Thompson

Larry Thompson of Dexter is no stranger to emergency preparedness. As a volunteer emergency operations officer for a wide region of Missouri, Iowa, Kansas and Nebraska, Larry knows all there is to know about the U.S. Army’s Military Auxiliary Radio System (MARS) communication truck. In fact, the impressive red vehicle is safely kept at his home north of town. What Larry wasn’t prepared for was a diagnosis in late 2013 of prostate cancer.

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