Texas Health Resources hospitals in three North Texas counties
were recognized by readers of DallasChild and
FortWorthChild magazines as "Best Place to Have a Baby"
Health Harris Methodist Hospital Fort Worth was named "Best
Place to Have a Baby" in Tarrant County. FortWorthChild
had this description on its website:
"With 18 uniquely designed birthing suites plus three caesarean
suites, the hospital offers a soothing, comfortable and private
option to ease the transition to mommy land. And that's not to
mention its top-tier medical personnel and Neonatal Intensive
Care Unit. Personal touches abound here, giving moms a great head
start in their new nurturing roles."
Presbyterian Hospital Dallas earned "Best Place to Have a
Baby" honors for Dallas County, given by DallasChild.
"When baby arrives, so does a slew of numbers you'll never
forget: birth date, pounds, ounces, inches, even hours in labor.
At Texas Health Presbyterian Dallas, there are some numbers you
might remember too. The original Margot Perot Center for Women
and Infants has welcomed more than 120,000 newborns into the
world since 1983. Some 75 OB/GYNs deliver 6,000 babies a year -
17 a day! Whoa. Every baby is different, and so is the care
required. The Level III Neonatal Intensive Care Unit is
top-notch, and the 250,000-square-foot center is big in care for
that tiny bundle of joy."
Health Presbyterian Hospital Plano earned the
DallasChild award for "Best Place to Have a Baby" in
"What can you expect when you're expecting? The staff at the
Plano location knows. Since opening in 1991, they've cared for
women at every stage. They have a unit solely dedicated to
high-risk pregnancies, and board-certified neonatologists are on
hand to care for that tiny joy in your life when he or she
arrives. Their luxurious postpartum suites are available for a
Beyoncé-esque experience (sans the security and diva attitude)
with five-star food (after all, you're still eating for two). The
hospital is recognized as a Baby-Friendly® hospital for care that
goes above and beyond for breast-feeding moms."