Sinai-Grace Hospital

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Sinai-Grace Hospital
Detroit Medical Center
Location Detroit, Michigan, United States
Coordinates 42°25′N 83°11′W / 42.417°N 83.183°W / 42.417; -83.183Coordinates: 42°25′N 83°11′W / 42.417°N 83.183°W / 42.417; -83.183
Beds 334
Founded Grace - 1888
Sinai - 1953
Combined - 1999
Lists Hospitals in Michigan

DMC Sinai-Grace Hospital is the largest hospital in the eight hospitals/institutions composing the Detroit Medical Center. Located in northwest Detroit, Sinai-Grace has 334 beds,[1] offers a comprehensive heart center, cancer care, gerontology, emergency medicine, obstetrics/gynecology and cosmetic/plastic surgery. Sinai-Grace’s joint replacement program features a minimally invasive knee and hip replacement surgery. Sinai-Grace also operates more than 25 outpatient care sites and ambulatory surgery centers throughout Wayne and Oakland Counties. Sinai-Grace is one of 10 hospitals in the nation to be awarded a Robert Wood Johnson Foundation grant to set the standards of cardiac care for hospitals and physicians throughout the nation. U.S.News & World Report named Sinai-Grace Hospital one of 2008 “America’s Best Hospitals”—ranking it #40 in Neurology and Neurosurgery among the top 50.

More than 200 medical students and resident physicians in a variety of medical and surgical specialties get their advanced training at Sinai-Grace every year. In addition, radiology technicians, pharmacists, physician assistants and chaplains train at the hospital.


In April 1999, two hospitals with roots in the community since 1888 consolidated services under one roof. The former Sinai and Grace hospitals joined to create a community academic hospital in northwest Detroit and relocated to the former Mount Carmel Hospital building. Around April 1991, Grace Hospital had originally merged with Mount Carmel Hospital.[2] The Grace and Mount Carmel hospital staff merged creating the new Grace Hospital at the 6071 West Outer Drive location.

Grace Hospital was founded in 1888 and named after one of the founder's daughters, Grace McMillan Jarvis. Sinai Hospital's roots date from a clinic opened by Harry Saltzstein, M.D., in 1922. Sinai Hospital opened its doors in January 1953 to give Jewish healthcare professionals a place to practice and as a central institution for the Jewish community.

Clinical services[edit]

Clinical Services at DMC Sinai-Grace Hospital include:

Programs and services of note[edit]

DMC Sinai-Grace Hospital offers free health education programs during the fall and spring from the People's Medical College. A few of the classes offered were on:

  • -Joint Pain
  • -Allergies
  • -Fibroids and Menopause
  • -Diabetes wound care
  • -Stroke
  • -Heart Health

Sinai-Grace Hospital was the first hospital in Detroit and among the First in the region to have the Umbilical Cord Blood Bank program.

Surgical milestones[edit]

Sinai-Grace Hospital was the first hospital in Michigan to off Blue Light Cystoscopies. One of its other achievements was implementing a historic Uterine Fibroid surgery.


DMC Sinai-Grace Hospital has been recognized/accredited by several major organizations, including:

  • Joint Commission on Accreditation of Healthcare Organizations (JCAHO) – Fully Accredited, 2008.
  • MPRO/Michigan Medicare Quality Improvement Organization – 2008 Governor’s Award.
  • The Leapfrog Group – 2008 Top Hospital list for patient quality and safety.
  • U.S. News & World Report – America’s Top Hospitals, Gastroenterology
  • Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) and the Federal Department of Health and Human Services ranked above the national average in care for patients with specific types of medical conditions including heart failure and heart attacks.
  • HealthGrades’ Stroke Care Excellence Award, Critical Care Award for 2007.


  1. ^ "Sinai-Grace Hospital". US News & World Report. 
  2. ^ "The New Grace Hospital, April 1, 1991, A Greater Hospital for Greater Detroit, 1991, Booklet commemorating the consolidation of Grace and Mount Carmel" (PDF). Walter P. Reuther Library, Wayne State University. Retrieved 6 December 2013. 

External links[edit]