Cedars-Sinai Medical Center
|Cedars-Sinai Medical Center|
|Cedars-Sinai Health System|
The Cedars-Sinai Medical Center's North and South Towers in September 2006
|Location||8700 Beverly Boulevard, Los Angeles, California, United States|
Latitude and Longitude:
|Type||Academic health science center|
|Affiliated university||UCLA, USC, WGU, other|
|Emergency department||Level I trauma center|
|Lists||Hospitals in California|
Cedars-Sinai Medical Center is a non-profit, tertiary 886-bed hospital and multi-specialty academic health science center located in the Mid-City West area of Los Angeles, California.    Part of the Cedars-Sinai Health System, the hospital employs a staff of over 2,000 physicians and 10,000 employees.   A team of 2,000 volunteers and more than 40 community groups support. 
Cedars-Sinai focuses on biomedical research and technologically advanced medical education—based on an interdisciplinary collaboration between physicians and clinical researchers.  The facility has research centers covering cardiovascular, genetics, gene therapy, gastroenterology, neuroscience, immunology, surgery, organ transplantation, stem cells, biomedical imaging and cancer—with more than 800 research projects underway (led by 230 principal investigators).  
Certified as a level I trauma center for adults and pediatrics, Cedars-Sinai trauma-related services range from prevention to rehabilitation and are provided in concert with the hospital's Department of Surgery.  Cedars-Sinai is affiliated with the Keck School of Medicine at the University of Southern California (USC) and David Geffen School of Medicine at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA).
As of 2019, U.S. News & World Report ranked Cedars-Sinai #3 in the western United States, with number one being Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center.  Cedars-Sinai also earned national rankings in 12 adult specialties including: -Cancer (No. 12) -Cardiology and Heart Surgery (No. 3) -Diabetes and Endocrinology (No. 16) -Ear, Nose and Throat (No. 38) -Gastroenterology and GI Surgery (No. 2) -Geriatrics (No. 12) -Gynecology (No. 8) -Nephrology (No. 10) -Neurology and Neurosurgery (No. 12) -Orthopaedics (No. 3) -Pulmonology (No. 4) -Urology (No. 12)  Located in the Harvey Morse Auditorium, Cedars-Sinai's patient care is depicted in the Jewish Contributions to Medicine mural.  The heart transplantation program at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center has experienced unprecedented growth since 2010.
Founded by businessman Kaspare Cohn, Cedars of Lebanon Hospital was established as the Kaspare Cohn Hospital in 1902.   At the time, Cohn donated a two-story Victorian home at 1441 Carroll Avenue in the Angeleno Heights neighborhood of Los Angeles. The hospital had just 12 beds when it opened on September 21, 1902, and its services were initially free.  From 1906 to 1910, Dr. Sarah Vasen, the first female doctor in Los Angeles, acted as superintendent.  In 1910, the hospital relocated and expanded to Stephenson Avenue (now Whittier Boulevard), where it had 50 beds and a backhouse containing a 10-cot tubercular ward.  It gradually transformed from a charity-based hospital to a general hospital and began to charge patients.  In 1930, the hospital moved to 4833 Fountain Avenue, where it opened as Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, named after the religiously significant Lebanon Cedars tree (cedrus libani); which were highly sought after and used to build King Solomon's Temple in Jerusalem. Cedars of Lebanon Hospital could accommodate 279 patients and was large and comprehensive, with all of the components of a modern medical facility. For example, specific departments were instituted for general medicine, surgery, pediatrics, maternity, physical therapy, and other speciality departments.   
Meanwhile in 1918, the Bikur Cholim Society opened a two-room hospice, the Bikur Cholim Hospice, when the Great Influenza Pandemic hit America.  In 1921, the hospice relocated to an eight-bed facility in Boyle Heights and was renamed Bikur Cholim Hospital.  On November 7, 1926, it was renamed Mount Sinai Hospital and moved to a 50-bed facility on Bonnie Beach Place in Los Angeles.   Later, in 1950, a new Mount Sinai Hospital was built on landed donated by Emma and Hyman Levine at 8700 Beverly Boulevard.  They had purchased three-and-one-half acres of land and donated the property to Mount Sinai Hospital under the auspices of their foundation. 
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital and Mount Sinai Hospital merged in 1961 to form Cedars-Sinai Medical Center.    The unification of the two hospitals was one of the most significant consolidations ever achieved by hospitals; it was in response to community needs for improved and extend health services made necessary by population growth and by modern medical progress. Donations in the amount of 4 million dollars from the Max Factor Family Foundation allowed the construction of the main hospital building, which broke ground on November 5, 1972, and opened on April 3, 1976. 
In 1994, the Cedars-Sinai Health System was established, comprising the Cedars-Sinai Medical Care Foundation, the Burns and Allen Research Institute and Cedars-Sinai Medical Center.  The Burns and Allen Research Institute, named for George Burns and his wife, Gracie Allen, is located inside the Barbara and Marvin Davis Research Building.  Opened in 1996, it houses biomedical research aimed at discovering genetic, molecular and immunological factors that trigger disease.     
In 2006, Cedars-Sinai added the Saperstein Critical Care Tower with 150 ICU beds. 
In 2008 [update], Cedars-Sinai served 54,947 inpatients and 350,405 outpatients, and there were 77,964 visits to the emergency room.  Cedars-Sinai received high rankings in 11 of the 16 specialties, ranking in the top 10 for digestive disorders and in the top 25 for five other specialties as listed below. 
In 2013, Cedars-Sinai opened its 800,000-square-foot Advanced Health Sciences Pavilion, which consists of eight stories of program space located over a six-story parking structure, on the eastern edge of its campus at the corner of San Vicente Boulevard and Gracie Allen Drive. Designed by architectural firm HOK, the Pavilion brings patient care and translational research together in one site. The Advanced Health Sciences Pavilion houses the Cedars-Sinai's neurosciences programs, the Cedars-Sinai Heart Institute and Regenerative Medicine Institute laboratories, as well as outpatient surgery suites, an imaging area and an education center.         
Cedars-Sinai ranked as follows in the nationwide U.S. News Best Hospitals 2019–20 report: 
|Cardiology and Cardiac surgery||3|
|Diabetes and Endocrinology||16|
|Ear, Nose, & Throat ( Otolaryngology)||38|
|Gastroenterology and GI surgery||2|
|Neurology and Neurosurgery||12|
Cedars-Sinai ranked as follows in the 2009 Los Angeles area residents' "Most Preferred Hospital for All Health Needs" ranking: 
|Cardiology and Cardiac surgery||13|
|Neurology and Neurosurgery||15|
Cedars-Sinai's Gynecologic Oncology Division was named among the nation's Top 10 Clinical Centers of Excellence by Contemporary OB/GYN in 2009. 
- Keith Black, department chair of Neurosurgery and director of the Maxine Dunitz Neurosurgical Institute, has successfully performed over 4,000 brain surgeries and has made significant medical advances relating to neurosurgery. 
- Bruce Gewertz, Surgeon-in-Chief, Chair of the Department of Surgery, Vice-Dean for Academic Affairs and Vice-president for Interventional Services. 
- David Ho was a resident at Cedars-Sinai when he encountered some of the first cases of what was later labeled AIDS. 
- Verne Mason, internist and chairman of the Howard Hughes Medical Institute's medical advisory committee. Mason gave the disease sickle cell anemia its name.[ citation needed]
- David Rimoin, chair of Pediatrics for 18 years, specialized in genetics and was a pioneer researcher in dwarfism and skeletal dysplasia. Together with Michael Kaback, discovered the enzyme screening for Tay Sachs disease, reducing incidences of the deadly disease by 90 percent. 
- William Shell was a director of Cardiac Rehabilitation at Cedars-Sinai. 
- Esther Somerfeld-Ziskind, a neurologist and psychiatrist who was chair of the Department of Psychiatry.
- Adam Springfield, who acted on the PBS series Wishbone, is now a Labor and Delivery scheduler.
- Jeremy Swan co-invented the pulmonary artery catheter together with William Ganz while at Cedars-Sinai. 
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- July 11, 1937: Composer George Gershwin died of a malignant brain tumor.
- March 5, 1950: Sid Grauman died at age 70.
- May 29, 1951: Fanny Brice died of a cerebral hemorrhage. 
- December 5, 1953: Jorge Negrete, Mexican actor, singer, important icon of Mexican culture, and important figure of Golden Age of Mexican cinema died from complications of liver cirrhosis.
- February 1, 1966: Hedda Hopper, gossip columnist and actress, died of pneumonia.
- May 5, 1972: Animator, comics artist, children's writer, illustrator, screenwriter, and film director Frank Tashlin died due to heart failure.
- January 26, 1973: Actor Edward G. Robinson died from bladder cancer.
- December 20, 1973: Actor and singer-songwriter Bobby Darin died after a surgical team worked for over six hours to repair his damaged heart.
- May 4, 1975: Moe Howard, American actor and comedian, leader of the Three Stooges died of lung cancer.
- August 19, 1977: Actor and comedian Groucho Marx died of pneumonia.
- September 9, 1978: Film executive Jack L. Warner died of heart disease.
- July 12, 1979: Singer-songwriter Minnie Riperton died of metastatic breast cancer.
- November 4, 1982: Actress Dominique Dunne died five days after being strangled by her former boyfriend.
- December 15, 1983: American film actress Eden Hartford died of cancer.
- May 16, 1984: Actor and entertainer Andy Kaufman died from kidney failure that was related to Large-cell lung carcinoma.
- August 19, 1986: Character actress Hermione Baddeley died of series of strokes.
- December 10, 1987: Violinist Jascha Heifetz died from complications arising from a fall and subsequent neurosurgery. 
- May 18, 1988: Voice actor Daws Butler died from a heart attack. 
- April 26, 1989: Actress and comedian Lucille Ball died of a dissecting aortic aneurysm.
- May 20, 1989: Saturday Night Live comedian Gilda Radner died of ovarian cancer.
- July 10, 1989: Mel Blanc, famed voice artist, died from cardiovascular disease.
- July 18, 1989: Actress Rebecca Schaeffer was shot at her home by stalker Robert John Bardo, and died a few minutes later in the hospital.
- February 24, 1990: Singer Johnnie Ray died of liver failure.
- July 21, 1991: Actor Theodore Wilson died of a stroke.
- November 10, 1992: Actor Chuck Connors died of lung cancer and pneumonia.
- October 31, 1993: Actor River Phoenix was pronounced dead at the hospital after a drug overdose at Johnny Depp's nightclub The Viper Room.
- February 23, 1995: Temptations bass singer Melvin Franklin died of heart failure after he was admitted following a series of seizures.
- March 26, 1995: Rapper Eazy-E succumbed to AIDS. He had been admitted to the hospital earlier and announced his condition publicly from the hospital.
- February 3, 1996: Actress Audrey Meadows died of lung cancer.
- May 24, 1996: Actor John Abbott died of natural causes.
- October 28, 1996: Actor and comedian Morey Amsterdam died from a heart attack.
- March 9, 1997: Rapper The Notorious B.I.G., died as a result of four gunshot wounds to the chest and abdomen, suffering internal organ damage and blood loss.
- May 14, 1998: Singer and film actor Frank Sinatra died from a heart attack.
- August 2, 1998: Shari Lewis, puppeteer and star of Lamb Chop's Play-Along and Charlie Horse Music Pizza, died from uterine cancer and viral pneumonia. 
- November 18, 1999: Television actress Beatrice Colen died of lung cancer.
- February 7, 2000: Magician Doug Henning died of liver cancer.
- July 15, 2001: Rapper Anthony Ian Berkeley, also known as Poetic, the founder of Gravediggaz, died of colorectal cancer.
- January 7, 2002: Actor Avery Schreiber died from a heart attack.
- February 24, 2003: Pastor E.V. Hill died after a severe pneumonia.
- July 4, 2003: Soul singer Barry White died due to kidney failure.
- July 12, 2003: Jazz musician Benny Carter died from complications of bronchitis.
- August 30, 2003: Actor Charles Bronson died after a severe pneumonia.
- November 12, 2003: Actor Jonathan Brandis died from injuries after a suicide attempt.
- February 8, 2004: Gang member Antoine Miller, one of several men who attacked Reginald Denny in 1992, died one week after being shot during an altercation outside a nightclub.
- January 23, 2005: The Tonight Show host Johnny Carson died of respiratory failure arising from emphysema.
- January 6, 2006: Musician Lou Rawls died of cancer.
- February 10, 2006: Record producer and rapper J Dilla died of a blood disease.
- February 24, 2006: Actor Don Knotts died from pulmonary/respiratory complications due to pneumonia that was related to lung cancer.
- August 13, 2006: Actor Tony Jay died due to complications from having a non-cancerous tumor removed from his lungs during a surgery.
- September 14, 2006: Bodybuilder and actor Mickey Hargitay died from multiple myeloma.
- January 8, 2007: Animator Iwao Takamoto died from a heart attack.
- January 27, 2007: Actress and producer Marcheline Bertrand died after an eight-year battle with ovarian and breast cancer.
- August 12, 2007: Merv Griffin, host of The Merv Griffin Show and creator of Jeopardy! and Wheel of Fortune, died of prostate cancer.
- October 30, 2007: Singer Robert Goulet died of idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis.
- August 24, 2007: Film producer and political activist Aaron Russo died of bladder cancer.
- November 11, 2007: Film and television director Delbert Mann died after a severe pneumonia.
- September 1, 2008: Voice actor Don LaFontaine died from complications from a pneumothorax.
- May 18, 2009: Rapper Dolla died after having been shot five times at the Beverly Hills Shopping Mall.
- August 21, 2009: Entrepreneur Frank Fertitta Jr. died of surgical complications from heart surgery.
- December 20, 2009: Actress Brittany Murphy died from cardiac arrest due to pneumonia.
- March 23, 2011: Actress Elizabeth Taylor died from heart failure.
- April 11, 2011: Designer Bijan Pakzad died from a stroke.
- November 8, 2011: Rapper Heavy D died from complications from pneumonia after having collapsed outside his home.
- January 26, 2012: British actor Ian Abercrombie died from kidney failure.
- April 18, 2012: American film score composer Robert O. Ragland died after hospitalization.
- July 8, 2012: Actor Ernest Borgnine died from kidney failure.
- September 3, 2012: Actor Michael Clarke Duncan died from heart complications.
- February 18, 2013: Owner of the Los Angeles Lakers Jerry Buss died at age 80 after having been hospitalized with an undisclosed form of cancer. His immediate cause of death was listed as kidney failure.
- October 14, 2014: Actress Elizabeth Peña died after a brief illness.
- January 5, 2015: Actress Francesca Hilton died after suffering a large stroke.
- January 9, 2015: American film producer Samuel Goldwyn Jr. died of congestive heart failure.
- December 31, 2015: Singer–songwriter, actress Natalie Cole died of congestive heart failure.
- February 4, 2016: Model Katie May died from a stroke.
- June 6, 2016: Actress Theresa Saldana died after a severe pneumonia.
- November 24, 2016: Actress Florence Henderson died from heart failure.
- December 28, 2016: Actress Debbie Reynolds died from a stroke, just one day after her daughter Carrie Fisher, the portrayal of Princess Leia from the Star Wars universe, had died.
- February 25, 2017: Actor Bill Paxton died from a stroke. 
- June 16, 2017: Director John G. Avildsen died due to complications from pancreatic cancer. 
- September 15, 2017: Actor Harry Dean Stanton died after an illness. 
- November 12, 2018: Marvel Comic-book writer Stan Lee died after he had been rushed to the hospital that morning. 
- April 29, 2019: In a notice from his family following his death from a stroke, it was stated that John Singleton had been taken there and treated for a stroke, and that he had been removed from life support after having fallen into a coma earlier due to the stroke. His death was confirmed hours after being removed from life support. 
- August 25, 2019: Musician Clora Bryant died.
- October 6, 2019: Comedian Rip Taylor died.
- December 1, 2019: Actress Shelley Morrison died from heart failure.
- December 4, 2019: Film and television producer Leonard Goldberg died from injuries sustained in a fall. 
- January 8, 2020: Actor, writer and producer Buck Henry died of a heart attack.
- February 19, 2020: Rapper and Songwriter Pop Smoke died of multiple gunshot wounds,
- March 31, 2020: Actress Julie Bennett died of complications from COVID-19. 
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- Kylie Jenner and Travis Scott's daughter, Stormi Webster, February 1, 2018.
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- Eva Longoria's son, Santiago Enrique Bastón, June 19, 2018 (with husband José Antonio Bastón).
- Drew Seeley and Amy Paffrath's daughter, Ember Florence Seeley, July 20, 2019.
According to articles in the Los Angeles Times in 2009, Cedars-Sinai was under investigation for significant radiation overdoses of 206 patients during CT brain perfusion scans during an 18-month period.   Since the initial investigation, it was found that GE sold several products to various medical centers with faulty radiation monitoring devices.[ citation needed]
In 2011, Cedars-Sinai again created controversy by denying a liver transplant to medical marijuana patient Norman Smith. They removed Mr. Smith from a transplant waiting list for "non-compliance of our substance abuse contract",  despite his own oncologist at Cedars-Sinai having recommended that he use the marijuana for his pain and chemotherapy.  Dr. Steven D. Colquhoun, director of the Liver Transplant Program, said that the hospital "must consider issues of substance abuse seriously", but the transplant center did not seriously consider whether Mr. Smith was "using" marijuana versus "abusing" it.  In 2012, Cedars-Sinai denied a liver transplant to a second patient, Toni Trujillo, after her Cedars-Sinai doctors knew and approved of her legal use of medical marijuana. In both cases, the patients acceded to the hospital's demand and stopped using medical marijuana, despite its therapeutic benefits for them, but were both sent six years back to the bottom of the transplant list.   His death inspired Americans for Safe Access to lobby for the California Medical Cannabis Organ Transplant Act (AB 258), which was enacted in July 2015 to protect future patients from dying at the hands of medical establishments prejudiced against the legal use of medical cannabis. 
On June 23, 2014, an unencrypted employee laptop was stolen from an employee's home. The laptop contained patient Social Security numbers and patient health data.  On June 18 through June 24, 2013, six employees were terminated for inappropriately accessing 14 patient records around the time Kim Kardashian and Kanye West's daughter was born at the hospital. 
First developed by philanthropists Frederick and Marcia Weisman, Cedars-Sinai's modern and contemporary art collection dates to 1976 and includes more than 4,000 original paintings, sculptures, new media installations and limited-edition prints by the likes of Andy Warhol, Robert Rauschenberg, Richard Diebenkorn, Sam Francis, Claes Oldenburg, Willem de Kooning, Raymond Pettibon and Pablo Picasso. Ninety to 95 percent of the collection is on display at any given time. Nine large-scale works are located in courtyards, parking lots and public walkways throughout the approximately 30-acre campus. The collection consists entirely of gifts from donors, other institutions and occasionally the artists themselves. 
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- Cedars-Sinai investigated for significant radiation overdoses of 206 patients, Alan Zarembo, Los Angeles Times, October 10, 2009; "4 patients say Cedars-Sinai did not tell them they had received a radiation overdose", Alan Zarembo, Los Angeles Times, October 15, 2009; Cedars-Sinai finds more patients exposed to excess radiation, Nicole Santa Cruz, Los Angeles Times, November 9, 2009;
- Charles Ornstein. "Quaids recall twins' drug overdose". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 20 January 2010.
- "Letter from Brenda Durand, RN, Liver Transplant Clinical Coordinator at Cedars-Sinai, to Norman Smith" (PDF). February 1, 2011. Archived from the original (PDF) on December 25, 2011. Retrieved February 29, 2012.
- Anna Gorman (December 3, 2011). "Medical marijuana jeopardizes liver transplant". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2012-02-29.
- Kathleen Miles (December 5, 2011). "Norman Smith: Cancer Patient Taken Off Of Liver Transplant List Because Of Medical Marijuana Use". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 2012-02-29.
- "Second Medical Marijuana Patient Denied Transplant by Cedars-Sinai in the Last Year". Americans for Safe Access. June 11, 2012. Retrieved 2012-06-16.
- Kris Hermes (August 9, 2012). "Medical Marijuana Patient Norman Smith Passes, But Not Without a Fight". Americans for Safe Access. Retrieved 2012-08-10.
- Katie Orr (July 6, 2015). "Law Eases Organ Transplant Process For Medical Marijuana Patients". Capital Public Radio. Sacramento, CA.
- "Cedars-Sinai Medical Center website – Cedars-Sinai Health System Issues Notice of Data Incident". Retrieved 2014-09-08.
- "Los Angeles Times – Six people fired from Cedars-Sinai over patient privacy breaches". Retrieved 2014-09-08.
- Deborah Vankin (July 7, 2014), Abstract Frank Stella sculpture 'Adjoeman' joins Cedars-Sinai artworks Los Angeles Times.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Cedars-Sinai Medical Center.|
- Official Cedars-Sinai website
- Cedars-Sinai Medical Center - California Healthcare Atlas, California Office of Statewide Health Planning and Development
- "Articles about Cedars Sinai Medical Center". latimes.com. Retrieved 23 June 2017.
- "Cedars-Sinai". YouTube.
|West Hollywood||West Hollywood||Melrose District||
|Beverly Hills||Cedars-Sinai Medical Center||Fairfax District|
|Beverly Hills||Pico-Robertson||Carthay Circle, Los Angeles|