The Maternity Department Welcomes All New Mothers 


Visitation: Warren General Hospital is limiting visitation to the hours 2pm-6pm and only having 1 visitor at a time.  The maternity department will allow the father of the baby (or support person) to be present outside of these hours and involved in the labor and delivery of the baby. We ask that all other visitors come during the visitation hours set by WGH and only immediate family come to visit. We ask if anyone has any symptoms of any illness to stay away so we can protect our patients and staff. 

WGH Has You Covered from Classes to Infant Care

You just found out you are pregnant and so excited to be having a baby! Warren General Hospital maternity staff knows this fantastic feeling as they assist mothers in delivering their little package of joy each and every day.

We have you covered with a full range of maternity services at your fingertips. We have experienced physicians, nurses and staff available on a 24/7 to make your birthing experience all that it should be!

It Starts With the Classes

Warren General Hospital offers childbirth education classes that focus on the following:

  • The admission process into the hospital
  • What to expect and the various stages of labor and delivery
  • Relaxation techniques that make a difference
  • Pain relief options and
  • Postpartum and infant care

These classes are taught by Registered Nurses that are certified, childbirth educators and a lactation consultant.

The next set of classes are scheduled for

Mondays 6-8:30pm


11/14, 11/21, 11/28


1/9, 1/16, 1/23

3/6, 3/13, 3/20


One class = all 3 dates; 6-830pm.

Please contact Maternity for questions or to sign up.

814-723-3300 ext 1681


Breastfeeding class 

We schedule classes a couple of times a year. If you are interested in attending a class, please call maternity at 814-723-3300 ext. 1681


If you have additional questions regarding breastfeeding, contact Miranda on maternity at the number above.


Thank you,


Melissa Turner RN, MSN/Ed

Warren General Hospital

November is Prematurity Awareness month

When born before the 37th week of pregnancy, a baby is considered to be premature or preterm. Babies born early may miss out on important developments in the womb and, the earlier a baby is born, the higher the risk of serious complications.

The World Health Organization (WHO) estimates that 15 million babies are born preterm every year, translating to roughly one in ten of all births in the U.S. Research also shows racial and ethnic disparities in preterm birth rates; According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), in 2019, the rate of preterm birth among African-American women (14.4%) was about 50 percent higher than the rate of preterm birth among white or Hispanic women (9.3% and 10% respectively).



Comments from previous patients

Such great doctors and midwives. They made me feel comfortable.

If we needed anything they were always at the ready to help.

My baby had to stay a extra 5 days after he was born and the nurses always let me have as much time as I wanted with him. They were all amazing and I am very grateful for ALL of them.

All the nurses on the maternity ward were amazing. Especially *Morgan, *Lori and *Pam!


















The care that we received at Warren General Hospital for the birth of our child was exceptional. We felt at ease with the amazing providers, nurses, students, and staff that were involved in our care. They provided great support and shared in our excitement with welcoming our baby into the world. Everyone was very well educated and provided us with many resources to ease our transition home with a baby. We couldn’t have asked for a better experience and highly recommend Warren General maternity and obstetrics!

-David and Edana Tudor (Myles Tudor 8/25/22)