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Welcome to Weeks Medical Center

Our caring and compassionate staff is committed to providing the highest quality and efficient health care services to the communities of New Hampshire’s North Country. Our main hospital is located in Lancaster and we operate satellite physicians offices in the towns of Whitefield, Groveton, North Stratford and Lancaster.

Find a Medical ProfessionalView Medical ServicesEmployment Opportunities at Weeks Medical CenterNorthwoods Center for Education

Become an EMT - Northwoods Center for Continuing Education

Start your new career now!


Emergency Medical Technician (EMT) Initial

The EMT Initial Training Program provides entry-level education for learning basic lifesaving techniques and is a must for anyone beginning a career as an EMT. 


At the Northwoods Center for Continuing Education, 8 Clover Lane, Whitefield, NH

Instructor: Jason Grey, NREMT-Paramedic 

Class Size Limited to 20 participants 

$995.00 (includes tuition, books, online workbook and CPR Certification) 

REGISTER ONLINE at Northwoods Center for Continuing Education

(select “Course Offerings” then “Emergency Medical Services”) 

Questions? Call (603) 788-5326 or email to This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.  

A Better Way to Heal...New State-of-the-Art Wound Care Center.

wound care centerWeeks Medical Center's new Wound Care & Hyperbaric Medicine Center opened in April and is staffed by specially trained medical experts using the latest wound care methods, dressings, and technologies for the treatment of chronic wounds. Hyperbaric oxygen therapy, one of the most advanced therapies in the treatment of problem wounds, will be one of the featured technologies at the new Center. Learn More.

To contact the new Wound Care Center call: 603-788-5625.

Hospitalist Services

Hospitalists are physicians whose primary professional focus is the general medical care of hospitalized patients. Their activities include patient care, teaching, research and leadership related to hospital medicine.

Weeks Hospitalists provide:

  • Continuity of patient care
  • Regular communication
  • Expert knowledge of hospital procedures and policies
  • Availability for patients, families and hospital staff

Weeks’ Hospitalists spend their entire workday in the hospital focusing their practice on the care of hospitalized patients. They are trained in the most up-to-date medical developments and are specifically adept at managing the unique issues surrounding patients during their stay at the hospital. To insure continuity of care, hospitalists have finger-tip access at all times to all the WMC Physician Office records and ED records, and can review all WMC labs and xrays, anytime, any day!

Hospitalist service is staffed every day from 8 am to 5 pm. Evening care is provided by the primary care provider on call. Weeks provides hospital patients with two highly qualified hospitalist physicians who coordinate their activities each day to make sure they are current with each case.

10 Tips to a Great Plate

  1. Balance Calories Find out how many calories YOU need for  a day as a first step in managing your weight.
  2. Enjoy your food, but eat less Take the time to fully enjoy your food as you eat it. Eating too fast or when your attention is elsewhere may lead to eating too many calories.
  3. Avoid oversized portions Use a smaller plate, bowl, and glass. Portion out foods before you eat.
  4. Foods to eat more often Eat more vegetables, fruits, whole grains, and fat-free or 1% milk and dairy products.
  5. Make half your plate fruits andvegetables Choose red, orange, and dark-green vegetables like tomatoes, sweet potatoes, and broccoli, along with other vegetables for your meals. Add fruit to meals as part of main or side dishes or as dessert.


  1. Switch to fat-free or low-fat (1%) milk they have the same amount of calcium and other essential nutrients as whole milk, but fewer calories and less saturated fat.
  2. Make half your grains wholegrains Eat whole-wheat bread instead of white bread or brown rice instead of white rice.
  3. Foods to eat less often Cut back on foods high in solid fats, added sugars, and salt.
  4. Compare sodium in foods use the Nutrition Facts label to choose lower sodium versions of foods like soup, bread, and frozen meals. Select canned foods labeled “low sodium,” “reduced sodium,” or “no salt added.”
  5. Drink water instead of sugary drinks cut calories by drinking water or unsweetened beverages. Soda, energy drinks, and sports drinks are a major source of added sugar, and calories, in American diets.