Our UHN programs and services are among the most advanced in the world. We have grouped our physicians, staff, services and resources into 10 medical programs to meet the needs of our patients and help us make the most of our resources.
University Health Network is a health care and medical research organization in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. The scope of research and complexity of cases at UHN has made us a national and international source for discovery, education and patient care.
Our 10 medical programs are spread across eight hospital sites – Princess Margaret, Toronto General, Toronto Rehab’s five sites, Toronto Western – as well as our education programs through the Michener Institute of Education at UHN. Learn more about the services, programs and amenities offered at each location.
Maps & Directions
Find out how to get to and around our nine locations — floor plans, parking, public transit, accessibility services, and shuttle information.
Ways You Can Help
Being touched by illness affects us in different ways. Many people want to give back to the community and help others. At UHN, we welcome your contribution and offer different ways you can help so you can find one that suits you.
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Text from Toronto Star:
No one notices the old man who shuffles into the physiotherapy office.
"Hello," he says to the receptionist. "I'm here!"
That voice can only belong to one man.
Even in just a few words, Andy Barrie still has that distinctive timbre that boomed into the bedrooms of Torontonians almost every dawn for 15 years with pointed questions, tell-it-like-it-is facts and wit.
But it's weary.
Softer, gravely — far more than aging and time would explain.
In a few hours, after his body gets moving, Barrie will seem like his old self again: the robust man behind the microphone and at the helm of Metro Morning, which became Toronto's top-rated morning radio show thanks to him.
Round cheeks. Proud chest. Energetic eyes — it's because of Deep Brain Stimulation, a surgery that, he says, dialed back the clock on his Parkinson's Disease.
The disease that left him "like a marionette with the strings cut," he says. "You just slump there."
Keep that image. The marionette's important and we'll get back to it. Right now, there's physiotherapy to do.
Read the whole story on the Toronto Star website.