Upper Valley Medical Center

Upper Valley Medical Center

Upper Valley Medical Center serves residents of Miami County in Southwest Ohio from our 100-acre campus in Troy, next to Interstate 75. We offer a wide range of advanced care, including emergency, heart (including cardiac catheterization), cancer, behavioral health, long-term care, and much more. Leading national organizations regularly recognize our quality care. We offer Miami County’s only Level III Trauma Center and the only Level II Special Care Nursery between Dayton and Lima. Our stroke care has earned The Joint Commission’s Gold Seal of Approval® Advanced Certification for Primary Stroke Center. 

As of February 29, 2024, the Maternity Unit at Upper Valley Medical Center will be closed. The final delivery will occur on February 21, 2024. Any newborns still requiring care after the closure date will be transferred to Miami Valley Hospital’s neonatal intensive care unit. Mothers who need care after February 29, 2024, will be transferred to Miami Valley Hospital’s main campus in Dayton. Patients can expect a seamless transition to Miami Valley Hospital’s main campus. Miami Valley Hospital offers highly experienced nurses and a Level IIIB neonatal ICU. Patients can expect to receive the same great care offered at all our facilities.

Location Information

3130 N. County Rd. 25-A
Troy, OH 45373

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Current ER Wait Time 25 Minutes*
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Welcome! We want to make your hospital stay as comfortable and easy as possible. Learn what to expect before, during, and after your inpatient stay or outpatient visit.

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Whether you’re a patient, family member, friend, or business partner, we welcome you to our campus. Get more information on parking, how to contact patients, rules for visiting patients, and the amenities we offer, including our food and dining options.

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Our Providers

Whether you’re looking for a primary care provider or a specialist, our physicians and advanced practice providers offer you advanced, compassionate care in a wide range of specialties. You’ll find them conveniently close to home and work.

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We’re proud to make a difference in our community. When others recognize our achievements, we know we’re fulfilling our mission. We’re grateful for the awards and recognition our hospital and people have earned.

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Thursday, March 7, 2024

Mobile Mammography

A mammogram is the best way to detect breast cancer early

9:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Premier Health Primary Care Xenia
2066 W Main Street
Xenia, OH 45385

Tuesday, March 12, 2024

Mobile Mammography

A mammogram is the best way to detect breast cancer early

9:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Friday, March 15, 2024

Mobile Mammography

A mammogram is the best way to detect breast cancer early

8:00 AM - 4:00 PM

CHCGD Corwin Nixon Health Center
2351 Stanley Avenue
Dayton, OH 45404

Latest News

Piqua’s McCulloch Played Key Role in Civil Rights Legislation

Bernstien Img
Author Mark Bernstein discusses his book on Piqua Congressman William McCulloch and his pivotal role in the Civil Rights Act during the Martin Luther King

TROY (January 20, 2016) - Piqua Congressman William McCulloch didn’t work tirelessly to see approval of the 1964 Civil Rights Act for the attention, but because it was the right thing to do, author Mark Bernstein said during UVMC’s Martin Luther King Day Program on Jan. 18.

Bernstein writes on American history and is the author of the 2014 book “McCulloch of Ohio: For the Republic.”

He briefly told the UVMC audience the story of the Ohio farm boy who grew up in an all-white community and graduated from an all-white university and an all-white law school class before paving the way for what many consider the single most important law Congress passed in the 20th Century.

The quiet, shy Republican moved to Piqua in the late 1920s following graduation and three years at a Florida law firm. 

He was a founding partner of the law firm McCulloch, Felger, Fite and Gutmann in Piqua and ran first for the Ohio House of Representatives in 1932. He subsequently served 25 years in Congress, including as Speaker of the House.

Bernstein described how McCulloch gathered the support of fellow Republicans in Washington for the Civil Rights Act. He said the congressman refused to give in to efforts to dilute the legislation that, when signed by President Lyndon Johnson in June 1964, included provisions to deny federal money for programs that discriminated.

Bernstein said McCulloch spoke little about why he pursued the Civil Rights Act and later the Voting Rights Act of 1965 and the Fair Housing Act of 1968. 

However shortly before leaving Congress, McCulloch said the country was one of many people and views. “He said the prime purpose of legislation is to accommodate the interests, desires, wants and needs of all of our citizens,” Bernstein said. “To alienate some in order to satisfy others is not only a disservice to those we alienate but a violation of the principles of our Republic.”

The views of McCulloch contain a valuable lesson for today when partisan politics often dominate the news, Bernstein said.

“He wasn’t doing this because it was going to be advantageous to his party. He was doing this because it was the right thing to do,” he said. “William McCulloch’s belief was the purpose of legislation was not victory for your side but reconciliation for everyone. I think that view has perhaps never been more needed than it is today.”

The MLK Day program at UVMC was sponsored by the UVMC Foundation.

*The current wait time is an estimated wait time before a person sees a physician and is not a guarantee. It is based on patient activity (how many patients are being treated and the severity of their injuries) within the last hour, and it is subject to change at any moment. If you are experiencing an emergency, call 911.