Due to the overwhelming surge in COVID-19 cases and the strain it has placed on health care capacity in the communities we serve, the Idaho Department of Health and Welfare has activated crisis standards of care statewide. We are open and available to see patients, but you may experience delays at our ERs, hospitals, and clinics. We appreciate your patience. Access more info on COVID testing, vaccination, visitor policy, hospitalization data, and FAQs.
Search by keyword or browse our list of services.
Find a provider by specialty, location, or availability.
See current studies testing new drugs, devices, and equipment to find better ways to treat and help patients.
For life-threatening emergencies, call 911 without delay.
Search by specialty and location.
Receive the highest level of care from the region's leading providers.
Find a lab or imaging facility close to you.
Find an outpatient infusion center.
Visit us to pay bills, ask billing questions, or request billing records.
More than 45 furry four-legged bundles of happiness visit patients at St. Luke’s facilities, thanks to their dedicated human companions. Whether a tiny Yorkie or a lovable Great Dane, visits from specially trained doggie friends provide cheer, brighten a stressful day, and help our patients, visitors, and staff relax.
These caring human-canine teams bring comfort and diversion for adult and pediatric patients alike. Studies show that just petting a dog causes the release of hormones that ease stress and depression and lower the heart rate.
Pet therapy volunteers give more than 2,100 hours to St. Luke’s each year. They also delight kids at the annual NICU graduates picnic, Pediatric Oncology party, and Camp Rainbow Gold.
Note: due to the risks of COVID-19, our pet therapy services are temporarily canceled.
To become pet therapy volunteers, you must be at least 18 years old and your dog must be at least one year old. You also must be a registered team with Therapy Dogs, Inc. (therapydogs.com)
Volunteers undergo extensive training, and a select few experienced dogs and handlers take on additional training that qualifies them to visit cancer patients or sit with children in our pediatric emergency department. When visiting, dogs must be clean, neat, friendly, and ready to socialize. Handlers need to be personable, engage in conversation, and monitor conditions of the visit.
You take care of others, so take care of yourself. Let us be your partner in health, whether you're recovering from an injury, checking in for your annual exam, or enjoying an online class.
Because when you take care of yourself, everyone around you benefits.