With the only around-the-clock, comprehensive burn center between Los Angeles and Sacramento, we treat patients within 15,000 square miles – an area almost as big as Rhode Island, Connecticut and New Jersey combined. And we do it all in the Leon S. Peters Burn Center at Community Regional Medical Center.
As our patient, you’ll be treated by a specially trained team that's passionate about helping adults and children recover from their burn injuries.
For More Information Contact:
Community Regional Medical Center Leon S. Peters Burn Center 2823 Fresno Street Fresno, CA 93721 (559) 459-4220
Comprehensive medical and intensive care services for adult and pediatric patients
State-of-the-art wound management program
Inpatient and outpatient burn rehabilitation
Dedicated burn operating suite
Hyperbaric oxygen therapy
Burn survivor support group
Peer Support Program (SOAR)
Outreach education programs
Injury and burn prevention programs
Burn team includes:
Respiratory care practitioners
Physical and occupational therapists
Advanced practice personnel
Child Life Program
A child life specialist is a trained professional with expertise in helping children and their families overcome life’s most challenging events. And research shows the interaction a child life specialist brings a young patient can have a major impact on his or her well-being.
Community Regional’s Child Life Program in the Leon S. Peters Burn Center helps children and their families cope with the difficult experience of being burned. The child-life specialist works on social, emotional and developmental issues while the child is in the hospital, which is often done through teaching and playing.
Burn injuries are one of the leading causes of hospitalization and death for children in the Central Valley. Most children treated at the Leon S. Peters Burn Center were scalded by hot liquids related to cooking. Our caregivers treat each patient as they would their own families and are dedicated to educating the community about burn prevention.
“When they don’t have the words to express how they’re feeling … if you put a doll in front of them or any kind of toy, you can kind of assess how they’re coping through their play.”