Grace Medical Center Emergency Department

A Sinai Hospital Facility
Count on us, at any second, any time of day

Extraordinary care and dedication focused on your health needs


The emergency department at Grace Medical Center provides West Baltimore communities quality care with a brand new, state-of-the art facility. Our 24-hour emergency department is ready for you when you need us most.

The newly constructed emergency department features 17,000 square feet of state-of-the-art design with technology and amenities for emergency care. Patients and visitors will immediately see a larger, brighter space with a comfortable waiting room. Twenty-nine spacious, well-lit private treatment rooms are appointed throughout the space, with the providers’ station positioned front and center. Here, physicians, nurses, respiratory therapists and other clinicians will collaborate to provide a personalized plan of care for each patient.

Negative pressure rooms are located in the department, for isolation of infectious diseases such as COVID-19. The new emergency department also includes a behavioral health treatment pod for patients in psychiatric or behavioral health crisis. The latest edition CT Scanner—to help with early diagnosis of conditions such as strokes and impending heart attacks—is located within the department.


We provide patients with added support programs and connection to resources to assist with their health journey. Additional programs available through the emergency department include:

  • Peer recovery coaches guide pregnant mothers and non-pregnant patients to resources. They help patients who use illicit or prescription drugs or alcohol begin the path to recovery.
  • OB peer recovery coaching is offered at Sinai Hospital and Carroll Hospital as well as associated OB/GYN practices
  • The Overdose Survivors Outreach Program (OSOP) coaching is offered at Grace Medical Center, Sinai Hospital and Northwest Hospital
  • Screening, Brief Intervention and Referral to Treatment (SBIRT). Patients are screened for potential substance use concerns with specific questions, and a peer recovery coach may speak to them if needed

When to visit the emergency department

The emergency department is the place to go to treat life-threatening illnesses and injuries. You should visit the ED if you experience any of the following symptoms:

  • Asthma attack or trouble breathing
  • Burns
  • Drug or alcohol overdose
  • Fractures or broken bones
  • Gunshots
  • Heart attack or sever chest pain or pressure
  • Heavy bleeding
  • Intense allergic reaction
  • Knife and other wounds
  • Loss of consciousness, ability to speak, vision, mobility
  • Stroke
  • Suicidal or homicidal feelings
  • Traumatic injury or accident

Not sure when to visit the emergency department, an urgent care center or call your primary care physician?