New Doctor Joins BMC Cardiology Services

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PITTSFIELD, Mass. — Dr. Tracy E. Hagerty, a board-certified and fellowship-trained cardiologist and electrophysiology specialist, has joined the medical staff of Berkshire Medical Center and the physician staff of Cardiology Professional Services of BMC.

Dr. Hagerty specializes in general cardiology and electrophysiology and is accepting new patients in need of cardiology services. She joins doctor Jeffrey Leppo, Kyle Cooper, Kristen Currie, Henry Lyle, Lisa Massie, Teresa Menendez, Andrew Potash, Peter Shaw, Georgianne Valli-Harwood and Vikas Veeranna in providing comprehensive care through Cardiology Professional Services of BMC.

Hagerty is board-certified in internal medicine and cardiovascular disease and was fellowship-trained in cardiovascular disease and electrophysiology at Washington University-Barnes Jewish Hospital in Missouri. She received her medical degree from St. Louis University School of Medicine and completed her residency in Internal Medicine at the University of Arizona/University Medical Center in Tuscon.

Hagerty comes to the Berkshires after serving with French Hospital and Sierra Vista Regional Medical Center in California. She previously worked at Sells Indian Hospital, the Federal Bureau of Prisons, Northwest Medical Center and Southern Arizona VA Healthcare, all in Arizona.

For an appointment with Dr. Hagerty, call Cardiology Professional Services of BMC at 413-395-7580.

 


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Westside Riverway Park to Go Back Out to Bid

By Jack GuerinoiBerkshires Staff

The Parks Commission discussed drones and field usage on Tuesday.
PITTSFIELD, Mass. — The Westside Riverway Park project bids have come in too high and the city will have to put the project back out to bid.
 
Parks and Open Spaces Manager James McGrath told the Parks Commission on Tuesday that they will take another look at the proposed park design and put it back out to bid in a few weeks.
 
"It is not surprising because a lot of projects we have put out have ... been coming in high," he said. "So we have been trying to go back and retool some of the elements and trim it down.
 
Blighted homes once sat on the Dewey Avenue parcel now slated to become a park for which the city has received grant funds to remediate and develop.
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