University of Maryland Shore Regional Health provides a broad range of comprehensive inpatient and outpatient rehabilitation, pain management and health enhancement services.
Our rehabilitation specialists include a board-certified rehabilitation physician and advanced care providers with expertise in many fields, including:
- Pain management
- Physical, occupational and speech therapy
- Rehabilitation medicine and nursing
- Sports medicine
Rehabilitation therapies are provided at our three acute care medical centers in Chestertown, Dorchester and Easton.
Shore Medical Center at Easton houses the nationally accredited and region's only acute rehabilitation hospital unit for inpatient care, the Requard Center for Acute Rehabilitation.
Held at locations throughout the Eastern shore region, our outpatient care is provided by specialized therapists.
- Learn more about our outpatient therapy services.
- Learn more about the services provided at each location.
- Learn more about our specialized therapists.
UM Shore Regional Health Comprehensive Rehabilitation Services is a proud member of the University of Maryland Rehabilitation Network (UMRN).
- Read about UM Shore Regional Health's rehabilitation services in Maryland Health Matters spring 2021 issue.
Questions about UM Shore Regional Health's outpatient rehabilitation services and/or the referral process may be directed to Frank Rath, manager, Outpatient Services, 410-822-1000, ext. 7641.
Live Greater Podcast Episodes
Learn more about how rehabilitative services can help you or a loved one recover from illness or injury.
Rehab After Stroke: One Patient’s Journey
At 72 years young, Tom Mendenhall of St. Michaels was enjoying the fifth year of his retirement from a career in business and administration. A poker game with friends at the Chesapeake Bay Yacht Club was part of Mendenhall’s weekly routine. In early April 2021, he was enjoying the game until he tried to stand and discovered that he couldn’t put any weight on his left leg. A member of the group knew the symptoms of a stroke and directed Mendenhall to smile and then to raise his arms. Fortunately, the stroke had not impacted Mendenhall’s speech or cognitive ability, but walking – even standing – was impossible. During his admission for acute care he was evaluated by physical and occupational therapists who recommended him for acute rehab. Read his story.