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Welcome to SCTBI


Southern Crescent TBI Center offers comprehensive care and a full-range of TBI services which ensure our patients successfully recover from their injuries.  We do this with the help of our specialized services in the treatment of traumatic brain injuries.


Multi-specialty doctors  work as a team to foster the speedy recovery our patients, and courteous medical staff tend to our patients. Every staff member is committed to making every patient's stay as comfortable as possible.


We have effective leadership and management which is responsible for spearheading smooth operations and giving a strategic direction to our Center. Our unique approach to treatment involves  including the patient and his or her family members in making decisions about the care. We strive to address both the patient and his or her family's concerns by addressing them accordingly and attempting to  limit stress and discomforts.


We are committed to providing superior patient care through the best medical staff, the latest medical technologies, and in the safety record of the Center. With such important value-added assets, we ensure excellence at every step of the recovery.

What Is TBI?

A Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI) is a complicated condition that results from physical trauma, chemical disruption, or nerve damage to the brain. A TBI is considered to be an “acquired” injury after birth.


TBIs contribute to a substantial number of deaths and cases of permanent disability annually. The CDC estimates that at least 5.3 million Americans, about 2% of the U.S. population, currently have a long-term or lifelong need for help to perform daily, routine activities as a result of a TBI.


The severity of a TBI may range from “mild,” such as a brief change in mental status or consciousness to “severe,” such as an extended period of unconsciousness or amnesia after the injury. Approximately 75% of TBIs that occur each year are a result of concussions or other forms of mild,acquired TBIs. Recent data shows that, on average, approximately 1.4 million people sustain a TBI each year in the United States. Of those:


  • 50,000 deaths
  • 235,000 hospitalized
  • 1.1 million are treated and released from an emergency department.


The number of people with TBI who are not seen in an emergency department or who receive no care is unknown.


Who is at Risk?


  • Males are about twice as likely as females to sustain a TBI
  • The two age groups at highest risk for TBI are 0 to 4 years of age and 15 to 19 years of age
  • Adults age 75 years or older have the highest rates of TBI-related hospitalization and death
  • Certain military duties (e.g., paratrooper) increase the risk of sustaining a TBI
  • African Americans have the highest death rate from TBI
  • TBI hospitalization rates are highest among African Americans and American Indians/Alaska Natives


Common causes of TBI:



  • Vehicle or bicycle accidents, falls, sports injuries, strokes, and aneurysms
  • Diseases of the central nervous system (e.g., meningitis, encephalitis, Lyme Disease)
  • Seizure disorder, brain tumors and their treatment (surgery, chemotherapy
  • Drowning or oxygen deprivation
  • Exposure to or ingestion of toxic chemicals
  • Missile wound to the head and blast related (polytrauma) injury from combat




2125 HWY 42N

McDonough, GA 30253