HealthSouth Rehabilitation opens in Newnan


HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital of Newnan will open its doors and begin admitting patients on Dec. 2. The hospital, located at 2101 E. Newnan Crossing Blvd. in Newnan, provides comprehensive rehabilitation to patients who have experienced stroke, trauma, brain and orthopedic injuries, as well as other major illnesses or injuries.

HealthSouth Newnan includes 50 all-private rooms, a spacious, on-site therapy gym and cutting-edge rehabilitation technologies.

“We’re excited to be providing much needed inpatient rehabilitation services to this community,” said HealthSouth Newnan Chief Executive Officer Ilona Wozniak. “Our hospital provides a continuum of care for patients battling injuries, illnesses or surgeries that require physical, occupational or speech therapies and our staff provides a personalized, team approach to help our patients reach their most optimal levels of independence.”

HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital of Newnan will be HealthSouth’s second hospital in Georgia joining HealthSouth Walton Rehabilitation Hospital in Augusta, Georgia. The hospital will hold a grand opening celebration on Wednesday, Jan. 7 at 5 p.m.

About HealthSouth

Rehabilitation Hospital of Newnan

HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital of Newnan is a 50-bed inpatient rehabilitation hospital that offers comprehensive inpatient rehabilitation services. Serving patients throughout Coweta and surrounding counties, the hospital is located at 2101 E. Newnan Crossing Blvd. in Newnan and on the Web at

About HealthSouth

HealthSouth is the nation’s largest owner and operator of inpatient rehabilitation hospitals. Operating in 28 states and in Puerto Rico, HealthSouth serves patients through its network of inpatient rehabilitation hospitals, satellite clinics and home health agencies. HealthSouth’s hospitals provide a higher level of rehabilitative care to patients who are recovering from conditions such as stroke and other neurological disorders, orthopedic, cardiac and pulmonary conditions, brain and spinal cord injuries, and amputations.