The Peace House

The Peace House is a 3,000-square-foot home built to improve access to care and to provide hope and support to patients and their families while facing the challenges of illness, injury or disability during treatment at any Prisma Health facility.

Six bedrooms can accommodate two persons in each room. The three bedrooms on the first floor are handicapped accessible, one with a wheelchair-accessible bathroom and shower. The other three bedrooms are located on the second floor. Each guest room has its own television with cable and DVD player. Wireless Internet is available throughout the house.

Guests may prepare meals in the fully equipped, open kitchen. The living room has comfortable furniture and a flat-screen television. The laundry room has two washers and two dryers available for guest use, free of charge.

Our Mission

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Support Service Members

Hispanic senior woman and her granddaughter listen to a nurse in assisted living facility as she gives them a tour of the facility. the women talk with one another as they walk through the building. The senior woman is using a walker and her granddaughter is helping her.
Side view on a human hand giving a gift. Grey gift box with red ribbon on the top, Isolated on white background. Horizontal photo with copy space.
3 year old  girl running with her military dad who is wearing an American Army uniform in a field of American flags.

When out-of-town and even out-of-state patients and their families face the challenges of illness, injury or disability during treatment, The Peace House offers a home away from home for our patients and their families.

Donors have the opportunity to make a profound impact on Prisma Health patients and their families. Thanks to the steadfast support from the community, The Peace House offers support and stability that they need during treatment and recovery.

Along with providing families with a safe, comfortable place to stay, The Peace House allows Prisma Health the privilege of serving our injured service members returning home from war, many of which suffer from traumatic injuries.