The Eugène Marquis Centre is a health centre that serves as a university teaching hospital. It is a not-for-profit organisation and provides public hospital services.
All doctors are employed by the Centre and charge standard fees. The Centre is a member of UNICANCER (the federation of Comprehensive Cancer Centres).
Admission formalities must be carried out at the Eugène Marquis Centre before you can be treated.Go directly to the hospital admissions building, at door A of the Eugène Marquis Centre. The reception staff will direct you towards the admissions and discharge offices.
Opening hours: Monday to Friday 7:45 am to 7 pm, Saturday from 8:30 am to 4:40 pm.
You will need to bring the following documents with you to register:
Please arrive sometime before your appointment to allow time for parking and paperwork.
Let the reception desk know if any of your details change, such as your address, telephone number or general practitioner. Please let us know at any time if you are going to be late or if you cannot make your appointment.
Children may be admitted only where a person with parental or legal authority gives permission. A signed written care authorisation form must be provided.
The fees for all services (price per day, daily rate, meals, private room, etc.) are displayed at reception.
When you are admitted, please provide the telephone number of the person you wish to be contacted in case of an emergency.
You will be asked to nominate a trusted person to help you with the next steps and who can attend your appointments with you so as to help you choose the best treatment options for you.
This person must be an adult whom you are close to, who understands your wishes, whom you trust and, preferably, with whom you have discussed your health decisions. It can be a member of your family, a friend, a neighbour or your general practitioner. They will not replace the person whom you have chosen to be alerted in case of an emergency.
The Meetings and Information Centre (ERI) [Espace de Rencontres et d’Information] is a space to talk, obtain information and guidance and discuss cancer. It provides an opportunity for you to talk openly and take some time for yourself outside treatment sessions. Healthcare assistants are available to talk with you for free. No appointments are required and full anonymity is maintained. However, this is not intended to be a substitute for professional healthcare advice.
The ERI is open to patients, their families and anyone affected by disease, in full anonymity.
Find out more about the ERI here
If you would like a private room, please speak to the healthcare manager in your department, who will provide you with a private room, where available.
Bring all your own toiletries, including towel and wash cloth, as well as any other useful personal items you wish to use, such as a dressing gown, pyjamas and slippers.
Treatments can cause side effects, which can lead to problems with eating (loss of appetite, loss of taste, difficulties swallowing, digestive problems, etc.).
It is therefore important to adapt your diet so that you do not lose weight while in hospital. Do not hesitate to ask for advice from your healthcare assistant(s) or the dietitian.
Breakfast is served between 7:30 am and 8 am
Lunch is served between 12 pm and 12:15 pm
Dinner is served between 7 pm and 7:15 pm
Outpatients: Meals are only provided for patients who are receiving treatment and are present in the department at 12:30 pm. For afternoon appointments (from 1 pm), it is recommended that you eat before coming to your appointment.
are all provided free of charge in your hospital room. Staff are on hand to help you use the telephone and internet.
Wherever possible, you are advised to give all money and valuable objects in your possession to those accompanying you before you are admitted. A safe is available for use at reception and in every room, if required.
If you leave any objects in the safe at reception, you will be given a receipt for them. The receipt will allow you to retrieve your possessions as and when permitted under the conditions specified when you deposited your items.
If you wish to keep your items with you, the establishment cannot be held responsible for any loss, theft or damage.
Reception opening hours:
Monday to Friday: 7:45 am – 7 pm
Saturday: 8:30 am – 4:40 pm
Closed Sundays and public holidays.
Volunteers from the Visits for Hospital Patients volunteer association (VMEH) [Visites des Malades dans les Etablissement Hospitaliers] can visit you if you would like.
You can request a visit from a representative of the religion of your choice. Speak to a member of the department.
A librarian passes through all rooms on Tuesday afternoons.
Mail is delivered every day and collected before 3:30 pm.
The staff in your department will provide you with your prescriptions and other documents.
Before leaving, please:
You can request a health status document, if required.
For your safety, it is important that you tell your attending doctor about all the medicines that you are taking, both those on prescription and those that you have chosen to take yourself. Please bring along all your usual prescriptions.
RoseCar is the first car sharing system developed for patients and their families by the Rose Association.
Take a look at the routes covered in Rennes.
The Rose Association was founded by patients and their families to support cancer patients, provide information and defend their rights.
It receives no government funding. We need your donations so that we can continue to help you.
Company: RoseCar gives you a chance to meet and talk with other patients, care workers and supporters who are heading to the same hospital.
Share and exchange: RoseCar helps create links between patients.
Save money: RoseCar allows you to split the cost of travel and avoid using medical transport where possible.
Environmentally friendly: RoseCar means fewer journeys, fewer cars on the road, fewer overcrowded hospital car parks, less pollution and less stress for everyone: patients, care workers and carers.
A relaxed, environmentally-responsible solution: RoseCar provides an alternative to public transport, which is not always suitable for patients’ health or energy levels.
Adapting to outpatient care requirements: RoseCar is a response to the increase in outpatient care, which has led to a higher number of hospital visits and more frequent journeys.
Freeing up care workers: RoseCar allows care workers to attend to their many other responsibilities. By organising trips with patients via the platform, care workers can take it in turns to make trips to and from hospitals.