Robert Burns is Director of Planning and Information at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH). He tells us what the hospital has been doing to improve waiting times, which was one of the key issues raised at the Foundation Trust’s membership consultation in March this year.
The Activity Centre is part of the Children’s Hospital School at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) and University College Hospital (UCH). We spoke with Activity Centre Manager Aoife O’Connor to find out more.
Paediatric surgeons and doctors at Great Ormond Street Hospital are set to play a key role in a new foetal surgery research project which will create better tools, imaging techniques and therapies for future operations on unborn babies.
A study of children at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) has scientifically proven what parents have suspected for centuries – that lullabies really do help to soothe poorly children and reduce their perception of pain.
Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) has unveiled a new art project by the celebrated artist Sofie Layton, who has worked closely with young people living with cardiac conditions and undergoing gene therapy to create the works.
Epidermolysis bullosa (EB) is a group of inherited disorders in which the skin blisters extremely easily. There are four main types of EB. Each is a quite distinct disorder. If you have dystrophic EB then you cannot later develop one of the other forms of EB (simplex, junctional or Kindler syndrome). Dystrophic EB is so called because of the tendency to heal with scarring.
This information from Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) explains the causes, symptoms and treatments for Epidermolysis Bullosa (EB). EB is a group of inherited disorders in which the skin blisters extremely easily.
Mel and her son Charlie, age 7, were both diagnosed last year with CAPS (Cryopyrin-Associated Periodic Syndrome), a rare inherited and auto inflammatory disease. Here, Mel talks about the diagnosis and Charlie’s journey to Great Ormond Street Hospital.
A discovery about an area of the brain crucial to storing memories could help children with developmental amnesia, according to a team from the UCL Institute of Child Health and Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH).
A meta-analysis of more than 2 million women led by researchers at the UCL Institute of Child Health has revealed that women with a known history of anorexia at any point prior or during pregnancy have babies with a lower birth weight than healthy mothers.