At Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH), we try to achieve the highest standards in our clinical care and also in the services we provide for children, young people and families. We want to exceed your expectations so we try to improve what we do and how we do it all the time.
In March, the hospital arts programme, GOSH Arts, collaborated with the Victoria & Albert Museum (V&A) to deliver a 3D-printing project with children in Great Ormond Street Hospital's (GOSH) bone marrow transplant wards, Fox and Robin.
Dr Karin Straathof has been awarded the prestigious Sparks Simon Newell Early Career Investigator award in recognition of her outstanding work focused on understanding and harnessing the power of the immune system in treatment of childhood cancer.
A new protein that appears to play a role in mitochondrial disease – a rare condition where a lack of energy in cells means that they can’t function properly – could prove to be important in conditions such as Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s and Huntington’s diseases.
Researchers from the UCL Great Ormond Street Institute of Child Health (ICH) and Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) will lead a UK-wide effort to drive the development of new, targeted treatments for children and young people with juvenile idiopathic arthritis (JIA) and its associated eye-inflammation condition, uveitis.
Walk down to Level 1 of the Frontage Building, and you'll discover the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) Great Ormond Street Clinical Research Facility (CRF). This bright and colourful purpose-built centre provides a specialist ward area for children taking part in research studies.
Now in its fourth year, Family Arts Week took place at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) from the 23 – 27 October. During the week families enjoyed pop-up performances and workshops in unexpected places across the hospital, including in the reception, lift lobbies, the Activity Centre, the Lagoon Restaurant and on the wards!
Neurophysiology looks at how the body is working, particularly the brain and nervous system. A variety of methods are used to measure how the brain and nervous system are working, and the results are then used to make diagnoses and plan treatment.
A new artificially intelligent bodysuit to help understand how mobility is affected in boys with Duchenne will be trialled in a collaboration between researchers at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) and Imperial College London.