Researchers led by BRC-supported Dr Karin Tuschl in collaboration with Dr Esther Meyer have discovered that a form of childhood Parkinsonism is caused by a defective gene encoding a metal transporter called SLC39A14
The prospect of widespread access to a life-changing drug for children with a rare muscular disorder is a step closer today after the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) granted accelerated approval for a new medication.
The purpose of this guideline is to provide guidance of how to correctly carry out Train of Four (TOF) monitoring on a patient within the ICU environment taking into account nursing considerations and indications/contraindications for use.
This page from Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) explains about the posterior vault expansion operation, which is used to treat craniofacial disorders. It explains how to prepare your child for surgery as well as what to expect in hospital afterwards.
Clinical guideline from Great Ormond Street Hospital for the recognition, prevention and treatment of the refeeding syndrome in children and young people admitted in the Department of Child and Adolescent Mental Health who have experienced recent starvation.
Facilities for worship are provided within the hospital. A multifaith room on level 2 in the Southwood building is also available for prayer. Our patient advocates can provide information about other services and facilities that are available.
This page explains about the Flutter® and what to expect when your child comes to Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH). The Flutter® is part of the treatment to help people who have difficulty clearing sputum (phlegm) from their lungs.
Clinical outcomes are broadly agreed, measurable changes in health or quality of life that result from our care. Constant review of our clinical outcomes establishes standards against which to continuously improve all aspects of our practice.