On Tuesday 14 July 2015, the BBC returns to Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) for a third documentary series. Follow our young patients and their specialists as they undergo treatment for their rare diseases, respiratory disorders and neurological conditions.
Peut-Être Theatre will be undertaking a period of creative research at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) in September and October 2017 in partnership with GOSH Arts, patients and families and the Psychological Services Department.
The Rapid Paediatric Sequencing Project (RaPs) is a pilot project aimed at evaluating the use of rapid whole genome sequencing (WGS) for rare diseases in a clinical setting. Successful results have been received from the first patients to have taken part.
Research carried out by BRC-funded Professor Paul Brogan and his team has defined a new autoinflammatory disease (AID) in humans with periodic fevers, immunodeficiency and intermittent thrombocytopenia.
This morning, the Chancellor of the Exchequer George Osborne visited Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) to announce a new £800 million boost to biomedical research through the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR).
The NIHR Great Ormond Street Biomedical Research Centre (BRC) has been awarded £37 million in funding to drive forward translational research into rare diseases in children. The Centre is the only one of its kind in the UK dedicated to paediatric research.
National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) BRC (Biomedical Research Centre) researchers, working in collaboration with the BRC at NIHR Queen Square Dementia and the Wolfson Biomarker Dementia consortium at Institute of Neurology (IoN), have developed a new test to diagnose different types of dementia, which they hope will allow for more reliable and accurate diagnosis of the neurodegenerative conditions of Lewy Body Dementia and Alzheimer’s disease.
GOSH BRC-supported researchers Dr Philippa Mills and Professor Peter Clayton, have identified a fault in the gene proline synthetase co-transcribed homolog (bacterial) (PROSC) in children with a rare strain of vitamin-B6 dependent epilepsy who are un-responsive to standard anti-epilepsy drugs.
Today Great Ormond Street Hospital Children’s Charity launches a new campaign which vividly chronicles the events during a day in the life of the hospital. One Day at GOSH is a compelling visual and intimate account of 24 hours at the hospital.
The charity’s film crew spent 24 hours in the company of patients, families, staff and volunteers of GOSH.
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.
GOSH Arts (previously GO Create!) is the arts programme at Great Ormond Street Hospital. Our wide-ranging activities are designed to encourage creativity and improve the hospital experience for everyone.
We offer art workshops, creative residences, music,...
October 2015 saw the first ever Family Arts Week take over Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH). Part of the national Family Arts Festival event, the week has been run by GOSH Arts, the hospital’s arts programme, and the Activity Centre.
Researchers at GOSH and ICH have been the first team to identify a novel recessive mutation in the transcriptional regulator LHX4 in a family with severe hypopituitarism – a condition that describes the loss of all pituitary hormones.
Friday 12 May is International Nurses Day and across the world, the global health family comes together to celebrate the nursing profession. This year the theme focuses on ‘nurses as heroes’ and here at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) we want to pay tribute and say thank you to all our nursing staff who we see as the superheroes of healthcare.