The Louis Dundas Centre at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) is a specialist palliative care team. We bring together clinical expertise, psychosocial support and academic research to ensure children and their families receive the highest standard of care.
Staff in the Centre for Nursing and Allied Health Research are actively engaged on research projects within the main programmes listed below, using a variety of methodological approaches (qualitative and quantitative), and involving multidisciplinary collaborations.
The NIHR Infrastructure Doctoral Training Camp was an intense, three-day, annual event for NIHR trainees held over three days from Wednesday 6 July to Friday 8 July. The camp offered workshops, guest speakers and opportunities for networking and mentoring.
We are currently recruiting nurses to work across our Critical Care services and have nursing jobs for Band 5 and Band 6 Nurses within our Cardiac Intensive Care (CICU), Neonatal Intensive Care (NICU) and Paediatric Intensive Care (PICU) Units.
Two-year-old Angelina has Sturge-Weber syndrome, a rare neurological disorder affecting the skin, brain and eyes. Her mum, Lisa, talks about their experience, from a port wine stain diagnosis at birth to Angelina's first day at nursery.
The Neuroimmunology Centre at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) is a national referral centre dedicated to the care of children and adolescents with demyelinating disorders and immune conditions affecting the central nervous system.
The Second National Residential Training Weekend – starting Saturday 1 October and organised by the Great Ormond Street BRC – is for clinical academic trainees working in child health and is open to medical, nursing and allied health professionals.
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Plans to open the world’s first centre dedicated to paediatric research into rare diseases at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) are to become a reality thanks to a £60 million gift from Her Highness Sheikha Fatima bint Mubarak.
Working in close partnership with the Institute of Child Health, University College London and South Bank University, Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) is the largest paediatric research and training centre in Britain.
The decision to withdraw or withhold life-sustaining treatment in paediatric and neonatal intensive care units (ICUs) is both complex and emotive for everyone involved. All members of the treating healthcare team, lead by the consultant in charge, should be involved in the decision-making process.This guideline is intended to be used by nurses when situations arise where it may be ethical and legal to consider withholding or withdrawing life-sustaining medical treatment.
When Harrison was four years old, he was diagnosed with Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy (DMD), which causes muscle weakness. Now aged nine, he is participating in one of the clinical trials at the Somers Clinical Research Facility (CRF) at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH). Here, Harrison’s father, Alex, shares their experience of taking part in research.