Two-year-old Ellie loves playing on the swings and slide and is hoping for a trampoline for her third birthday. But just last year, she spent five months on a Berlin Heart at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) while waiting for a heart transplant.
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.
RIBA Competitions is pleased to announce the launch of a Competitive Dialogue process on behalf of Great Ormond Street Hospital NHS Foundation Trust (GOSH) that is seeking to select a multi-disciplinary design team with prime contractor for the fourth phase of its ongoing site redevelopment programme.
What you and your child experience when you come to Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) matters to us. We want to provide the best experience possible during what we realise must be a difficult time in your lives.
The Specialist Neonatal and Paediatric Surgery (SNAPS) department at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) provides specialist surgical treatment for newborn babies (neonatal) and children (paediatric) with congenital (present at birth) conditions as well as diseases of the gastrointestinal tract, diaphragm and abdominal wall.
We are firm believers that the amazing work of our staff needs to be recognised. The staff at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) produce research at many different levels ranging from excellent clinical audits to randomised control trials.
In a European first, a little-known gland called the ‘thymus’, some of which is routinely removed during cardiac surgery, has saved the lives of children with a life threatening immunodeficiency condition, complete DiGeorge syndrome (cDGS).
Did you know you have two brains, one in your head and one deep in your gut? This discovery and more was made by nurses from GOSH’s Flamingo Ward when they had a sneak preview of the new exhibition, Cravings, at the Science Museum in London.
A new non-invasive prenatal test for Down’s Syndrome has been launched this week by Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH), offering expectant mothers greater accuracy and a reduced need for invasive tests, which can lead to miscarriage.
This page from Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) explains about medicines used to treat neuropathic pain – pain caused by the nerves sending wrong signals to and from the brain. At GOSH, we mainly use amitriptyline, gabapentin and pregabalin, although other medicines are available.
This information from Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) explains about medicines used to treat children and young people with neuropathic pain – pain caused by the nerves sending wrong signals to and from the brain. At GOSH, we mainly use amitriptyline, gabapentin and pregabalin, although other medicines are available.
It is important that you should also read the information provided by the pain relief manufacturer, however our information relates specifically to children and young people and so may differ.
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.
The Anaesthesia department at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) provides world-class anaesthetic services for all surgical specialties within the hospital, in addition to 24-hour on-call emergency cover.