From left to right is: Fatima Kassam, Muslim Chaplain; Dorothy Moore Brooks, Deputy Team Leader; Penny Sherrington, Anglican Chaplain; Jim Linthicum, Senior Chaplain; Anne Marie O’Riordan, Roman Catholic Chaplain; Alan Wilkinson, Jewish Chaplain.
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 and ORCHID (Centre for Outcomes and Experience Research in Children’s Health, Illness and Disability) have worked with patients, artists and health creatives to develop Blood Quest, an app that helps inform, entertain and distract children before and during their blood tests.
Following productive talks at Acas between the British Medical Association (BMA), NHS Employers and the Department of Health (DH), the proposed strike action on 1, 8 and 16 December has been temporarily suspended.
If your appointment was affected by the strike plans, you will have...
You probably have lots of questions about the hospital school, what happens here and how you will be taught. That's why we've put together a list of our most frequently asked questions, which we hope you find useful. If you have another question that's not answered below, you can ...
As part of the hospital’s commitment to education, the Clinical Simulation Centre collaborated with teams of physiotherapists from Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH), The Royal Brompton Hospital and Sarah Wright, a physiotherapist based at Lady Cilento Hospital, Queensland, to deliver a series of training and simulation sessions.
There is an article in today’s Guardian and repeated in various media online which claims that Dr Hilary Cass, who used to work at Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children NHS Foundation Trust, was prevented via a compromise agreement from raising concerns about patient safety. This is not correct.
Over the next two years GOSH Arts! will be working with an exciting range of artists to enhance existing artworks and develop new permanent artworks for the Premier Inn Clinical Building, opening 2017 and the Zayed Centre for Research into Rare Disease in Children, opening 2018.
TB disease is treated using a combination of medicines, which must be taken for six to nine months or sometimes longer if the TB is in a part of the body which is difficult to treat or if the TB is in a hard to treat form (resistant). This page from Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) explains about the medicines used to treat and prevent TB and gives some important hints about making sure they are effective.