As a cosmopolitan city, London is in a constant state of flux and finding accommodation can be challenging. There are a number of resources available, both private and public, that may be used to assist in your search.
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Following the loss of a child, or the loss of a baby during pregnancy or around the time of birth, many parents want to know what caused the loss and whether it will happen again. This is also the case if parents decide to terminate a pregnancy due to the baby having a serious or lethal anomaly.
At Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) we want to encourage and support you to gradually become as independent with your healthcare as you can. We also want to make you aware of the legal changes that will affect you after your 16th birthday so that you have time to prepare.
The bridge of the nose is made of bone but the rest of the nose is a flexible tissue called cartilage. A rhinoplasty is an operation to reshape the bone and cartilage in the nose. An open tip rhinoplasty is one where incisions are made to access inside the nostrils. Nose re-shaping is common in children with craniofacial conditions as their nose may be ‘beaked’ or skewed to one side. Some children may have a bifid (split) nose. This page from Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) explains the open tip rhinoplasty operation for children with craniofacial disorders. It explains how to prepare your child for surgery as well as what to expect in hospital afterwards.
Partnership and collaboration are at the heart of the vision for the Zayed Centre for Research by bringing together the collective expertise of GOSH and ICH. Together we are in a unique position to bring the discoveries made in the laboratory to the patients we see – and other children across the world.
Meet some of the teams who will be at the heart of the Zayed Centre for Research.
It's really important that you feel confident and ready to transition from Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) to adult health services. Preparing some questions for your doctor is a great way to do this.
London’s Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children is recognised across the world as one of the few truly world-class hospitals for children. We have a long and proud history in treating the world’s most seriously ill children.
Every year we receive more than 268,000 patients visits from...
This page from Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) explains the causes, symptoms and treatment of Coats Disease, a rare eye condition. It also explains what problems to look out for after diagnosis and sources of further information and support.