HRH, The Duchess of Cambridge visited patients, families and hospital staff at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) today, Wednesday 17 January. Her Royal Highness visited to officially open the hospital’s new medical centre.
A meta-analysis of more than 2 million women led by researchers at the UCL Institute of Child Health has revealed that women with a known history of anorexia at any point prior or during pregnancy have babies with a lower birth weight than healthy mothers.
A discovery about an area of the brain crucial to storing memories could help children with developmental amnesia, according to a team from the UCL Institute of Child Health and Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH).
Women at risk of carrying babies with spina bifida and other neural tube defects may benefit from taking inositol, also called vitamin B8, alongside folic acid during pregnancy, suggests research from a team at the UCL Institute of Child Health, the research partner of Great Ormond Street Hospital.
Christmas is always my favourite time of the year, a time for happiness, especially being at the hospital seeing all the children smiling and getting excited for Santa! Many children and families sit in their hospital beds hoping their wish to be home for Christmas comes true.
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...
The purpose of this guideline is to support the safe and effective use of insulin at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH). It follows the implementation of the National Patient Safety Agency (NPSA 2010) guidance “Safer Administration of Insulin” and supports best practice throughout the Trust.
Work recently published in Stem Cells has shown that photoreceptor cells can be grown and purified in the lab before being transplanted into a mature host retina. This research, led by BRC-supported Professor Jane Sowden, suggests that cell replacement therapy involving the transplantation of new photoreceptor cells, isolated from retina grown in a dish, may be a possible treatment for blindness.