A shortage of donors is leaving many of the country’s most seriously ill children waiting for organ transplants, which may not come in time to save them, warn consultants at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH). This Organ Donation Week (5 -11 September) the world-leading children’s hospital is calling on members of the public to sign up to the NHS Organ Donor Register to help save more young lives.
Just a few days after he was born, Edison became limp and unresponsive. His mum and dad feared the worse but a diagnosis of hyperinsulinism (HI) led to life saving treatment at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH). Mum, Lucy, tells their story.
Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) was like a second home to Olivia growing up. Now aged 18, she had five operations to remove a brain tumour at the hospital. Read her real story to find out why she keeps in touch with GOSH, even now she is better.
This guideline is intended to guide and facilitate the care of patients under the care of the clinical teams at Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children NHS Trust (GOSH). The guidance contained herein is not intended to replace individual assessment and personalised treatment of the patient.
Earlier this month patients and families at GOSH (Great Ormond Street Hospital) were given the chance to get hands-on with science at our Research Activity Trial and with special lessons in the hospital school.
Watch this video to get some tops tips for teens about coming to Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH). Find out how to stay in touch with your friends, what to bring with you and how to keep busy while you are here.
An early antenatal scan detected that Dylan had an underdeveloped chin. Since this can be associated with an opening in the roof of the mouth – known as a cleft palate – Dylan’s parents were referred to the Cleft Lip and Palate Team at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH).
On Wednesday 25 May, The Rt Hon George Osborne MP hosted a special reception at Number 11 Downing Street to celebrate the success of the Evening Standard and Independent Newspaper’s Christmas appeal ‘Give to GOSH’.
Moving to a new country is an exciting, but often challenging time. You may have never been to London or England before, and you may be leaving family and friends behind while you make the most of this opportunity.
In 2008, James, a promising young tennis player, had a cardiac arrest while training. He went on to be the first patient at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) to be fitted with a subcutaneous defibrillator.