Departments

Our staff with a wide range of expertise can help you.

Emergency

This department (sometimes called Casualty) is where you're likely to be taken if you've called an ambulance in an emergency. It's also where you should come if you've had an accident or any medical problem but can make your own way to hospital.These departments operate 24 hours a day, every day and are staffed and equipped to deal with all emergencies.Patients are assessed and seen in order of need, usually with a separate minor injuries area supported by nurses.

  

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Medicine

Led by consultant physicians, this department looks after a wide range of problems. These includes but not limited to:

  • o stroke medicine
  • gastroenterology
  • o diabetes
  • cancer
  • Kidney problem
  • Respiratory problem
  • bone disease

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General Surgery

The general surgery ward covers a wide range of surgery and includes:

  • day surgery
  • thyroid surgery
  • colon surgery
  • laparoscopic cholecystectomy (gallbladder removal)
  • endoscopy
  • breast surgery

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Obstetrics and Gynaecology

These departments investigate and treat problems of the female urinary tract and reproductive organs, such as endometritis, infertility and incontinence. They also provide a range of care for cervical smear screening and post-menopausal bleeding checks. These units provide maternity services such as:

  • antenatal and postnatal care
  • prenatal diagnosis unit
  • maternal and foetal surveillance

Overseen by consultant obstetricians and gynaecologists, there is a wide range of attached staff linked to them, including specialist nurses, midwives and imaging technicians.

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Nephrology

This department monitors and assesses patients with kidney (renal) problems. Nephrologists (kidney specialists) will liaise with the transplant team in cases of kidney transplants.They also supervise the dialysis day unit for people who are waiting for a kidney transplant or who are unable to have a transplant for any reason.

 

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Critical care

Sometimes called intensive care, this unit is for the most seriously ill patients. It has a relatively small number of beds and is manned by specialist doctors and nurses, as well as by consultant anaesthetists, physiotherapists and dieticians.

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Long-term care

A range of services and supports you may need to meet your personal care needs. Most long-term care is not medical care, but rather assistance with the basic personal tasks of everyday life, sometimes called Activities of Daily Living (ADLs), such as: Bathing, Dressing. It can be provided at home, in the community, or in various types of facilities. This section deals mainly with older people who need long-term care. However, the information also may be useful for younger people with disabilities or illnesses that require long-term care.

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Home Care Service

We are about satisfying and preserving your loved one’s quality of life in their home. Keeping them safe and relaxed. What you get from home care:

  • o Personal groom like cleansing or getting dressed
  • o Moving everywhere: getting in and out of the bed /bath
  • o Medication notices
  • o Helping a person with Alzheimer's or Dementia by preparation and positioning them
  • o Errands like grocery shopping and picking up prescriptions

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Regional Profiles

Anywhere, anytime, we’re here to help.