Stanley Tse recently celebrated his 70th birthday, and he asked friends and family to donate to Great Ormond Street Hospital Children’s Charity instead of giving him presents. Stanley’s 10-year-old grandson, Charlie, has been a patient at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) all his life.
Nine-year-old Amelie received treatment for juvenile arthritis at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) earlier this year. Amelie helped to decorate the Lord Mayor’s Show float for Premier Inn, one of our charity partners, and last weekend took part in the parade in front of a crowd of nearly half a million. Here, Amelie tells us more about the day.
Chris Roberts was a patient at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) in 1945. She tells us about the care she received at the hospital and why she asked guests at her recent birthday to donate money to Great Ormond Street Hospital Children’s Charity instead of buying gifts.
Zara, age 12, loves playing sport, especially football. She first came to Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH), in a wheelchair and couldn’t move her hand. Zara tells us about staying on the Mildred Creak Unit (MCU) and recovering from Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CRPS).
Last week, during their biannual National Charity Week, Whitbread team members from all across the UK took on fundraising challenges to raise money for Great Ormond Street Hospital Children’s Charity.
Our gratitude goes out to everyone who got involved carving pumpkins, climbing mountains, organising galas and much more. Here are just a few of the brilliant fundraising activities that took place:
This week saw the first ever Family Arts Week take over Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH). Part of the national Family Arts Festival event, the week has been run by GO Create!, the hospital’s arts programme, and the Activity Centre. Patients have been getting involved in a whole host of creative activities, from making inky insects, joining in with a traditional Indonesian music ensemble, writing raps to contributing to The Big Draw.
Team GB Age Group Triathlete Kimberley Morrison spent the first few years of her life in and out of Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) after being born with two holes in her heart. Now a successful athlete, Kimberley tells us about her memories of GOSH and how she didn’t let her condition hold her back.