Find out everything you need to know about our hospitals before, during and after your visit.
Find out where our hospital services are located, what they do and contact details.
Leeds Teaching Hospitals NHS Trust is one of the largest and busiest acute hospital trusts in the UK. Find out about our organisation including our vision, strategy and goals, our Trust Board and the quality of our services.
We have some of the finest consultants in the UK working at the cutting edge of treatment and research. Find out more about your consultant here.
Leeds Teaching Hospitals is involved in research at all levels, developing and trialling new treatments for patients. We believe that being involved in cutting-edge research helps us provide better care to our patients.
As one of the largest NHS Trusts in the UK, we employ more than 18,000 people across 7 hospitals on 6 sites. *Please note all links will take you to our careers website.
Leeds Cares is the charity of Leeds Teaching Hospitals, which includes Leeds Cancer Centre, Leeds Children’s Hospital, St James’s University Hospital and Leeds General Infirmary.
We support NHS staff to deliver the best care for over a million patients and their families each year.
Acute neck sprain / Whiplash Associated Disorder (WAD) describes any forced forwards and backwards movement of the neck on the body.
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Attending the emergency department with a problem in your back.
Bronchiolitis is a viral infection, usually caused by the Respiratory Syncytial Virus (RSV).
Information about a broken collar bone (clavicle)
Constipation in children is very common. This leaflet explains the steps to successful treatment.
Information following your eye injury or problem
Information about febrile convulsions associated with a high fever.
Gastroenteritis is the medical term for a 'tummy bug', which causes diarrhoea and vomiting.
What to do, if you have experienced a hand and wrist injury.
Advice for when your baby is well enough to go home.
Information to help with your mild knee injury.
Information about children who are limping with no injury.
Instructions about your Mallet Splint for a torn finger tendon.
Your child has had an episode of wheeze. Wheeze is a whistling noise that air makes when it is trapped inside the breathing tubes of the lungs.
A diary to record your wheeze symptoms
What to do, if you have a nose bleed (Epistaxis).
Your child has a pulled elbow. This is not considered a dislocation of the elbow, which is an extremely rare injury in young children.
Information about your rib injury.
Information to help with your mild shoulder injury.
How to care for your steri-strips closing your wound.
The clinician treating you suspects you may have an injury to your scaphoid bone, a small bone in your wrist.
Children often place non food items in their mouths. Most of these are not harmful and do not cause serious problems.
Information on what to do, if you have Thumb Spicas.
Information about the care of your child when they have a plaster cast