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.
Find out about our organisation in this section including our vision, purpose and goals, how we are organised, 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 a charity dedicated to exceptional healthcare in Leeds, across Yorkshire and beyond, driving forward real change and helping people to live fulfilling lives in partnership with the Leeds Teaching Hospitals.
Information about Clostridium difficile (C.diff) a bacterium that may be present in the gut of some people.
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A leaflet which explains about Group A Streptococcus (GAS), its effects, treatment and control.
A leaflet to explain the importance of infection control to relatives and carers
Research has shown that we can reduce the risk of serious infection if we screen and treat patients for MSSA.
Multiresistant bacteria are a group of germs that do not respond to some of the antibiotics that we commonly use to treat infection.
A few things you can do to help prevent infection during your hospital stay
You attended the Minor Injuries Unit today with a soft tissue infection.
To treat this the nurse has given you antibiotics.
A leaflet explaining why children with an infection or suspected infection need to be placed in a side room.
A leaflet explaining why you need to be nursed in a side ward due to infection.
Viral gastroenteritis is an illness which can be caused by any one of several different viruses which affect the gut.
VRE stands for Vancomycin Resistant Enterococcus (VRE). VRE are resistant to some antibiotics commonly used to treat infections.