If you have symptoms of coronavirus (COVID-19) – a high temperature, a new continuous cough, or a loss of, or change in, your normal sense of smell or taste (anosmia) – the advice is to stay at home for 10 days. All members of this household should remain at home for 14 days.

If you think you have symptoms, please do not attend your hospital appointment until you are advised it is safe to do so. Please contact us to rearrange your appointment, or to re-organise treatment and tests.

The latest information on the Covid-19 vaccination programme in Nottingham and Nottinghamshire can be found here.

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New poem recognises heroes of COVID-19 research at NUH

National poet Ian McMillan has praised Nottingham researchers and patients for their parts in fighting COVID-19, penning a poem called simply ‘Thank you’.

He was commissioned by the Research & Innovation department at Nottingham University Hospitals NHS Trust to mark a year of work by staff in researching new treatments and vaccinations for COVID-19. 

New era for clinical research in Nottingham

A new agreement to create a joint service for the support of clinical researchers in Nottingham is being launched by Nottingham University Hospitals NHS Trust and the University of Nottingham.

NUH clinicians advance research thanks to national grant scheme

In 2019, three NUH consultants were among the first in the country to benefit from a new initiative from the Medical Research Council (MRC) to enable clinicians new to research to develop their ideas.  We catch up with them to see how the funding fast-tracked their research and why other clinicians at NUH may also benefit in 2021.

Assessing the impact of COVID-19 on mental health

The Coronavirus pandemic has had a profound impact on many people’s physical health around the world, including in the UK, but how can we measure its effect on people’s mental health?

In response to COVID-19 infection rates our research to investigate this important issue has restarted.

New trial to improve women's health

NUH is to co-ordinate a new research study into an antibiotic-free treatment developed in Sweden designed to help the millions of women affected by Bacterial Vaginosis (BV), the most common cause of vaginal infections in women over 18. 

Mina Fatemi, Research Nurse

Working in Respiratory Medicine at NUH, Mina Fatemi is on the frontline of COVID-19 clinical research. Her determination to find effective treatments for Coronavirus is one of the reasons that Mina is now embarking on a prestigious Florence Nightingale Windrush Leadership Programme.

Sniffing out COVID-19 at Nottingham University Hospitals

Our clinical researchers are used to the sweet smell of success as their world-beating research is changing the lives of thousands of patients.

But now they are seeking an altogether more pungent odour as they ask their NUH colleagues to take part in testing whether medical detection dogs can be used to help identify COVID-19 in patients at the earliest stage of the infection, before symptoms occur or in cases where patients do not have any symptoms. 

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