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.

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Research news

Research into COVID-19 to improve palliative care

Researchers based at Hayward House Specialist Palliative Care Unit at Nottingham City Hospital will be using the experiences and data from patients being treated for COVID-19 to inform national guidelines on better care.

NUH joins £430,000 research to study COVID-19 care

NUH is part of a team of scientists and nurses, led from the University of Exeter, researching nursing care for patients in hospital with COVID-19. Funded by the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) and UK Research and Innovation (UKRI), the team will  evaluate a system of nursing care designed specifically for COVID patients in a large clinical trial across the UK. 

Nottingham researchers launch next generation COVID-19 research

We're proud to be supporting important research for our patients recovering from COVID-19. Recovering COVID-19 patient Mike Wilkins explains how this research will help him and hundreds like him, "It is clear that there are many aspects of COVID recovery that are not fully understood so there is a vital need for people to be assessed for ongoing symptoms and to research COVID more.”

Celebrating 72 years of NHS research

Professor Stephen Ryder records his thanks for some of the most important research the NHS has ever undertaken in its 72-year history.

New research into COVID-19 for immunosuppressed patients

Patients with one of the most common blood cancers are amongst those helping researchers at Nottingham University Hospitals understand more about the impact of COVID-19 on patients undergoing immunosuppression.

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