Your health and the health of your family are the most important things in the world. But there's a lot of misinformation out there, and getting healthcare support you can really trust isn’t always easy. That’s why The Wesley Hospital created CARE to SHARE - a video series aimed at providing simple information, inspiration and support from our passionate team of healthcare professionals.
It’s real doctors and real clinicians, sharing real tips to help you get more out of life. Because your health matters.
Cancer treatments have improved over recent years, with patients seeing improvements to their conditions and longer lives through effective medication, decreased side effects and a more holistic approach that provides both emotional and practical support.
Clinical Haematologist, Dr Ian Irving explains more about how cancer treatments have changed for the better.
Having a baby is an exciting time, but there’s a lot to consider through all stages of your pregnancy. Midwives can be an excellent source of support throughout the process, providing you with a personal connection and valuable source of information.
Midwife Sarah Moulton explains the role midwives can play during and after a pregnancy and how they can help improve your experience.
As medical technology advances, patients are offered a wider range of treatment options. This is now the case with prostate surgery.
Robotic surgery offers a few advantages over open surgery, which benefit you as the patient. This includes being less invasive and having a quicker recovery time.
Find out more about robotic surgery from Urologist Dr John Yaxley.
Bariatric surgery applies surgical techniques to address metabolic issues, making it easier to lose weight.
If you suffer from high blood pressure, high cholesterol, type 2 diabetes or a have body mass index over 40, bariatric surgery may be a viable weight loss solution.
General Surgeon Dr Reza Adib explains bariatric surgery and how it can assist with weight loss and lead to a better quality of life.
All children are likely to experience a fever in their young lives, but it’s important to know when a fever warrants a trip to Emergency.
Age can be used as a guideline for whether or not you should seek further help, but if you’re concerned, you should always take them to hospital.
Dr Gavan Doig, Director of Emergency Medicine, outlines when a feverish child should go to Emergency and what happens next, from calling the ambulance through to arriving at Emergency.
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