Mental health trust boss Michael Scott retires with immediate effect ahead of pending inspection report
The boss of the region’s beleaguered mental health trust is retiring with immediate effect.
Tributes paid to ‘kind and compassionate’ ambulance crew member Billy Harvey who died after short cancer battle
An emergency medical technician (EMT) who gave his all to save the lives of others has died after a short battle with cancer.
Patients and staff were put at risk at a Norwich doctors’ surgery judged unsafe by inspectors, according to a new report.
A doctor has urged people to protect themselves and their loved ones from flu by making sure they are vaccinated against the potentially deadly illness.
When Sarah McPherson was supporting her mother Patricia Little through the later stages of dementia, she discovered one thing that really brought a smile back to those with the condition – donkeys.
More flesh has been put on the bones of the plan to overhaul the region’s healthcare services.
An East Anglian health authority has admitted it failed to perform after money problems and issues with leadership plunged it into special measures.
An expert in child sexual abuse has claimed Norfolk has “a lot of issues” with abuse by peers and siblings.
A total of 20 newly-qualified mental health staff have started work at the region’s mental health trust to help further improve the care which people with mental health difficulties receive.
Those who raised impressive sums of money for the Norfolk and Norwich University Hospital (NNUH) were recognised for their hard work at the hospital’s annual meeting.
Philanthropic fundraisers, specialist services and future plans were all discussed at the annual general meeting of Norfolk’s busiest hospital.
World-class cancer care on your doorstep.
Women brand withdrawal of life-altering drug a ‘death sentence’ and accuse health chiefs of prioritising money over patients
Patients who rely on a life-changing thyroid medicine to lead a normal life say rising costs mean it is being withdrawn.
Patients are dying at higher than expected rates at two Norfolk hospitals, according to a measure which NHS chiefs say should be used as a “smoke alarm” for safety.