I was born on the 5th July 1948 at 2:15 am in the Jubilee at Belfast City hospital. I haven’t had a lot to do going to hospitals till now & everyone has been great. My husband had a lot of operations & was at the hospital quite a lot & was always treated very well. I do hope the NHS never goes away.
I was born on 5 July 1948 and trained ar University of Birmingham Medical School for 6 years including the addition of a year to obtain a BSc Honours Degree alongside my MB, ChB.
I gained my MD and FRCP as I progressed through my junior doctor years often working 168 hours a week!
I am now a Medical Member of His Majesty's Tribunal Service until my enforced retirement on the 75th anniversary if the NHS as it will be my 75th birthday
I was born on July 5th 1948 3.50pm I've always thought I was privileged to be born on that day,maybe coincidence but I've been fairly healthy all my life and still working at 74
I was born at the Elsie Inglis hospital Edinburgh at 1.35 am on the 5 th July 1948. I was one of the first babies born into the NHS. I have always attributed my good health to being an NHS baby.
I was born at 7-15am at Nell lane hospital Manchester on the 5th July 1948, to my amazement the hospital and grounds are Apartments and housing, I went to visit my son, to my surprise he lives in the grounds of the hospital and you can see the origional building from his living room, shocked!
When created, the NHS was fit for purpose and remained so for a number of years. However, as the demands on the NHS grew, primarily through people living longer, the service did not change adequately to accommodate the extra demands. I am given to believe that the NHS are the second largest employer in the world and it has grown to this size primarily by default and not strategic planning. We now find that both training and communication within hospitals in particular, seem to be at a low, which is resulting in staff leaving in their droves and this is largely because they are feeling undervalued. This creates the added burden of trying to recruit new staff, which is not cost effective. Far better to retain existing staff by making them feel needed and a part of the objective and a good starting point is through training and communication.
I was born at Chase farm hospital enfield 5th july 1948 at 9am...by C Section which I understand was very rare in 1948
My personal experience of the somewhat mythical early diagnosis and treatment diatribe is not born out by fact and that discrepancy is reinforced by the amount of late stage cancers that are discovered following emergency admissions. Could it be that earlier referrals would benefit both patients and the NHS and late referrals ultimately cost the NHS much more money??