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General enquiries:
+44 (0)207 935 4444
Book an appointment:
+44 (0)207 616 7693
Self-pay enquiry:
+44 (0)203 219 3315
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A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z
Nipple discharge is common in women of child-bearing age, even when they are not pregnant or breastfeeding. Although nipple discharge is rarely a sign of a serious illness, unexplained discharge can be distressing.
The increased incidence of obesity in the Western world is thought to be the biggest single factor in the rise in the number of people being diagnosed with type 2 diabetes.
Ocular histoplasmosis is a rare complication of a common fungal infection. In its most severe form, it leads to abnormal blood vessel growth that damages the retina, causing vision loss.
Pagets disease of the breast, also known as Pagets disease of the nipple, is a rare type of breast cancer.
Cancer of the pancreas is a malignant tumour that forms in part of the pancreas.
Pancreatitis is the inflammation of the tissue within the pancreas.
Paraneoplastic syndrome is a term used to describe conditions caused by cancerous tumours that cause symptoms in tissues or organs nowhere near the tumour site.
Parkinson's disease is a progressive neurological brain disorder that affects the cells and nerves responsible for controlling and coordinating movement.
Pelvic inflammatory disease (PID) is an infection that occurs in a woman’s pelvic area; it can affect the uterus, the ovaries and the Fallopian tubes. It usually exists as a complication from a pre-existing sexually transmitted disease such as chlamydia or gonorrhoea, where the infection has spread from the vagina and cervix up to the upper genital tract.
Peripheral nerves make up the wiring that connects the brain to the distant parts of the body. These nerves are necessary for us to walk, talk, touch and breathe. Although the impact of peripheral nerve damage can be diverse and serious, treatment can help, and some peripheral nerve damage does heal.
Pituitary tumours are common, nearly always benign and often unnoticed. They can, however, disrupt hormone levels or press on other parts of the brain.
Polyps are growths in your bowel that are non-cancerous. A polyp may have a distinct stalk and a head, while in other cases they’re much flatter and look like lumps on the lining of your bowel. Polyps can occur anywhere in your colon or rectum, so it is important to examine the whole colon from rectum to appendix.
Portal hypertension is a condition in which clots or blockages, caused by conditions such as cirrhosis of the liver or coagulation disorders, increase...
The most common breast development problems that women experience result in breasts that are too large or too small, or that have sizes and shapes that are not perceived as ‘normal’.
A prolapse occurs when the uterus, which is normally supported in its position in the abdomen by ligaments, muscles and fat pads, takes up a new, lower position. This can be because of weak muscles, stretched ligaments or loss of fat but the result is that the uterus presses down on the vagina.
Prostate cancer is a malignant tumour that starts in the cells of the prostate. It generally affects men over 50, but can also affect younger men.
Psoriasis is a hereditary skin disease that affects the way that skin cells grow and replace themselves. Psoriasis results in patches of sore, itchy, red skin that is covered in silvery scales.
Rosacea is a skin disorder affecting around one in 10 people. It typically causes reddening of the face, especially around the eyes and nose.
Secondary bone metastases may be isolated to one particular location or may be found in many bones throughout the body.
Eyesight problems are common and often do not occur because of eye disease. People can have healthy eyes, but still be short-sighted, long-sighted, or have astigmatism.
Skin cancer diagnosis is increasing despite media messages regarding sun protection and increased awareness amongst the public. The most serious types of skin cancer can be life threatening. For this reason, it is important to protect your skin from the sun and remain vigilant for new or changing growths. Fortunately, most types of skin cancer to do not threaten general health or decrease life expectancy, but will still require some treatment.
Sleepwalking, also called somnambulism, is when someone moves around during sleep, carrying out complex activities.
Small fibre neuropathy is a type of neuropathy affecting small myelinated Aδ and unmyelinated C nerve fibres of the peripheral nervous system which innervate cutaneous structures and contribute to maintenance of the autonomic nervous system.
A spinal cord injury is damage to the spinal cord that results in a loss of function.
A subarachnoid haemorrhage is a bleed that occurs in the subarachnoid space that lines the brain.
Many people have trouble swallowing at some time, perhaps because of a sore throat or tonsillitis or because of extreme anxiety. Feeling as though you have a lump in your throat is common when we are stressed or very nervous.
A tendon injury tends to occur either as a result of a one-off incident such as a fall from a ladder, or from a long-term repetitive injury.
Tennis elbow is technically known as lateral epicondylitis. It is characterised by pain and inflammation around the lateral condyle, the bony lump on the outermost side of the elbow. This is the point at which the major tendons connect to the muscles of the forearm. Although the pain is felt at the site of tissue damage, tennis elbow results from forceful wrist movements.
Cancer is a disease of the body’s cells. The human body is made up of many different types of cells and therefore cancer is not a single disease with a single cause or treatment. Normal cells in the body divide in a uniformed and controlled way. When cells begin to grow out of control they divide and grow into a lump also known as a tumour. Tumours are either benign or malignant.
If you suffer from a recurring inflammation of your tonsils, known as tonsillitis, the best treatment option may be to have your tonsils removed. This operation, known as a tonsillectomy, is most commonly performed in teenagers and young adults but can be performed on older adults too.
Trachoma is an infectious eye disease that causes more preventable blindness than any other eye infection.
A transient ischaemic attack (TIA), which is also known as a mini-stroke, occurs when the supply of blood to the brain is interrupted for a short time.
Trigeminal neuralgia is a chronic condition involving short bursts of pain that affect areas of the face, teeth or inside the mouth. The pain can be anything from a mild ache to severe pain that can be ‘stabbing’, ‘intense’ or ‘shooting’.
Trigger finger is a condition where your finger jams or gets stiff, or straightens with a painful snap. It can also affect your thumb.
Urinary incontinence is the involuntary loss of urine. For some, the problem can be as minor as the rare dribble, for others it is as problematic as wetting your clothes.
Uterine cancer is also called endometrial, or womb cancer. Endometrial cancer refers to several types of malignant tumours that start growing from the endometrium.
Uveitis is a serious and widespread inflammation of the eye; it can be due to an infection or it can be non-infectious. Uveitis can develop, for example, in people who have inflammatory conditions elsewhere in the body such as some types of rheumatoid arthritis. People who have AIDS are also more prone to severe eye inflammation.
Varicose veins are veins that have become enlarged and twisted. The term commonly refers to the veins on the leg, although varicose veins can occur elsewhere. Varicose veins form when the one-way valves of the leg veins fail to prevent back-flow of blood. Vein walls become stretched and the valve is no longer able to close properly. As a result, there is pooling of blood in the leg veins near to the skin, and they become visible as bulging blue or purple veins.
Watery eyes, also known as epiphora, are a symptom of many conditions. Although not harmful, watery eyes can be extremely uncomfortable.
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Medical Admissions

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Facilitating acute admissions into The London Clinic whilst maintaining the highest levels of safety and care, supported by a consultant on-call rota.

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We can support our patients with travel, hotel accommodation, London tours, plus theatre and restaurant reservations.

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General enquiries: 020 7935 4444 Appointments: 020 7616 7693 Self-Pay: 020 3219 3315

Contact numbers for service departments

Other numbers

Concierge service: 020 3219 3323International office: 020 3219 3266Invoice and payment enquiries: 020 7616 7708Press office 020 7616 7676

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