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Active tuberculosis

Active tuberculosis (TB) is a notifiable disease in Australia. All diagnoses of active TB must be reported to the Department of Health in the state or territory where the diagnosis happened.


Advanced Practice Physiotherapy RMH Service

We provide clinical assessment and management to patients referred to specialist clinics with musculoskeletal conditions.


New partnership to improve mental health and wellbeing support News article

The Royal Melbourne Hospital (RMH) and the University of Melbourne will lead a collaboration of service providers and institutions focussing on adult and older Australians as part of the State Government’s Victorian Collaborative Centre for Mental Health and Wellbeing.


Stroke patient reunited with lifesaving team News article

This week is Stroke Week and in a heartfelt reunion, members from our Mobile Stroke Unit (MSU) team were reunited with stroke patient, Sebastian.


Experts say physiotherapy should be added to cancer patient recovery News article

Researchers at the Royal Melbourne Hospital (RMH) say blood cancer patients should think about adding physiotherapy interventions to their treatment plans.


Studying effectiveness of AHSCT in highly active relapsing-remitting MS patients News article

Researchers from the Royal Melbourne Hospital (RMH) have conducted a ground-breaking study comparing different treatment options for highly active relapsing-remitting multiple sclerosis (MS) patients who have shown limited response to conventional therapies.


The RMH marks special transplant milestone during DonateLife Week News article

The Royal Melbourne Hospital (RMH) is celebrating a special milestone this year – the 60th anniversary of the first successful cadaver-kidney transplant in Australia. Our Nephrology Department, guests and media marked the milestone during DonateLife Week.


Bacteria discreetly dwelling in throat main source of Strep A transmission News article

Breakthrough research has found that Group A Streptococcus (GAS) infections are more likely transmitted from asymptomatic throat carriage than skin-to-skin contact in communities with high rates of infection.

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