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Health alert: Novel coronavirus (COVID-19)

Metro South Health

Metro South Health is the major provider of public health services in the Brisbane south side, Logan, Redlands and Scenic Rim regions. We employ more than 13,000 staff who provide specialist health care to a population of more than 1 million people, 23% of Queensland's population.
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Visitor Restrictions at our facilities due to COVID-19
Please refer to our hospital visitor restrictions for current information on visitation restrictions at our facilities and mask requirements. If you have any symptoms or are concerned about your exposure to COVID-19, you can visit one of the fever clinic locations in Metro South.

Update 15 April 2021: Greater Brisbane restrictions have eased and that means we are now accepting visitors at our hospitals.
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We care about you.

We are committed to providing you and your loved ones with quality health care that respects your preferences, needs and values. We are proud to be the first organisation in Australia to be recognised for excellence in person-centred care by Planetree International.

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Latest news

Public Health Nurse Unit Manager announced as PA Hospital’s Nurse of the Year

Following the unprecedented year that was 2020, Public Health Nurse Unit Manager Rachel Perry has been announced as PA Hospital’s Nurse of the Year for 2021.

Program ReACHing patients in their homes

Logan Hospital’s ReACH program has changed the lives of more than 155 patients over the last 12 months providing them with expert medical care in their homes and freeing up hospital beds

PA Hospital trialling new ways to improve critically ill patients’ recovery in ICU

Physiotherapists in the Princess Alexandra Hospital Intensive Care Unit (ICU) have trialled a new therapy to get critically ill patients moving sooner to combat some of the well-known complications for ICU patients.

This team saved Ben from one of the worst cases of TMA from a snake bite

This amazing team of PAH specialists have combined their knowledge, experience and research to save the life of Ben Avery who had one of the worst cases of thrombotic microangiopathy (TMA) from an Australian snake bite on record.