COVID-19 restrictions to remain in place at The Walton Centre

Restrictions remain in place across the NHS in relation to the COVID-19 pandemic. The safety measures in place over the 18 months therefore remain in place at The Walton Centre - and in our other clinic settings within the community – until further notice.

Due to the increased transmission risk posed by the Omicron variant, visiting has been suspended within The Walton Centre except for exceptional circumstances.

Jefferson Ward

Service contact information

Service detail

Jefferson Ward is a neuroscience day surgery and same day admission unit. The ward is an integral part of the neurological and neurosurgical patient pathway.

Medical investigations and procedures carried out on the ward include diagnostic lumbar punctures, investigations for migraine and patients undergoing radiology procedures, as well as patients going to theatre. The ward has four female beds, four male beds and an infusion bay which provides specialist infusions (including IVIG, Natalizumab and cyclophosphamide) for up to nine patients at a time.

Getting here

The Walton Centre - Main Hospital Building

The Walton Centre Main Building

This building hosts many of our in-patient services, including wards and theatres, and some outpatients services.

Address

Lower Lane, Liverpool, L9 7LJ

Directions and map

The Walton Centre NHS Foundation Trust is not responsible for third-party sites or content.

Patient leaflets

Biopsy - Muscle

A muscle biopsy is a procedure in which a small sample of muscle is removed for testing in a laboratory. 

Biopsy - Nerve

A nerve biopsy is the removal of a small piece of a nerve for testing in the laboratory.

Biopsy - Skin

A skin biopsy is a procedure in which a small piece of your skin is removed then studied under a microscope to identify abnormalities to achieve a diagnosis.

 

Biopsy - Temporal Artery

A temporal artery biopsy is a procedure in which a small piece of your temporal artery is removed then studied under a microscope to check for signs of inflammation and damage.

Page last updated: 24 June 2021