Cutting-edge technology, life-saving equipment and innovation

Being on the cutting-edge of health-care treatment and research requires an investment in new technologies and equipment. By using the latest that science and technology has to offer, such as virtual reality, 3D printing, and robotics, our researchers and medical professionals are pushing the boundaries of science and ultimately create better outcomes for our patients.

The latest technology, equipment and innovative ideas

Using state-of-the-art technology is how we are able to deliver 21st century health care right here in Ottawa. We believe that if we get the very best tools into the hands of the very best people, together with the help of our community, we can overcome some of health care’s biggest challenges.

Infirmière travaillant au service des urgences

 

At The Ottawa Hospital, we are leaders in innovative thinking and are committed to tackling the world’s most complex health-care issues. We are pushing the boundaries of what has always been done to find new ways forward. When it comes to your health, and the health of your loved ones, we won’t settle for mediocrity.

Innovations thanks to donor support

Platinum seed planted to transform radiation treatments
This tiny platinum 'seed' helps deliver precise radiation to tumours
3D virtual reality helps our surgeons
Our 3D technology is helping our surgeons and Parkinson's patients
Cyberknife destroys inoperable tumours
This radiosurgery robot is improving outcomes for patients.

Donate today in support of state-of-the-art technology so we can continue to push the boundaries of medicine and revolutionize the care we provide patients.

Be Inspired

True love will continue through legacy gifts
Through their gift in a will to The Ottawa Hospital, Jim and Pat’s love will continue by providing care and attention to patients in years to come.
Mid-surgery decision to leave abdomen open for two days saves woman’s life
Phyllis’ life was on the line. A twist in her small intestine was causing it to die. But a surgical technique to leave her abdomen open saved her life.
Hope despite aggressive skin cancer diagnosis
Diagnosed with a stage 4 melanoma at the age of 62, Dan Collins feared for his life when he learned about the aggressive form of cancer. However, immunotherapy treatment gave him a reason to hold out hope.