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Sheffield Children's Hospital (SCH), one of UK's NHS hospital trusts, was initially established in 1876. It is focused on providing healthcare for Children in Sheffield and the neighboring areas of South Yorkshire.
However, almost one third of the patients come from the outside Sheffield, from all parts of the nation, including Barnsley, Rotherham, Doncaster, Nottinghamshire and Derbyshire.
Since 1948, it has serving with dedication under the NHS. In 1992, it was honored as an NHS trust.
Later in August 2006, it became NHS Foundation Trust for Sheffield Children. As a sensitive trust in England’s Yorkshire and Humber region, the bulk of care is meant for the Children’s Hospital in Sheffield.
However, the Colchester Hospital NHS Foundation Trust was strictly against the gender detection of unborn babies.
As a result, it rendered prospective mothers in agony and anger as it never permitted them to know whether they were carrying a girl or a boy.
Recently, Pregnant Natalie Mann, 30, from Clacton, was so infuriated with the regulation that she successfully challenged the trust for an amendment in its 23-year-old policy.
She alleged that parents face a ‘postcode lottery’ with the neighboring ‘Ipswich Hospital’ being governed by a different trust, which permits them to find out whether they are bearing a girl or a boy.
The campaign has forced the trust to make amends. As per the new rule due to take effect starting September, 20-week scans will be 30 minutes in place of the present 20 minutes, helping the hospital officials to identify the unborn baby's gender.