Gleneagles Singapore

Gleneagles Hospital began as a 45-bed nursing home known as Gleneagles Nursing Home and was later incorporated as Gleneagles Hospital Limited in 1958. The current hospital site on Napier Road used to be known as Gleneagles Hotel, and it was eventually bought over by the hospital. Gleneagles Hospital was officially opened on 8th June 1959. It was subsequently expanded into a 126-bed medical centre between 1979 and 1980. In 1987, Gleneagles Hospital was acquired by Parkway Holdings.

After its acquisition by Parkway Holdings, Gleneagles Hospital embarked on a S$150 million 3-year expansion that turned Gleneagles Hospital into a multi-disciplinary state-of-the-art medical facility. In 1994, the Gleneagles Medical Centre was commissioned. Today, Gleneagles Hospital houses more than 300 on-site doctors from over 30 specialties and sub-specialties.

The Parkway Asian Transplant Unit, located on the 6th floor of Gleneagles Hospital, Singapore is a dedicated in-patient ward with Intensive Care Unit (ICU) facilities for patients who require treatment and/or surgery for their liver conditions. Equipped with modern, sophisticated medical equipment, Parkway Asian Transplant Unit is designed to provide the best and one of the most advanced care for patients to ensure a comfortable and safe stay. Gleneagles Hospital is solely dedicated to the care of patients with various liver conditions requiring specialised care, such as the highly complex living donor liver transplantation, liver dialysis prior to liver transplantation, liver cancer, jaundice, hepatitis, and even babies with biliary atresia. Post-surgery, patients will receive close monitoring and comprehensive care by our team of specialised, multi-disciplinary doctors, nurses and allied healthcare professionals.

Parkway Asian Transplant Unit is jointly managed by Gleneagles Hospital and Asian American Liver Centre - Asia's leading centre for liver diseases and liver transplantation. The collaboration has allowed for the development of clinical pathways and protocols, and the institutionalisation of many of the practices involving patient care.