|Scottish Gaelic: Cnoc an Fhorsair|
|OS grid reference|
|Council area||City of Aberdeen|
|Sovereign state||United Kingdom|
|Postcode district||AB25, AB16|
|UK Parliament||Aberdeen North|
|Scottish Parliament||Aberdeen Central|
Foresterhill is an area in the city of Aberdeen, Scotland. It is the site of the city's main hospitals (Aberdeen Royal Infirmary, the Royal Aberdeen Children's Hospital and the Aberdeen Maternity Hospital), as well as the medical school and medical science departments of the University of Aberdeen. It is the largest hospital complex in Europe.
Foresterhill is situated at the highest point in the city, a site identified by Professor Matthew Hay in 1900. He had the vision of an integrated medical campus, with a combined hospital and medical school for the City of Aberdeen.
The site has its own helicopter landing site due to the hospitals' roles as tertiary hospitals for the North of Scotland and the rurality of Grampian as a catchment area, plus this is the primary emergency hospital for the offshore industries.
Hospitals at Foresterhill
Buildings at Foresterhill
Notable university buildings
- Institute of Applied Health Sciences
- Institute of Medical Sciences
- Medico-Chirurgical Hall
- Polwarth Building — main building of Aberdeen Medical School
- Suttie Centre — Teaching & Learning Centre
- Blood Transfusion Centre — run by the Scottish National Blood Transfusion Service
- Central Stores Complex
- Foresterhill Health Centre
- National Hyperbaric Centre
- Sometimes written as Forresterhill
- University of Aberdeen (2006-08-01). "First step towards state-of-the-art medical teaching and learning centre".
- Gorsky M (2004). "‘Threshold of a New Era’: The Development of an Integrated Hospital System in Northeast Scotland, 1900–39". Social History of Medicine 17 (2): 247–267. doi:10.1093/shm/17.2.247.
- "Location of Teaching". Division of Medical and Dental Education, University of Aberdeen. Retrieved 9 October 2009.
- "Main contractor announced for new Rowett centre of excellence at Foresterhill". University of Aberdeen. University of Aberdeen. 27 March 2013. Retrieved 1 August 2014.
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