As many as 40 hospitals, across 24 trusts, have been affected as the NHS cyber attack saga rumbles on. The majority of impacted trusts have resolved their issues but a number, including Barts in London, are warning of further disruption.
Here is a rundown of the affected trusts, and how services were, or are, being affected. If your trust or hospital has been affected and it’s not included below, please let us know at firstname.lastname@example.org.
- Mid Essex Clinical Commissioning Group
- Wingate Medical Centre
- NHS Liverpool Community Health NHS Trust
- East Lancashire Hospitals NHS Trust
- George Eliot Hospital NHS Trust in Nuneaton, Warwickshire
- Blackpool Teaching Hospitals NHS Trust
- St Barts Health NHS Trust
- Derbyshire Community Health Services
- East and North Hertfordshire Clinical Commissioning Group
- East and North Hertfordshire Hospitals NHS Trust
- Sherwood Forest NHS Trust
- Nottinghamshire Healthcare
- Burton Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust
- United Lincolnshire Hospitals NHS Trust
- Colchester General Hospital
- Cheshire and Wirral Partnership NHS Foundation Trust
- Northern Lincolnshire and Goole NHS Foundation Trust
- North Staffordshire Combined Healthcare NHS Trust
- Cumbria Partnership NHS Foundation Trust
- Morecombe Bay NHS Trust
- University Hospitals of North Midlands NHS Trust
- NHS Hampshire Hospitals
- Kent Community Health NHS Foundation Trust
- Plymouth Hospitals NHS Trust
Within these trusts, The Royal Berkshire Hospital confirmed its discharge IT system had been hit and it switched to paper. This caused delays.
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District nurses at University Hospital of Hartlepool and University Hospital of North Tees were unable to access their computer systems.
Carlise’s Cumberland Infirmary, the West Cumberland Hospital in Whitehaven, and the maternity service at Penrith Community Hospital said it had been affected but were working as normal.
Derbyshire Healthcare NHS Trust said it had not been affected by the attack, but switched off its IT systems. Bedford Hospital was not directly affected but disconnected from external systems as “a precautionary measure”.
Hull Royal Infirmary and Castle Hill Hospital were affected and blocked incoming email as a precaution. The malware did not impact patient systems.
All the hospitals in East Lancashire NHS Trust were affected. Morecambe Bay NHS Trust was also hit and advised people not to attend A&E unless it was an emergency.
Broomfield Hospital, St Michael’s Hospital, St Peter’s Hospital and Braintree Community Hospital were all affected, as were Basingstoke and North Hampshire Hospital. The latter’s X-ray and CT scanners were particularly affected. Andover War Memorial Hospital and the Royal Hampshire County Hospital were not affected.
Lister Hospital, Hertford County Hospital, Mount Vernon Cancer Centre and QEII Hospital suffered “major computer problems” on both clinical and non-clinical systems.
Waterloo Medical Centre in Blackpool was affected, as were Royal Preston Hospital and Chorley Hospital. Any patients who had their appointments cancelled will be contacted.
In London, Barts Hospital, the Royal London Hospital and Whipps Cross University Hospital, had been hit and cancelled all outpatient appointments on Saturday. On Monday, Barts warned that the situation was ongoing.
Grantham Hospital, Lincoln County Hospital and Pilgrim Hospital were affected.
These are the details that have been confirmed to WIRED. Other hospitals may have been affected and patients are encouraged to check the website for their respective trust. Unsure which trust you’re covered by? Use the NHS’ Clinical Commissioning Group service locator by entering your postcode.