Dr Goh is a consultant paediatric allergist, having practiced as a consultant since 2015.
She graduated from Queen’s University, completing her Masters in Allergy at Imperial College London with distinction. She completed her postgraduate training in some of the largest allergy services in the UK, including St Mary’s Hospital and St Thomas’ Evelina Children’s Hospital. She currently leads the paediatric allergy team at St Mary’s London Hospital and the Gastrointestinal and Dermatology allergy services at Great Ormond Street Hospital.
She is a specialist in paediatric allergy – her interests include food allergy, eczema, asthma, allergic rhinitis/hayfever, chronic urticaria – with particular interests in complex gastrointestinal and skin allergies.
Outside of clinical medicine, she is committed to quality improvement and medical education. She leads on regular governance projects to ensure quality improvement and safety both locally and nationally. She co-founded the RISK (responsive in situ simulation for kids) programme when she was clinical lead for paediatric allergy at UCLH.
She attends BSACI council meetings and established the national Gastro-Allergy Network. She is also a member of several national and international Paediatric, Allergy and Gastroenterology medical societies including: EAACI, ESPGHAN, BSPGHAN and the RCPCH; particularly of note allergy representative on the ESPGHAN Eosinophilic Gastrointestinal Diseases working group.
Dr Goh is a very enthusiastic and experienced doctor. She is particularly passionate about improving quality of care for young people.
Food allergy – immediate and delayed; eczema and skin allergic disease; gastrointestinal allergic disease; respiratory/nasal allergic disease e.g. asthma, allergic rhinitis/hayfever; chronic urticaria and angioedema; nutrition and growth; drug allergy
Research & publications
Characteristics of children with Netherton Syndome: a review of 21 patients
Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology, 2021.
Responsive In-situ Simulation in Kids (RISK) project: a novel approach to learning from clinical incident reporting
BMJ Simulation and Technology Enhanced Learning 2019, 5:244-245
A pain in the neck: Grisel’s syndrome
Archives of Disease in Childhood, 2017.