Rhodes Farm, Mill Hill

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Rhodes Farm is a specialist independent hospital for the treatment of acute eating disorders in children and young people.

Our friendly, home-like environment achieves excellent outcomes for girls and boys from age 6 to 19. Rhodes Farm became part of Care UK in 2011. Nestled in the suburban north London, it has been guiding children and adolescents towards recovery from eating disorders for over 20 years. Our team of clinical specialists and care staff use a structured programme that restores normal eating patterns, encourages social interaction, and successfully manages symptoms. Read more on our Eating Disorders website.

Referral process

Many of the young people who come to Rhodes Farm have their care funded by their local NHS trust. The first step in the referral process is for the child’s GP, consultant psychiatrist or other referring agency to talk to us about the treatment we can offer. We are also an approved provider for most major private health insurance companies. Treatment can also be funded privately. We are happy to talk directly to parents who want to find out whether Rhodes Farm might be right for their child. Please contact us to find out more.


Our services 
Day care
Eating disorders support

What’s new at Rhodes Farm

Our news

Health news

June 12th 2014

A national charity based in York, which helps seriously ill and disabled children through the use of therapeutic music, has received a special commendation and donation from Care UK, the UK’s leading health and social care provider.

May 6th 2014

Music and art was the order of the day at the Orchard Day Centre, Epsom, to help celebrate the launch of the Care UK Wellbeing Foundation with Nordoff Robbins, the UK’s leading music therapy charity.

February 24th 2014

Internationally renowned eating disorders expert Professor Bryan Lask is today featured in a Daily Telegraph article published to coincide with the start of Eating Disorders Awareness Week, which runs until Sunday 2nd March.

November 21st 2014

The Mental Health Foundation has described a revelation that local authorities spend just 1.4 per cent of their public health budgets on mental health as “a great concern”.

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