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Inside the private hospital that treats the Queen

Business Insider UK Logo By Tom Murray of Business Insider UK | Slide 1 of 17: <p>Nestled in an inconspicuous street in Marylebone, there is a hospital. From the outside, the building exudes subtle grandeur - but not enough to turn heads.</p><p> This is no ordinary hospital, though. It is King Edward VII's Hospital, which describes itself as "London's foremost private hospital."</p><p> For many years, King Edward VII's has played nurse to a very special group of patients: The royal family. </p><p> It is where the <a href="http://www.dailymail.co.uk/columnists/article-229133/Queen-new-knee-operation.html">Queen had knee surgery</a>, Prince Charles had a hernia removed, and where Kate Middleton was treated for morning sickness. Princess Margaret also died in this building.</p><p> Clearly, the hospital occupies a special place in the hearts of Britain's monarchy, but why?</p><p> Comprised of just 56 beds and boasting a more than four nurses to every patient, King Edward VII's promises "dedicated, individual attention." Scroll on to take a tour of the hospital that gets the royal seal of approval.</p>

Inside the private hospital that treats the Queen

Nestled in an inconspicuous street in Marylebone, there is a hospital. From the outside, the building exudes subtle grandeur - but not enough to turn heads.

This is no ordinary hospital, though. It is King Edward VII's Hospital, which describes itself as "London's foremost private hospital."

For many years, King Edward VII's has played nurse to a very special group of patients: The royal family.

It is where the Queen had knee surgery, Prince Charles had a hernia removed, and where Kate Middleton was treated for morning sickness. Princess Margaret also died in this building.

Clearly, the hospital occupies a special place in the hearts of Britain's monarchy, but why?

Comprised of just 56 beds and boasting more than four nurses to every patient, King Edward VII's promises "dedicated, individual attention." Scroll on to take a tour of the hospital that gets the royal seal of approval.

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