Southbank Day Surgery

38 Meadowvale Avenue, South Perth, WA 6151

Welcome to Southbank Day Surgery

Director of Nursing

Our patients are the reason we all come to work every day, so I make sure my teams are equipped to ensure they are comfortable, respected, and that their expectations are met and exceeded wherever possible.

Rebecca Siebenhausen

General Manager / Director of Nursing

Patient information

A comfortable and safe hospital visit begins with a well-planned pre-admission process. This ensures you feel ready for your operation, and have everything you need for your stay with us.

Each procedure is different. Depending on the instructions your surgeon gives us, we may get in touch with you before your operation to confirm your admission time, and inform you of any out of pocket payments due.

Learn more about what to expect and how to prepare for your surgery

Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders

Acknowledging Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people is an important aspect of ending exclusion.

Southbank Day Surgery acknowledges and respects the Whadjuk people of the Noongar nation, and recognises the culture of the Noongar people and the unique contribution they make to the Southern region and Australia.

Awareness of the importance of different cultures and acceptance of this diversity as a part of modern Australia is central to the Southbank Day Surgery culture. This increased acceptance across all aspects of our society is a critical aspect in helping to create a more united Australia.

  • The land of the Whadjuk People

    Southbank day Surgery is situated in South Perth near the Swan River, this has been home to the Whadjuk Noongar/Bibbulmun people for over 45,000 years. The rivers continue to be sources of spiritual, cultural, economic and familial connection for the Whadjuk people and to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples more broadly around the State. Based on Whadjuk mythology, the Swan River (or Derbal Yerrigan) and Canning River (or Djarlgarra – signifying place of abundance) were created by the Waugal, the ancient creation serpent who made the fresh waterways. An important camping and fishing area was situated between the present day Richardson Park and Mill Point (Gareenup) and this area was referred to as Booryulup or the place of the Booryul.

    The South Perth foreshore side of Perth Waters is known by Noongars as Gaboodjoolup or ‘the place of the shore’. Further east is Joorolup or ‘place of the jarrahs’. Noongars would camp in the South Perth area when the beere or banksias were flowering and extract honey from the blossom. A spring which was on the Melville Water side of South Perth was widened by the Noongars at this time of year and blossoms were left to ferment in the water. The fermented drink was then consumed as part of this special occasion.

    For a number of years, the city has been working with local Aboriginal people and the community to build relationships, trust and understanding on our journey of reconciliation.

38 Meadowvale Avenue, South Perth, WA 6151

08 9368 7344


Mon to Fri 6:30am - 5:00pm

Ample free parking available onsite

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