A sick boy got a break from hospital treatment and was reunited with his family this week.

Noah Gajos, from Easterhouse, loves the outdoors but rarely gets to enjoy it as he spends most of his time in the hospital.

The seven-year-old has undergone 23 brain operations after being born with multiple conditions including Epilepsy, Trachofistula, Bowel malformation, Hydrocephalus, and has no thumbs.

This means he struggles with mobility and needs round-the-clock care, and has been in the Royal Hospital for Children since August.

Now he has been allowed to go home for a few hours after his garden was transformed to finally become accessible, giving him the chance to enjoy the outdoors at home.

Glasgow Times: Noah and family with the volunteers to changed his gardenNoah and family with the volunteers to changed his garden (Image: Sourced)

READ MORE: Transformation of Glasgow's Argyle Street to begin in May

His mother Marta Kwiatkowska, 40, said: “We spend a lot of time in the hospital but Noah loves being outdoors. We don't really get the opportunity to enjoy the beach or the forest.

“The new garden will now give us the feeling of nature in our house. 

“His siblings spend every possible moment with him. They love to play with him but the hospital is overwhelming for all of us and staying there for such a long time is stressful.

“The older children are very anxious and want to have a little brother at home. If we get a pass from the hospital for at least a few hours, we can spend all together in this special garden.

“It is really amazing to see it all finished now. It means a lot to us. We all really appreciate it.”

Glasgow Times: Noah can enjoy the space at his homeNoah can enjoy the space at his home (Image: Sourced)

The garden was upgraded by Well Child who focus on giving seriously ill children the best chance to thrive at home.

They teamed up with construction company Hilti to create decking and sensory areas in Noah’s back garden.

READ MORE: Garden to be created for bereaved Glasgow families

Roger Merritt, project manager for WellChild, said: “We have come up to Scotland on a two-day project to transform Noah’s garden.

“It will give him safe, accessible, and sensory access to his garden. He has never been able to get out like this before with his mum and dad.

“Now the whole family can enjoy sitting outside as a unit, they can push him straight outside onto the decking.

“It is so amazing to see it come together, the volunteers are always so enthusiastic and motivated. It is great fun to work on.”

Glasgow Times: Everyone worked hard for two days to give the family a patioEveryone worked hard for two days to give the family a patio (Image: Sourced)

David Nelson, from Hilti, said: “We sponsor events with Well Child to help kids with disabilities to give them a better place to spend time with the family in the garden.

“It feels really good to get this done, the guys have done a terrific job. We spent two days on this job, lots of heavy digging out and adding finishing touches.

“It feels awesome to see it finished, seeing it all come together is really fabulous. It has been a fantastic job.”