|Taipei metro station|
|Location||B1F 52 Gongyuan Rd|
Zhongzheng District, Taipei
|Bicycle facilities||Access available|
|2017||15.793 million per year 1.16%|
|Rank||35 out of 109|
The station is a two-level, underground station with an island platform. It has four exits, two of which are equipped with elevators. It is named for the nearby National Taiwan University Hospital. The station has exits to National Taiwan University Hospital, National Taiwan Museum and 228 Peace Memorial Park.
Several pieces of public art are located on the platform, titled "The Suite of Hands" consisting of "Lotus Holding Hand", "Lotus in Heartful Hands", and "Small Park". These bronze and/or granite sculptures depict how hands, through gestures, can express human affection.
This station was opened for service on 24 December 1998.
On 10 October 2004, after the Madrid bombings, a man placed a bomb in the station. No injuries were reported.
|B1||Concourse||Lobby, information desk, automatic ticket-dispensing machines, one-way faregates|
|Restrooms (South side outside paid area, near exit 1)|
|B2||Platform 1||← Tamsui–Xinyi Line toward Tamsui / Beitou (R10 Taipei Main Station)|
|Island platform, doors open on the left|
|Platform 2||→ Tamsui–Xinyi Line toward Xiangshan / Daan (R08 Chiang Kai-shek Memorial Hall) →|
First and Last Train Timing
The first and last train timing at NTU Hospital station  is as follows:
|Destination||First Train||Last Train|
|Mon − Fri||Sat − Sun and P.H.||Daily|
Around the station
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to NTU Hospital Station.|
- "Chronicles". Taipei Metro. 5 December 2013. Retrieved 10 October 2018.
- "臺北市交通統計查詢系統". dotstat.taipei.gov.tw (in Chinese). Retrieved 15 September 2018.
- "Route Map: NTU Hospital". Taipei Rapid Transit Corporation. 2010-06-14. Archived from the original on 2012-07-15.
- "Public Art on the Tamsui Line". Department of Rapid Transit Systems. Retrieved 2010-12-07.
- "Taipei District Prosecutor's Office bombing suspect nabbed". The China Post. 2006-09-08. Retrieved 2010-06-22.
- "Taipei Rapid Transit Corporation - Metro Service First & Last Trains". Retrieved 2019-07-29.
|This Taiwanese rapid transit article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|