Katherine Rivera, MD, discusses what's new in the Asthma treatment pipeline, her recent clinical trials, why pediatricians listening could really benefit from this study and why they should refer a patient with Asthma to St. Louis Children's Hospital.
Kathleen Simpson, MD discusses why the Fontan Clinic at St. Louis Children’s Hospital was established, what a referring provider can expect from the Fontan Clinic team and she offers hope and support for patients after Fontan Procedure.
Christina Gurnett, MD, PhD discuses the recent outbreak of acute flaccid myelitis and when a pediatrician should refer to the specialists at St. Louis Children's Hospital for this rare but serious condition.
Most children with congenital heart disease grow up to live active, healthy lives. It is important for these children to receive appropriate follow-up care throughout childhood to watch for signs of developmental issues.
Christopher D. Smyser, MD and Caroline Lee, MD, discuss the Cardiac Neurodevelopmental Clinic at the St. Louis Children’s and Washington University Heart Center, and how our heart specialists evaluate and treat infants and children to ensure that they reach their highest...
In this panel discussion, Barbara Warner, MD, and Jason Newland, MD, discuss antibiotic resistance and use in the NICU. They explain the state of antibiotic resistance and how doctors are monitoring the use of antibiotics to treat premature infants.
Children with somatic symptom disorder worry excessively about physical symptoms that are fairly routine — headaches, stomachaches, nausea or fatigue -- which they interpret as signs of serious illness. The disorder presents conditions in which individuals experience physical symptoms that are not fully explained by the presence of a general medical condition after standard-of-care evaluations and diagnostic tests.
Dr. Thompson joins the show to provide a brief overview of the signs and...
Todd Druley, MD, PhD, discusses the latest research underway to tailor therapies for Acute Myeloid Leukemia, and how advancements and innovations in treatment have lead to the Hyundai Hope on Wheels Quantum Award.
Working closely with referring physicians and other specialists at St. Louis Children's Hospital, the specialists with the Program in Pediatric and Adolescent Gynecology are able to address the special gynecologic needs of children and adolescents.
Holly Hoefgen, MD, Washington University pediatric and adolescent gynecologist at St. Louis Children's Hospital, discusses Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome(PCOS)in Adolescents and when to refer to the specialists at St. Louis Children's Hospital.
St. Louis Children's Hospital, one of the premier children's hospitals in the United States, recently opened a new medical 3D printing center at the BJC Institute of Health at Washington University School of Medicine (425 South Euclid Avenue, Suite 4301), located next to St. Louis Children's Hospital (SLCH) in the Central West End. St. Louis Children's Hospital Foundation provided the funds.
Located at the BJC Institute of Health on the Washington University medical campus, the Medical 3D...
The multidisciplinary team at St Louis Children's Hospital offers expertise in diagnosing and treating disorders of sex development.
Christopher Lewis, MD, and Abby Hollander, MD, join the show in a panel discussion on the Differences in Sex Development (DSD, or "Intersex") Clinic at St. Louis Children's Hospital, and when to refer to a specialist.
As the number of pediatric cancer survivors continues to grow as treatments become more effective, considerations regarding the long-term effects of therapy have become more important—though the effects may be unpredictable. Dr. Holly Hoefgen joins the show to discuss how fertility preservation offers young cancer survivors options to have children in the future.
Type 2 diabetes was once considered a rare condition in the pediatric population, now however it accounts for about 15% to 45% of all newly diagnosed cases of diabetes in children and teenagers.
The Diabetes Program at St. Louis Children's Hospital provides patients and their families a comprehensive approach to diabetes treatment for both Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes. Our mission is to provide patient care, teaching and research in all aspects of pediatric diabetes – from infants to young...
On June 2, St. Louis Children’s Hospital will launch Epic, a leading electronic health records (EHR) system, in which all of a patient's information appear on a single electronic medical record and the patient can access that record securely online. EpicCare Link is Epic’s web-based application for connecting BJC/St. Louis Children’s Hospital patient information with community physicians and care givers. It provides community users secure access to select patient information in Epic.
The Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Center at St. Louis Children's Hospital specializes in the diagnosis and the treatment of disorders of emotion, cognition and/or behavior affecting children from infancy to age 21.
With our telephone consultation service, primary care providers seeking advice in the management of acute and chronic pediatric behavioral health disorders have direct access to speak with a Washington University pediatric psychiatrist by calling Children's Direct at...
As participation of children and adolescents in organized sports continues to rise, so do concerns about the risk and severity of injury to a child’s growing body. Sudden and gradual onset physical injury is unique to the pediatric population and, if not treated properly, can lead to permanent problems with the bone and with growth.
Charles Goldfarb, MD, shares how growth plate fractures are diagnosed, treated, and when to refer to a specialist.
From technology and innovation, to changing demographics and new regulations, the healthcare landscape is in a near constant state of reinvention. Staying at the forefront of patient care means adapting to differing methods by which patients and families receive this care.
Mark Lowe, MD, PhD, and Michele McKee discuss how at St. Louis Children’s this means improving and creating new access points to meet the changing needs of the communities we serve.
Brad Warner, MD, surgeon-in-chief at St. Louis Children's Hospital and division director of pediatric surgery at Washington University School of Medicine, is here to discuss The Pediatric Acute Wound Service Program (PAWS) at St. Louis Children’s Hospital. He also shares how it offers a program where staff specially trained in burn and wound care provide care to children in the hospital and to outpatients.