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We’re developing the cures of tomorrow. Read about what we’ve discovered.
We’re committed to the people and infrastructure that make scientific advances possible.
See how the work we are doing today will improve the practice of pediatric healthcare tomorrow.
Seattle Children's Craniofacial Center is the first to offer children with Apert syndrome a revolutionary procedure to normalize their facial proportions.... cont.
Seattle Children’s researchers are using fecal transplant to find cures for inflammatory bowel disease in children.... cont.
Seattle Children’s is in the vanguard of using mechanical circulatory support to give kids and teens with advanced heart failure the best quality of life.... cont.
Seattle Children’s work to cure cancer using reprogrammed T cells transitioned from treating mice to helping people in 2013.... cont.
Seattle Children’s new cell production facility helps turn laboratory discoveries into lifesaving therapies – starting with cancer immunotherapy. ... cont.
From curing graft-versus-host disease to using Facebook to prevent drunk driving, Seattle Children's Research Institute's newest researchers are pursuing innovative solutions to seemingly intractable problems. ... cont.
Seattle Children’s meets a critical community need, offering services for adults with autism spectrum disorder and other developmental disabilities.
A new bowel management program and quality of life database help the Reconstructive Pelvic Medicine Clinic improve long-term outcomes.
When children with epilepsy run out of treatment options, MRI-guided laser ablation surgery offers hope for a seizure-free life.
Seattle Children’s researchers develop an iPad app to address key teen health issues and provide guidance for using social media safely.
Seattle Children’s provides healthcare without regard to race, color, religion (creed), sex, gender identity or expression, sexual orientation, national origin (ancestry) or disability. Financial assistance for medically necessary services is based on family income and hospital resources and is provided to children under age 21 whose primary residence is in Washington, Alaska, Montana or Idaho.
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