Gastroenterology and Hepatology
Statistics and Outcomes
We treat the entire range of childhood and young adult conditions related to the liver and gastrointestinal system – including rare and complex diseases. We bring years of experience to your child’s unique situation.
Seattle Children’s Gastroenterology and Hepatology Program is the largest such program in the Washington, Wyoming, Alaska, Montana and Idaho (WWAMI) region.
Our Gastroenterology Program is one of the top-ranked programs of its kind in the United States, which means your child will be cared for by the very best.
"Outcomes” refer to the results of treatment and evaluate how effective care is. We also provide statistics such as the number of patients seen (volumes).
We gather this data to:
- Measure the health of our patients
- Improve the quality of the care we provide
- Help you make informed decisions about your child’s care
Gastroenterology and Hepatology by the Numbers
Gastroenterology and Hepatology Procedure Volumes
Total number of endoscopic procedures, 2019
Advanced diagnostic tests and interventional procedures, 2019
Gastroenterology and Hepatology Patient Volumes
Total number of gastroenterology outpatient visits, 2019
Number of patients treated in 2019, by disease
Pediatric Liver Transplants
Total number of liver transplants from May 1990 through July 2020
Liver transplant survival rates
This table compares survival rates at Seattle Children’s with the national average for pediatric patients. Pediatric patients are children who are not yet 18 years old.
These data are for liver transplants performed in the following periods:
- 1-year survival: Jan. 1, 2017 to June 30, 2019
- 3-year survival: July 1, 2014 to Dec. 31, 2016
Next SRTR update: January 2021
Where does this information come from?
These tables reflect metrics reported to the Scientific Registry of Transplant Recipients and the U.S. News & World Report pediatric hospital survey.
Who do I contact if I have questions?
Statistics and Outcomes: What do they mean?
Statistics, outcomes, volumes, survival rates – these numbers may seem overwhelming at first, but they can help you choose the best place for your child’s care.
Updated Sept. 2020