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Seattle Children’s and University of Washington School of Medicine
See how work we are doing today will improve the practice of pediatric healthcare tomorrow.
Seattle Children’s is advancing care for children and teens one achievement at a time.
We’re discovering the cures of tomorrow. Read about what we accomplished.
The quest to improve outcomes and train the next generation of providers drives our nationally ranked division of Nephrology. ... cont.
The Disorders of Sex Development program offers patients the most innovative treatments and guides families as they face some of the most difficult decisions imaginable.... cont.
Research on the speed of brain rhythms may improve the prognosis for families struggling with autism.... cont.
A simple, affordable, easy-to-maintain ventilator developed at Seattle Children’s could save 500,000 babies each year in the developing world.... cont.
An academic medical center and research institute, Seattle Children’s is dedicated to helping junior faculty establish research careers. Recently, several of our emerging genetics researchers have made significant contributions to their field. ... cont.
2010 was a banner year for recruiting at Seattle Children’s Research Institute as several nationally recognized researchers chose to continue their life’s work in Seattle. ... cont.
A surgeon’s response to a researcher’s query triggers hypothesis that could improve outcomes for babies with coarctation of the aorta.
Adapting the home and school environment improves life for families raising kids with Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders.
A Web tool developed by Dr. Tonya Palermo improves outcomes for kids with chronic pain by teaching cognitive behavior and pain management skills.
A discovery about how Pseudomonas interacts with Staphylococcus points the way to understanding its drug resistance and defeating chronic lung infections.
Rita Mangione-Smith is exploring the impact of healthcare on patients’ physical, emotional and social well-being.
Seattle Children’s provides healthcare for the special needs of children regardless
of race, sex, creed, ethnicity 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
Seattle Children’s Hospital, Research