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Heroes Big and Small: Antonia's Brain Surgery (8:40)
Watch this nine-minute video about Antonia’s brain surgery performed by Dr. Jeffrey G. Ojemann at Children’s.
Surgery for Moyamoya Disease (3:14)
Dr. Richard Ellenbogen discusses surgery to help children who have a rare brain condition called moyamoya disease.
Ask KOMO: Concussions (00:02:11)
Dr. Monique Burton covers the signs and symptoms of concussions, along with treatment and tips for preventing concussions. Learn more about sports concussions and Seattle Children's Sports Concussion Program.
Keeping Young Athletes in the Game (0:51:58)
In this KOMO TV special, host Molly Shen shares stories of how the team at Children's helps kids stay in the game amidst sports injuries and healthcare conditions. The program covers areas such as ACL injuries, asthma, nutrition, scoliosis and concussions.
Learning to Learn (15:05)
Dr. Dimitri Christakis discusses the effect of TV viewing on children on KING TV’s special Learning to Learn.
Children’s Mental Health (0:00:30)
Mark Fadool, clinical director of mental health services at Odessa Brown Children's Clinic, provides early warning signs of mental health issues in kids and teens and urges us all to notice the signs and act early.
Healthlink: ADHD Impact
Dr. Chris Varley, director of the Child and Adolescent Psychiatry program at Seattle Children’s, comments on the struggles children with ADHD face, and a new study showing children with ADHD are more likely to suffer from early anxiety and behavior problems.
Healthlink: Teen Suicide Prevention (00:03:02)
Dr. Robert Hilt, director of Psychiatric Emergency Services at Seattle Children's, discusses the problem of inadequate mental health treatment available for children in Washington state.
Help Your Anxious Child: Blow Colors (00:01:24)
Dr. Wendy Sue Swanson shares a little trick to help coach children who are anxious.
Find out by selecting your child’s symptom or health condition in the list below:
Download Spring 2014 (PDF)
Seattle Children’s provides healthcare for the special needs of children regardless of race, color, creed, national origin, religion, sex (gender), sexual orientation 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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