Whether treating a toddler in an emergency or supporting a teen through chemotherapy treatments, we are dedicated to the care of each patient. It’s through teamwork at every level of Children's Healthcare of Atlanta and with you, the family, that we are able to achieve excellence in pediatric care.
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With a proven track record of providing world-class care to patients in more than 30 pediatric specialties, we are a model for other pediatric hospitals. Infants, teens and young adults belong in a children’s hospital where they can get specialized treatment from caregivers who know the important differences between children and adults.
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Do you have a question about your child's health? This section offers information that may help you.
View age-appropriate health information for your child.
Research is a cornerstone of the Children's Healthcare of Atlanta mission to enhance the lives of children. In conjunction with Emory University School of Medicine, Georgia Tech and Morehouse, Children’s seeks answers to the most challenging childhood medical conditions through teaching and research.
Children who are overweight are now suffering from diseases once seen only in adults, such as hypertension, liver disease and Type 2 diabetes. That's why Children’s launched Strong4Life, a wellness movement designed to ignite societal change and reverse the epidemic of childhood obesity and its associated diseases in Georgia.
As a not-for-profit organization, Children's Healthcare of Atlanta relies on the generous financial and volunteer support of our community. Your donations directly impact the lives of each family served by Children’s and support many initiatives such as clinical excellence, research, teaching, wellness and charity care.
Interact with our hip animation to learn more about the hip conditions we treat.
The Children's Hip Program is led by Tim Schrader, M.D., Medical Director. Meet the team.
When a limp and hip pain slowed him down in the summer of 2011, Eli’s parents thought it was probably a minor injury from being an active kid. But an X-ray revealed that he had Legg-Calvé-Perthes disease, a condition that affects the top of the thigh bone.
Annaliese and Isla Murphy both showed early signs of developmental dysplasia of the hip (DDH).
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Published: 10/16/2012 10:58:19 AM | Server: DCVW-SCPROD02