At Children’s Minnesota, we see amazing every day. In the fighting spirit of a 25-week-old preemie. In the resilient five-year-old learning to walk again. And in the sense of pure optimism we see in every child.
When you see Amazing, it changes you. We see Amazing every day in the kids and families we serve. Read some of their stories here.
A cancer diagnosis for any family is hard. But Teige’s diagnosis was further complicated by a rare genetic platelet disorder called Glanzmann’s thrombasthenia.
Jacqueline Englund was just 16-years-old when she was diagnosed with Ewings Sarcoma. See how her cancer journey has inspired her to give back to kids today.
Before the age of three, Jacob suffered from multiple seizures, resulting in two hospitalizations and many medications. Needing answers, Jacob's parents turned to genetic testing at Children's Minnesota.
Margaret was diagnosed with a serious heart defect called Tetralogy of Fallot. See how this small but mighty heart warrior is redefining what strong looks like at just 5 months old.
The Brorson family’s world turned upside down when their three-week-old son, Brayden, was diagnosed with cancer. Brayden is now an active five-year–old thanks to the health care coverage he received through Medicaid. Learn more about the important role medical assistance plays in caring for children, and join our advocacy network today.
Identical twins, Ingrid and Amelia, couldn't be more different. But 13-month-old Ingrid won't let won't let a rare, genetic form of diabetes slow down her amazing progress.
Born at 23 weeks and 5 days old, Shelby spent 10 out of her first 12 months of life in the hospital, undergoing multiple surgeries and life-saving procedures. See Shelby's amazing development today.
The Martindale family was thrown into a world of special medical needs when their second child was born with a severe disability. See how Maisy is thriving today thanks to medical assistance and Children's Minnesota.
See William's progress today after doctors at the Midwest Fetal Care Center give him a new opportunity to thrive.
Doctors at the Midwest Fetal Care Center diagnosed William with a congenital lung condition that if left untreated, may cause future complications.