A skateboarding injury hindered Stephanie’s daily life for months but inspired her to educate others.
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.
Cooper and Mallory Fasching were diagnosed with a genetic mitochondrial disorder, which makes them unable to walk and talk. But it hasn't stopped them from having a positive impact on their family, including older brother Hudson, who plays hockey for the NHL's Buffalo Sabres.
The very first thing your baby learns is you.
In early childhood, brain development occurs more rapidly than during any other stage of human life.
Children's Minnesota assists in the launch of a new campaign, "Talking is Teaching,” which aims to boost brain growth and language skills in kids.
Dario Chavez was unsure he'd ever biologically father a child due to the chemotherapy he received while being treated for cancer.
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.
Grady was born prematurely and has undergone multiple shunt procedures for hydrocephalus, but he doesn’t let anything slow him down.
Born with a one-of-a-kind genetic variance, 2-year-old William Schlimm learned to walk with the help of rehabilitation services at Children’s Minnesota.
Peter Engstrom is an honor roll student and football captain at Spring Lake Park High School.