Netflix series, “13 Reasons Why,” has generated enormous attention and brought the topic of suicide to the forefront of popular discourse, providing an opportunity for parents and teens to talk about suicide as they have never before. Dr. Julie Erickson, LP PhD, and clinical psychologist at Children's Minnesota, discusses how parents can talk to their teens today about suicide and share resources for help.
The Mighty Blog features stories from around Children’s Minnesota, as well as health and wellness information for raising healthy kids.
While no longer common in the U.S., recent measles cases in Minnesota have prompted cause for concern. Measles is a serious disease that can lead to hospitalization and even death.
April is National Child Abuse Prevention Month. This month and throughout the year, Children’s Minnesota encourages all individuals and organizations to play a role in making your community a better place for children and families.
Kyle was diagnosed with an unlikely eating disorder affecting his ability to thrive, but Children's Minnesota gives him the power overcome his challenges.
Enjoy a free day of music, dancing, art and fun at Rock the Cradle 2017, sponsored by The Current and Children’s Minnesota.
A concussion is a traumatic brain injury that can disrupt normal brain function. Here are a few tips to keep your family safe and healthy.
We're thrilled to introduce you to Children's Minnesota's new President and Chief Operating Officer, Marc Gorelick, MD. Meet Marc on this week's Five Question Friday!
Making your home safe is critical to avoiding poisoning because more than 90 percent of poisonings occur in the home. Here are some basic tips for preventing poisonings.
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.