On this day, Children's celebrates the life and legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. – and the incredible contributions he made to advance civil rights, equality and justice for everyone.
Read health tips from our experts as well as stories by patients, families and staff about kids’ health and their experiences at Children’s Minnesota.
As winter approaches, some kids may start to exhibit symptoms of seasonal depression, so we're sharing what parents need to know about SAD.
A child in the U.S. is injured every 43 minutes from a tip-over incident, but these injuries are often preventable if furniture and televisions are properly anchored.
Several bills aimed to improve the health and well-being of children will be discussed in 2020. focusing on issues ranging from tobacco and vaping to closing the state’s achievement gap.
Children’s Minnesota is seeking to fill a management role in our Revenue Management department. The Supervisor of Provider Enrollment is responsible for overseeing three Payer Enrollment Coordinators and the workflows within the department.
Children's Hospital Association is continuing 90 years of support with record-breaking investments into programs that make a world of difference to Children's Minnesota patients and families.
Reading to your baby can help them learn how to interact with the world around them as well as help them bond with you. Read on to learn more about the benefits of reading.
Pertussis, or whooping cough, is a serious disease that can be deadly to infants. According to the Minnesota Department of Health, there have been 555 total number of pertussis cases reported as of Dec. 31, 2019.
Experts now consider the flu to be widespread in the US and Minnesota and it appears to be hitting kids harder. Children's saw 325 lab-confirmed influenza cases during the last week of December. We also saw more flu-related hospitalizations during this period. Normally, 10-15 children are admitted to our hospitals in a week, but the last week of December saw 28 new hospitalizations for the illness.
At Children’s Minnesota, we use essential oils in a clinical setting to help produce effects on kids’ bodies and minds. Smells can produce a feeling of relaxation or sleepiness, and even help with nausea, headaches or fatigue.