Children’s Minnesota is using a new medical therapy known as CAR T-cell therapy that could help kids with acute lymphoblastic leukemia have a better chance of survival.
Children’s latest stories in the news and press releases from across our hospitals and clinics.
Dr. Mike Troy sat down with KARE-TV to discuss why the 0-3 age range is so important for lifelong growth and development.
At 8 years old, Chrissy Turner was diagnosed with secretory breast carcinoma at a hospital in Utah. Dr. Joanna Perkins, Children’s Minnesota Cancer and Blood Disorders Program physician, shared insights with Shape.com about breast cancer in young people, noting that this type of cancer is possible at any age but is exceptionally rare in children and adolescents. Read the full story: How young can you get breast cancer?
Patsy Stinchfield weighed in on WCCO-TV’s Good Question segment to answer questions about flu vaccine and this year’s flu season.
Patsy Stinchfield provided the Star Tribune with information about the flu vaccine and influenza virus.
Children’s Minnesota and five other children’s hospitals formed the Sanford Children’s Genomic Medicine Consortium, a collaboration to advance pediatric genomic medicine.
Children’s Minnesota’s third annual Shine Bright Bash raises more than $400,000 to support Cancer Kids Fund
Minneapolis, Minn. – (September 12, 2016) – More than 400 guests filled the Minneapolis Event Center on Saturday, September 10 for Children’s Minnesota’s Shine Bright Bash, raising more than $400,000 for Children’s Cancer Kids Fund.
Dr. Brad Feltis and the Midwest Fetal Care Center are featured in Mpls.St.Paul Magazine for their groundbreaking work in fetal surgery.
Dr. Joanna Perkins, hematology-oncology physician at Children’s Minnesota, and cancer survivor Abby Hoyt, sat down with KARE-TV before the 2016 Shine Bright Bash to discuss pediatric cancer and blood disorders.
Recent studies suggest that children who receive too many antibiotics at a young age may develop allergies or a resistance to the medication in the future. Dr. Sheldon Berkowitz provided his input on antibiotic use.