At Children’s Minnesota, we put kids first, and we know that kids get better quicker when we take care of the whole family. This is why we offer many services and amenities to the whole family in addition to typical health care services.
Child life specialists use medical play to help children “play” out their feelings or anxieties or learn about an medical procedure.
As temperatures fluctuate, the number of slips and falls rise. Find suggestions to take the right precautions to prevent from falling.
Playing a game by yourself might help reduce pain, but playing with someone through your medical event is likely to be much more effective.
The Child Life Department at Children's Minnesota plans special events to help create memories and playtime for patients, families, staff and the community.
Child Life focuses on age appropriate play and education to help patients understand ad cope with procedures and other experiences at Children's Minnesota.
It can be hard to feel like a kid when you’re in the hospital. That’s where Star Studio comes in.
When a mysterious bug bite brought Johnny into Children's Minnesota, a team of physicians and child life specialists became a bright spot in his story.
November 10, 2017 7 p.m. – November 11, 2017 9 p.m., Minneapolis
Join the Augsburg Men’s and Women’s hockey teams and the Physician Assistant Studies program for their Animals for Smiles event! This is a stuffed animal toss benefiting Children’s Minnesota in appreciation for hosting PA students during their clinical rotations. Animals will be given out to Children’s patients. The toss will take place during both home hockey games against Bethel University on November 10th and 11th at 7:00 pm. Stuffed animals will be tossed onto the ice following the first period. Please bring a new stuffed animal, preferably wrapped or bagged so it will stay clean during the toss. Supplies will also be available to wrap toys before entering rink. We hope to see you at Ed Saugestad Rink on Augsburg University Campus!
For children with diabetes, making sure peers and teachers have the correct and relevant information can help curb misconceptions about diabetes.