Children’s Minnesota patient Josh Karels, age 15, has a rare, terminal immune disorder that attacks his body’s major organs. Despite having a disease that could take his life at any moment, Josh continues to play hockey and uses the sport as his motivation to live life to the fullest.
Gretchen Cutler, scientific investigator at Children’s Minnesota, co-authored a study published in JAMA Pediatrics that found some hospitals face unfair penalties due to certain patient populations’ socioeconomic factors with pay-for-performance payment models.
Minnesota MD News highlighted Children's Minnesota cardiovascular program and the Children's Heart Clinic.
Dr. Carrie Marie Borchardt discusses the recent increase in antipsychotic medications written for children ages 2 and younger.
Dr. Laura Gandrud, pediatric endocrinologist at Children’s Minnesota, was interviewed by mHealth Intelligence about Children’s Minnesota’s type 1 diabetes pilot program that uses Fitbits to collect patient data.
Children’s Minnesota patient Peter Harrington, age 15, suffered a nearly fatal sinus infection in 2015. Peter spent most of the summer in the hospital, but is now back to playing hockey.
Learn more about the mosquito-borne Zika virus from Patsy Stinchfield, director of infection prevention and control at Children’s Minnesota.
Minnesota Wild players hosted a skating and pizza party for former Children's Minnesota patients.
People Magazine: College Athlete Won’t Let 120 Brain Surgeries Stand in Her Way: I Don’t Want to Be the ‘Sick Girl’
Children's Minnesota patient Olivia excels in the classroom and on the sports field, despite having hydrocephalus, cerebral palsy and epilepsy.
“We want to make sure that children live as long as possible, as well as possible” – Dr. Friedrichsdorf, Minnesota Medicine
Dr. Stefan Friedrichsdorf, medical director Children's Minnesota Pain, Palliative and Integrative Medicine Clinic is featured in a story about growing palliative care options at pediatric hospitals and some of the misconceptions around palliative care.