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About 80,000 children in the U.S. swallow foreign objects every year. Children's Hospital Colorado's Dr. Robert Kramer, one of the nation's foremost experts on foreign body ingestion, shares when to worry about something your child swallowed (and when not to).
CT scans increase kids' lifetime cancer risk — more so than adults. With a specialized knowledge of kids' bodies, pediatric radiologists image differently. Read how our experts in the Radiology department promote pediatric radiology safety.
Nora and Will Campbell didn't plan to co-sleep. It just happened. But is there a way to co-sleep safely?
Our pediatric sleep specialists answer parents' most pressing questions on everything from bedtime routine to nixing nightmares, providing the insights you need so everyone can get a good night's rest.
If your child has a food allergy or intolerance, they might be missing out on vital nutrients. Learn about food intolerance and elimination diets for kids.
Pediatric experts offer tips on common summer rashes, so parents can identify them, care for them and get kids back in the pool.
Days before the Fourth of July, Hailey was about to set off a rocket with her dad. It was supposed to shoot 50 feet into the sky. But it didn’t. Find out what happened and how you can keep your kids safe during the holiday.
Kids with unexplained stomach distress might finally have answers, thanks to "second brain" pediatric experts who study the neurons in your gut.
Our pediatric gastroenterologist Dr. Gregg Kobak gives parents three probiotics tips and shares how to know if kids need them.
We're here for you and your child even when you’re not at one of our locations. Check out 7 ways we can help you whenever and wherever you need it.
Mold is present virtually everywhere, even in dry Colorado. Check out these nine tips for reducing mold growth in your home.
Asthma is the most common chronic disease of childhood. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, about 6.2 million children between birth and 18 years old were living with asthma in 2014. That’s more than double the population of Chicago.