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New research shows the effects of anesthesia on developing brains might be longer-lasting - and easier to trigger - than previously thought.
How do you know when a child needs surgery like ear tubes or a tonsillectomy? Learn what factors ear, nose and throat specialists consider.
Right now, there's no Food and Drug Administration-approved medical therapy to treat food allergies. Thanks to food allergy immunotherapy, or food desensitization, that's about to change.
Does your child have food allergies? Our Food Allergy 101 provides families with food allergy resources and information they need to understand, prevent and manage their child's food allergies.
See our quick tips for moving past negative interactions with family or friends this holiday season.
Humidifiers can help dry throats and nasal passages, but they can be dangerous, too. Learn about unexpected humidifier dangers, as well as different humidifier types and how to use them safely.
Holidays can be a time for fun and family, but it can also be stressful. Get tips on how to manage holiday stress from the experts at Children's Hospital Colorado.
"Post-concussive syndrome" refers to concussion symptoms that last more than a week or two. But there's often more to them than meets the eye. Learn what causes post-concussive symptoms, and why "syndrome" might be a misleading term.
Harley Rotbart, MD, a nationally-renowned parenting expert, shares the eight basic needs of a child and how to help kids become happy, successful adults.
Touted by neurologists and celebrities, the ketogenic diet has many benefits, including seizure reduction for kids with epilepsy — but it can also be dangerous. Learn more about keto and its benefits and drawbacks for kids with epilepsy here.
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).
A kid's stomach might hurt for many reasons, and most of them are not appendicitis. So how do you identify the real thing?