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Our comprehensive pediatric cardiac program is home to state-of-the-art technologies, world-class cardiologists and innovative procedures. This unmatched combination of resources makes us the region’s leading provider of comprehensive cardiovascular care for our most important patient: your child.
UAMS College of Medicine Department of Pediatrics, under an agreement with Arkansas Children’s, is developing a program called Children of Arkansas Mental Health in Primary Care (CHAMP).
Completion of a $65 million expanded University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences (UAMS) Radiation Oncology Center that will house Arkansas’ first Proton Center marked an important milestone Oct. 20 with the arrival and installation of the Proton Center’s cyclotron, a type of particle accelerator that serves as a key piece of equipment.
Arkansas Children’s Northwest Auxiliary hosted the 8th annual Miracles & Magic Radiothon benefiting Arkansas Children’s Northwest (ACNW), raising more than $150,000.
Difluoromethylornithine (DFMO) will be used in an open label, single agent, multicenter, study for patients with neuroblastoma in remission. In this study subjects will receive 730 Days by mouth difluoromethylornithine (DFMO) at a dose of 500 to 1000 mg/m2 twice daily on each day of study. This study will focus on the use of DFMO in high risk neuroblastoma patients that are in remission as a strategy to prevent recurrence.
This study evaluates the use of carfilzomib in combination with cyclophosphamide and etoposide for children with relapsed/refractory solid tumors or leukemia.
If a child has a seizure, it does not mean they have epilepsy. The number of seizures and the time frame when those seizures happen are important to diagnose epilepsy, a brain disease where normal nerve activity becomes abnormal.
Learn how the neurology team at Arkansas Children's Northwest diagnoses and treats both of these conditions.
It takes a team of experts to keep young athletes healthy and get them back on the field. The sports medicine team at ACNW includes athletic trainers, nurses, physical therapists, occupational therapists and physicians. Learn how Dr. Poindexter uses her own story to help treat young athletes at our Springdale location.
Bedwetting is a common, treatable issue that most children go through and eventually outgrow. But if they continue to have accidents at night as they get older, typically around 6 years old, it’s time to take them to a doctor for evaluation and treatment.
We know that healthcare can be complicated, so we make it as easy as possible to access primary and specialty care.