Dr. Crary is a pediatric hematologist who began her research career during her fellowship at University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center. Her research interests focus primarily on hemostasis—both bleeding and clotting disorders in children. She is currently involved in studies investigating novel oral anticoagulants in children as well as gene therapy for Hemophilia A and B. Dr. Crary has an interest in coagulopathy as it relates to patients with complex vascular malformations and is the principal investigator of a grant to establish a Vascular Anomaly Collaborative Research Program at ACH.
In addition to her hemostasis focus, Dr. Crary has also been involved in several studies of pediatric sickle cell disease. She is currently enrolling patients on a study of a novel drug to treat sickle cell pain crises.
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The Bone and Soft-tissue Tumor Program at Arkansas Children’s Hospital provides specialty care for children with cancer of the bone, muscle, or connective tissues.
If your newborn or young child has been diagnosed with sickle cell disease, you likely have a lot of questions. The good news is, with the right care, many children with sickle cell live long, healthy lives. Arkansas Children's can diagnose, evaluate and treat children who have sickle cell disease.
When your child is diagnosed with hemophilia or a bleeding disorder, the experts at the Arkansas Center for Bleeding Disorders work with you and your child to create a care plan that keeps your child healthy while living life to the fullest.
Battling cancer can be a long and difficult journey. At Arkansas Children’s Hospital (ACH), we celebrate every step taken by our young patients and their caregivers. Our Hematology/Oncology Clinic marks each accomplishment by giving patients beads from the Beads of Courage program.
Meet Abigail, one of our teen patients who discovered a beautiful talent while fighting cancer at Arkansas Children's.
Pediatric cancer is the leading cause of death for children in the United States. Arkansas Children’s is the only place in the state where children can receive comprehensive care for cancer.