Newsroom Children's Mercy Physicians

Read the Research

October
12,
2020
| 21:18 PM Europe/Amsterdam
  Utilization of telemedicine before and during the pandemic The Children’s Mercy Kansas City Neurology division provided more than 21,000 pediatric visits in 2019 for everything from epilepsy to pediatric stroke to Tourette syndrome. The
September
22,
2020
| 15:13 PM Europe/Amsterdam
Dr. Kover’s research focuses on developing a new way to deliver insulin via a photoactivated depot, or PAD, an innovative device that has shown great promise in rat models and is the only one of its kind.
September
15,
2020
| 21:54 PM Europe/Amsterdam
Dr. Ingram’s research showed the need for a multidisciplinary approach to care, lending support to a biopsychosocial framework for pediatric narcolepsy.

Latest Blog Entries

September
15,
2020
| 22:01 PM Europe/Amsterdam
Michelle Knoll, MD, is a pediatric endocrinology fellow who works with the Children’s Mercy GUIDE Clinic. The GUIDE Clinic was founded in 2008 as a partnership among Gynecology, Genetics, Urology, Psychology, Social Work, Chaplaincy and
May
15,
2020
| 16:00 PM Europe/Amsterdam
Kelly Trowbridge, PhD, mindfulness educator, Center for Professional Well-Being Jennifer Bickel, MD, neurologist and COVID employee wellness officer   We have been supporting employees at Children’s Mercy during the COVID-19 pandemic.
August
05,
2019
| 17:16 PM Europe/Amsterdam
Dr. Alan Gamis, Associate Division Director, Section of Oncology Childhood cancer research plays a critically important role when it comes to treating and curing the disease, but the reality is very few cancer therapies are developed for kids.
March
12,
2019
| 21:18 PM Europe/Amsterdam
The help that the Children’s Mercy Human Performance Lab provided Martin, the 5-year-old with cerebral palsy featured recently in Inside Pediatrics Season 3, is available to a wide range of children with neuromuscular and/or gait disorders. The

Children’s Mercy Kansas City:
Where Research Transforms

We’re always looking for new ways to battle childhood disease. That means scientists and doctors working together, breaking down barriers and never being afraid to innovate. Because research matters.