A growing network of leaders is pioneering how we diminish the impact of adverse childhood experiences. Learn about what ACEs are, their prevalence and their impact.
March 6, 2013 | Story
A grantee team focuses on how to do a better job of caring for children
January 1, 2012 | Journal Article
Approximately 3 million children in the United States are hospitalized every year. This study examines children and adolescents' views of the quality of their nursing care while hospitalized and their physical and emotional states.
September 29, 2011 | Story
INQRI-funded study takes first-ever systematic look at hospitalized children's perceptions of the quality of their care.
December 1, 2010 | Journal Article
Alumni of three scholar programs report on their studies of privacy for adolescents, methods of care, medical outcomes, the history of women in pediatrics and more.
November 1, 2008 | Journal Article
This article examines the reasoning behind frequent nonurgent pediatric visits to emergency rooms. Reducing the number of nonurgent pediatric emergency department visits may require substantial improvements in families' experiences with their primary care providers.
June 6, 2005 | Journal Article
Children with special health care needs are dependent on uninterrupted medical care for their health and well-being. Almost 13 percent of children in the U.S. are classified as such and they account for a disproportionate share of health care expend ...
July 1, 2004 | Journal Article
Pediatricians recognize that social and nonmedical factors influence child health and that there are many government programs and laws designed to provide for children's basic needs. However, gaps in implementation result in denials of services, lea ...
March 1, 2008 | Journal Article
Health disparities are rooted in social factors, such as residential segregation and unequal geography of opportunity.
January 1, 2007 | Journal Article
Four mutually exclusive racial and ethnic categories are used to measure disparities in care.
December 1, 2007 | Journal Article
This study examines the degree to which parents serve as information intermediaries in children referred from community practice to an academic referral center, as well as both parent and physician attitudes to their performing this role.