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.
May 1, 2002 | Program Result Report
The American Academy of Pediatrics, Elk Grove Village, Ill., developed and oversaw the Firearm Injury Prevention Training Project to provide pediatricians with the skills and the resources necessary to reduce firearm injuries and deaths among children.
Initiative to reduce emergency department visits, increase reliance on primary care providers, improve adherence to clinical protocols, and improve patient knowledge of and compliance with therapeutic regimens.
To employ a comprehensive set of interventions to improve the health of children in Trenton, New Jersey.
To support community-based coalitions aimed at improving efforts to control pediatric asthma.
January 1, 2009 | Book
In this chapter of the Anthology, Alexis Levy, a communications associate at the Foundation, reports on the development and execution of the Foundation's efforts to reduce childhood asthma.
June 1, 2002 | Program Result Report
The goal of an immunization registry is to provide doctors, nurses, and others with the information that they need to ensure children receive appropriate immunizations.
March 29, 2007 | Program Result Report
The All Kids Count II program sought to make 16 immunization registry projects based in local, county, and state health departments fully operational by January 1, 2000.
June 1, 2007 | Program Result Report
George Washington University School of Public Health and Health Services analyzed whether health insurance-especially Medicaid-could cover preventive health services for children at risk for obesity.
October 1, 1997 | Program Result Report
A three-day scientific workshop on tuberculosis in children, co-sponsored with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and 15 other government agencies and private health groups, was held in Atlanta, Ga., on August 1-3, 1994.
December 1, 2009 | Journal Article
Children in low-income families living far from an immunization provider can miss basic vaccinations because parents lack their own transportation. This study examined how the availability of immunization providers affected vaccination rates among low-income children in Washington, D.C.