Trauma

Riley Hospital for Children at Indiana University Health is the only Level I Pediatric Trauma Center in the state and one of only 27 in the nation. Level I is the highest recognition, meaning Riley Hospital for Children at IU Health can provide comprehensive care for every aspect of injury from the pre-hospital stage through rehabilitation and injury prevention. Common trauma patients include victims of pedestrian or motor vehicle accidents, burns, falls and other severe injuries. Unexpected accidents are a more than stressful time for any parent or caregiver, but with your child being treated at Riley, you know they are in good hands.

AMPUTEE CLINICAL SERVICE

The Riley Hospital for Children Amputee Clinical Service at Indiana University Health provides diagnosis and treatment for children with congenital or traumatic amputations. Physiological and psychological support for patients and their families is available, as well as occupational and physical therapy. We also offer prosthetic assessment.

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Scoliosis in Children

June 18th, 2014 | Riley Hospital for Children is helping to bring awareness and better treatment options for this spinal deformity Idiopathic Scoliosis is an abnormal sideward curvature of the spine with no known cause. It affects an estimated 7 million people in the United States, most commonly girls. One out of every six children diagnosed with scoliosis… Continue Reading

New Hope for Scoliosis Patients

November 6th, 2013 | When it comes to scoliosis, the abnormal, side-to-side curvature of the spine, early detection is key to achieving the best possible outcome. Rarely, scoliosis occurs in children under three years of age, when it is called infantile, or early onset, scoliosis. Signs of early onset scoliosis include asymmetry in the shoulders and back, or one… Continue Reading

Playing it Safe with Sports Injuries

November 4th, 2013 | According to the Consumer Product Safety Commission, there are more than 3.5 million sports-related injuries every year in children under 15. Sports and recreational activities contribute to nearly 20 percent of all traumatic brain injuries among American children. While most injuries heal, some can have lasting effects. As a parent, here’s… Continue Reading

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