Improving health care access to coordinated, consistent high-quality care for children and their families
Health-care providers can refer a patient to SickKids using our new system, EpicCare Link.
Find delicious meals, gifts and specialty items at our restaurants and stores.
Expert poison advice 24 hours a day. Supporting all of Ontario.
Rehab, child development, and physician services at SickKids’ clinic in York Region
Circumcision services by physicians from the Division of Urology
Update on Matters Related to Dr. Koren’s Research: Read more about the action SickKids is taking
New research from The Hospital for Sick Children (SickKids), the University of Toronto and McMaster University suggests increased activity in neurons that are deficient in the CNTN5 or EHMT2 gene could cause autism-related characteristics in humans.
A team led by Dr. Jayne Danska, Senior Scientist and Associate Chief, Faculty Development at SickKids investigated patterns of antibody responses detected in the blood from children with recent onset T1D or pre-diabetic children with genetic risk factors for the disease.
Common Infrastructure for National Cohorts in Europe, Canada, and Africa (CINECA) is an unprecedented multi-continental project that will build the infrastructure -- data standards, technical protocols, and software -- to allow queries and analyses over distributed data sets that are contributed and controlled by each partner.
Cell Biology Seminar Series
Friday, March 22, 2019
Expanding Horizons for the Early Years: From Science to Practice
Wednesday, April 10, 2019
Dr. Lennox Huang, Chief Medical Officer and Vice President, Medical and Academic Affairs, Daina Kalnins, Director of Clinical Dietetics, and Mary McAllister, Associate Chief of Nursing, sat down to give their unique perspectives on the new food guide released January 2019.
We are proud of the SickKids CCMH focus on improving access and quality of care and we are especially proud of the efforts of our staff and physicians to be part of what is not just a SickKids commitment, but an effort by our colleagues across the children’s mental health sector to improve services for kids.
Although not a cure, successful kidney transplants significantly improves the lives of children with kidney disease. They have improved energy levels and appetites and have fewer fluid and dietary restrictions, facilitating a more normal growth and development, which gives them more ability to achieve many of their dreams and milestones.