Clinical researchers at Nationwide Children's are committed to identifying new approaches for the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of childhood diseases, taking research discoveries from the lab to the patient's bedside.
How to Reduce Necrotizing Enterocolitis in the NICU
A QI project with simple, inexpensive interventions significantly lowered the NEC infection rate in one of the country’s largest neonatal units.
How To Better Manage Pain in Newborns
A recent AAP policy statement focuses on nonpharmacologic interventions to limit neonate suffering.
Can a Baby on Noninvasive Respiratory Support Be Fed Orally?
Recent studies suggest that orally feeding infants with bronchopulmonary dysplasia who are on nCPAP or nasal cannula may have benefits – and does not necessarily result in aspiration or GERD, as was once feared.
Sensory-focused Constraint Induced Movement Therapy for Infants and Toddlers with Cerebral Palsy
Effective for older children with CP, a randomized clinical trial is studying a modified version of the therapy for infants and toddlers.
Despite Safety Concerns, Nearly 1 in 4 Babies in NICUs Receive Acid Suppressive Medication
Numbers have dropped in recent years, however, as physicians heed warnings.
Visit Nationwide Children’s at PAS 2016
Learn more about how we are delivering best outcomes for children’s health at booth #915.
Weaning Babies with NAS Better and Faster
Collaboration shows strict adherence improves outcomes for newborns of opioid users.
Extremely Premature Infants Benefit from Early Extubation Attempts
Early attempts are associated with shorter hospital stays and lower incidence of bronchopulmonary dysplasia, even if reintubation is necessary.
What’s new and what’s ahead?
Extremely Premature Babies May Benefit from Proactive, Coordinated Care
Study looks to improve outcomes for neonates born at 23 weeks by taking a proactive approach, including shared decision-making between families and health care providers.
Reducing Central Line Infections in Neonates
CLABSIs dropped nearly 90 percent with quality improvement initiative.
Ohio Perinatal Research Network