These are stressful times. If you would like to contact a social worker, psychologist or child life specialist for information on community referrals or coping resources, you can call 312.227.4118 and leave a message. Your call will be returned within 24 hours, Monday through Friday. Non-urgent questions only. For emergencies, call 911.
For information about telemedicine appointments, click here.
For information on Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19), click here.
Para obtener información sobre el COVID-19 en español, haga clic aquí.
The leadership of Manne Research Institute consists of the Chief Research Officer, Associate Chief Research Officers, Chief Operating Officer, Program and Center leaders, as well as Associate Directors representing the research of Lurie Children’s departments and the Manne Research Institute’s Board of Directors. As a team, these leaders provide context, direction and support for the research activities conducted throughout Lurie Children’s.
Visit our research areas to find a leader of a department, program or center of excellence.
Manne Research Institute faculty members investigate topics covering the broad spectrum of children’s health. Clinical research focuses on treating or curing diseases, and improving therapies, procedures or devices. Basic researchers study underlying phenomena such as human development, genetics or brain circuitry. Other faculty members engage in clinical, community and population-based research to benefit children, their families and their communities.
Lurie Children’s researchers include physicians, laboratory scientists, nurses, chemists and others who share their expertise. Our pediatricians and scientists routinely collaborate with our academic partner, Northwestern University, other medical centers and academic institutions across the globe, as well as with community partners such as schools and governments.
High profile research projects include:
An investigational drug for Spinal Muscular Atrophy
Stem cell therapies to improve bladder function
Simulation models to train surgeons on difficult procedures