Children and their families are at the center of all we do.
PLEASE NOTE: Because the health and safety of our patients, families, visitors and staff is of utmost importance to us and to prevent the spread of the virus causing COVID19 illness, new visitation restrictions are effective beginning March 11, 2020.
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Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children's Hospital of Chicago
225 E. Chicago Ave., Chicago, Illinois 60611
Research at Lurie Children’s is conducted through Stanley Manne Children's Research Institute. We focus on improving child health, transforming pediatric medicine and ensuring healthier futures.
Stanley Manne Children's Research Institute has moved onto the campus of its medical partners creating the promise of greater impact for pediatric research
⚠ COVID-19 INFORMATION: Resources, Vaccine Information
Our pediatric specialists treat a wide range of ENT conditions, both common and rare. See a list of the conditions we treat.
A genetic disorder caused by the partial deletion of genetic material on one copy of a person’s chromosome 22.
An inflammation of the mucous membrane that lines the nose, often due to an allergy to pollen, dust or other airborne substances.
An irregularity that occurs during fetal development that results in malformations in the side of the neck, appearing anywhere from the ear, along the line of the jaw, to the throat.
Cholesteatoma (pronounced co-les-tee-ah-tow-mah) is a benign growth that must be removed because it damages the ear and may cause serious complications. Cholesteatoma is skin that grows inside the ear including the middle ear (behind the ear drum), and mastoid (a space behind and connected to the middle ear). Normally skin is not present inside...
Learn tips to prevent congenital muscular torticollis (wryneck, fibromatosis colli/pseudotumor of infancy), a condition causing an infant's neck to twist.
A benign (non-cancerous) tumor made up of hairs, sweat glands, and sebaceous glands.
An abnormal shape of the cartilage that divides the nose, possibly causing problems with proper breathing or nasal discharge.
The inability of food or liquids to pass easily from the mouth, into the throat and down into the esophagus to the stomach during the process of swallowing.
Currently, up to 30% of births result in ear deformities. Of this number, 70% of the deformities stay the same or get worse as the baby grows.
Earwax buildup can block the ear canal and lead to ringing in the ear, itching, hearing loss, pain, discharge, odor and cough.
Both behavioral and physiological issues can affect childhood eating, resulting in either the refusal or inability to eat foods normally.
Anything that enters the ear that doesn’t belong there. Typically food, toy parts, small household items, or items from nature. Most can be removed by a physician in the office.
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