It’s a popular topic of discussion among parents and families. Steven Schulz, MD, shares his expertise.
When your child begins to vomit, it can be scary for both the child and adults. Amanda Lloyd, MD, explains why it happens and what to do about it.
With a national infant formula shortage, some people are looking for alternatives to milk for their babies. Our experts share what is safe, what to feed your baby – and not to use.
Mothers and babies receive a lot of attention from providers during the three trimesters of a pregnancy. But for moms, the fourth trimester is a different story.
There are a variety of reasons why your child may walk a little differently than others. Orthopaedic Surgeon, James Engels, MD, talks through potential causes.
Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder is a common disorder among children. Adam Weis, MD, gives insight into how to recognize it.
Fevers can often be a sign of illness. When a child’s temperature goes up, it may be time to ask your pediatrician what to do.
The problem of not being able to have a bowel movement is common with children. Ruvim Falkovich, MD, talks about the causes and how to help.
After an early birth and 22 days in the NICU, baby Abram is home with his family. The Balschmiter family and their medical team share their story.
A host of changes happens for boys and girls going through puberty. LeKeyah Wilson, MD, explains those changes – and what happens if a child goes through them early or late.
From the first baby tooth to the first dentist’s visit, Martha Mullane provides a general overview of what to expect with your little one’s teeth.
A well-rested child makes for a well-rested parent. Ana Stoica, MD, shares how to begin teaching your child to sleep through the night.
The CDC granted emergency use authorization for the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine for children ages 5-11. Our experts answer questions.
Children ages 5-11 can now get the Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine. Here is how the child vaccine differs from the adult vaccine.
Our little ones need a lot of sleep – at least 10-12 hours each night. Kristen Bennett, MD, shares how to make that time safer.
The big switch from breast milk or formula to solid foods can be both exciting and challenging. Here’s how to do it.
Protecting your child’s health is important from the day they are born. Rochester Regional Health pediatricians can help with vaccines.
Heart disease causes the deaths of millions of Americans each year. These are some of the risk factors women in particular should be mindful of.
Stroke is a preventable disease. Lifestyle choices, like increased exercise, can reduce your risk of stroke. Our experts recommend an exercise routine to help you stay healthy.
Lifestyle changes can help prevent a variety of health conditions, including stroke. Learn what healthy eating habits can help reduce risk of stroke.