A growing network of leaders is pioneering how we diminish the impact of adverse childhood experiences. Learn about what ACEs are, their prevalence and their impact.
January 1, 2012 | Journal Article
Approximately 3 million children in the United States are hospitalized every year. This study examines children and adolescents' views of the quality of their nursing care while hospitalized and their physical and emotional states.
September 29, 2011 | Story
INQRI-funded study takes first-ever systematic look at hospitalized children's perceptions of the quality of their care.
August 25, 2004 | Journal Article
A Randomized Controlled Trial
September 1, 2006 | Toolkit
The purpose of the pediatric emergency preparedness toolkit is to ensure that hospitals across the country are 100 percent compliant with national guidelines created to improve the quality of care children receive in Emergency Departments (EDs).
February 1, 2002 | Program Result Report
Community Access to Child Health (CATCH) began as a program funded by the RWJF designed to encourage pediatricians to work locally to improve access to health care for children.
Initiative to reduce emergency department visits, increase reliance on primary care providers, improve adherence to clinical protocols, and improve patient knowledge of and compliance with therapeutic regimens.
March 24, 2010 | Program Result Report
The Developing Families Center in Washington, D.C., provides health and social support services to young women and their families in the city's low-income, Black neighborhoods.
May 15, 2008 | Program Result Report
If all that mattered to dying children and their families was an all-expenses-paid trip to the Grand Canyon or the World Series, it would be easy enough to ease the pain of young lives prematurely foreclosed.
January 22, 2007 | Program Result Report
The Center for Health and Health Care in Schools was established with a $2.64 million grant to strengthen the well-being of children and youth through health programs and health care services in schools.
December 1, 2009 | Journal Article
Children in low-income families living far from an immunization provider can miss basic vaccinations because parents lack their own transportation. This study examined how the availability of immunization providers affected vaccination rates among low-income children in Washington, D.C.