At Shriners Hospitals for Children—Cincinnati, the health and safety of our patients, families, volunteers and staff is our top priority. With the rapidly evolving situation regarding coronavirus (COVID-19,) we are closely monitoring local health departments and The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC,) and are actively following their recommendations.
We are working diligently to reschedule appointments postponed during the quarantine. We also understand you may feel some anxiety about bringing your child into the hospital. Our plans to restart routine care have been thoughtfully developed and implemented to keep everyone safe. We are also scheduling some appointments for new patients. If you have any questions, please call the hospital at 855-206-2096.
Families that have appointments of any kind are asked to arrive with ONLY ONE parent or guardian and no additional family members or guests.
When you arrive for your appointment, if you and your child are not already wearing a mask, you will receive one. You will both be screened for illness and will notice new safety precautions in place to promote clean hands, a clean environment, and social distancing.
We are here for you, and look forward to seeing you soon.
(CINCINNATI; October 2, 2017) – The 16th annual Shrine Shoot raised $66,000 for Shriners Hospitals for Children—Cincinnati. More than 200 participants attended the two-day event, held September 9-10 at the Sycamore Gun Club in Miamiville, Ohio.
The process of using X-rays to view images of internal bone and tissue has improved greatly since the early days of modern medicine. Initially, film was developed by and in a darkroom, using dangerous chemicals and eating up valuable diagnostic time. Next came analog radiology, followed by vastly improved computerized equipment.
Now, Shriners Hospitals for Children — Cincinnati is able to offer its young patients the most sophisticated radiology technology available with its new Carestream DRX-Revolution digital X-ray system.
CINCINNATI, Ohio; June 5, 2017 – Shriners Hospitals for Children—Cincinnati has been awarded a 2017 Top Workplaces honor by the Cincinnati Enquirer. The Top Workplaces lists are based solely on the results of an employee feedback survey administered by WorkplaceDynamics, LLC, a leading research firm that specializes in organizational health and workplace improvement. Several aspects of workplace culture were measured, including Alignment, Execution, and Connection, just to name a few.
(CINCINNATI; June 2, 2017) – Shriners Hospitals for Children — Cincinnati will hold its 28th annual Camp Ytiliba [ya-TIL-eh-bah; “ability” spelled backward!], a very special week-long overnight camp for children being treated at the hospital for burns, other traumas or conditions. Camp takes place this year at Camp Ernst in Burlington, Kentucky, June 4th through 9th.
The week gives these kids, aged 9 to 16, a chance to be around other children who understand their experience, to make new friends and take part in outdoor activities like horseback riding, fishing, swimming or just having fun. The camp is designed to help build self-esteem and confidence without worrying about their appearance, scrutiny or even bullying by others.
(CINCINNATI; April 4, 2017) – Shriners Hospitals for Children — Cincinnati clinicians and researchers were honored to present posters and oral presentations on a wide range of topics related to pediatric burn care and recovery at the 49th annual American Burn Association (ABA) conference, held March 21–24 in Boston, Massachusetts.
More than 11 abstracts were presented by Cincinnati Shriners Hospital. Abstract topics ranged from infection prevention projects and translational wound research to quality improvement. Two significant blue ribbons were awarded:
Shriners Hospital for Children – Cincinnati, which specializes in pediatric plastic and reconstructive surgery and burn care, announces pediatric burn surgeon Philip Chang, M.D., FACS has joined Cincinnati Shriners Hospital.
Dr. Chang comes to the Cincinnati Shriners Hospital after having served as attending burn surgeon at the Boston Shriners Hospital and Massachusetts General Hospital. While in Boston, he was a faculty member at Harvard Medical School.
When Liz and Dan Malarkey got pregnant in 2012 the last thing on their mind was that their baby would be born with a craniofacial deformity. At an ultrasound appointment in December of 2012 they were given the news that their baby