When is it appropriate to refer to pediatric cardiology? In this infographic, Tess Saarel, MD, Chair of the Department of Pediatric Cardiology at Cleveland Clinic Children’s, presents scenarios to guide your decision-making process.
Cleveland Clinic Children’s is dedicated to delivering the highest quality medical care, for every care in the world. To mark this continued advancement, this post focuses on specialty outcomes measures.
The move broadens the five-year-old relationship to more fully encompass both organizations’ pediatric and adult congenital cardiology programs.
Cleveland Clinic’s offering cardiovascular-oriented live CME for just about every subspecialty interest in the coming year. And not just in Cleveland.
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Dr. Saarel is a pediatric electrophysiologist who returns to Cleveland Clinic after a decade at the University of Utah. She fields questions about her research passions, essential trends in pediatric cardiology and more.
This case study of a 12-year-old’s second heart transplant within a decade illustrates several pediatric heart transplant trends — as well as just how crucial meticulous pretransplant management can be.
The low risk of sudden cardiac death in young athletes doesn’t merit screening beyond the history and physical exam for most youths. Better training and team-based care at schools promise more benefit than universal ECGs.
Why is Cleveland Clinic Children’s one of only 21 U.S. facilities recognized for top care in all 10 specialties ranked by U.S. News in its “Best Children’s Hospitals” 2015-16? Here’s one reason for each specialty ranked.
A faculty of over 50 pediatric experts explores practice implications of the year’s most important advances in pediatric care June 11-13 at Cleveland Clinic Children’s Pediatric Innovation Summit.
Covered stents could make transcatheter techniques safer for patients with congenital cardiac lesions. Cleveland Clinic pediatric cardiologists see promising results in clinical trials.