Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center

Children's Miracle Network
12:00 am
Fri February 28, 2014

Miss America 2014 talks about pancakes and healthy kids

Current Miss America, Nina Davuluri, stopped by our studio recently to talk with Robyn Carey-Allgeyer about the 2014 National Pancake Day on Tuesday, March 4 and how a visit to a local IHOP will support the Children’s Miracle Network and Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center.

Public Health
1:15 am
Mon February 3, 2014

HPV vaccine doesn't lead to sex

Young women who receive the HPV vaccine are not more likely to have sex or participate in unsafe sexual behaviors. That's according to a report released Monday by Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center.

The study finds teen girls and young women's beliefs about the human papillomavirus vaccine  - whether accurate or inaccurate - aren't linked to subsequent sexual behaviors.

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Asthma/tobacco exposure study
1:00 am
Mon January 20, 2014

Secondhand smoke raises odds of hospital readmission for kids with asthma

Wikimedia Commons

Children exposed to secondhand smoke at home or in the car face much greater odds of being readmitted to the hospital for asthma.  In fact, it's a two-fold increase according to a study by Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center and Penn State Milton S. Hershey Children's Hospital.  Researcher's measured the blood and saliva of more than 600 children, looking for cotinine, a substance produced when the body breaks down nicotine. 

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Children's Health
2:55 pm
Wed November 6, 2013

The Dragonfly Foundation: No Cape Required

thedragonflyfoundation.org

The Dragonfly Foundation based here in Cincinnati helps families of children with significant health issues while they’re being treated and also during their recovery process.

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Obesity
12:01 am
Mon November 4, 2013

Obesity is main contributor to early onset puberty

A new study published by Pediatrics says obesity is the largest predictor of earlier onset puberty in girls. Researchers in Cincinnati (Children's Hospital), San Francisco and New York City studied 1,239 girls ranging in age from 6 to 8 at enrollment and followed at regular intervals from 2004 to 2011.

Girls with early maturation have greater risk of these:

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