Quality medical care  from birth to twenty-five.

+ Medical Information/Dosing
Ages and Stages
From prenatal to young adult.  These sites will answer questions regarding development, safety, nutrition, and ways to help your child.
Toddler (1-3 years)
Your child is advancing from infancy toward and into the preschool years. During this time, his physical growth and motor development will slow, but you can expect to see some tremendous intellectual, social, and emotional changes
Baby (0-12 months)
It doesn’t take long to develop the confidence and calm of an experienced parent. Your baby will give you the most important information—how she likes to be treated, talked to, held, and comforted. This section address the most common questions and concerns that arise during the first months of life.

Pregnancy is a time of anticipation, excitement, preparation, and, for many new parents, uncertainty. The nine months of pregnancy will give you time to have your questions answered, calm your fears, and prepare yourself for the realities of parenthood. This section contains some guidelines to help you with the most important of these preparations.

Preschool (3-5 years)
Before you know it, your child has turned four and then five years old. You may find that your somewhat calm child of three has now become a dynamo of energy, drive, bossiness, belligerence, and generally out-of-bounds behavior.
Gradeschool (5-12 years)
Your child should feel confident in her ability to meet the challenges in her life. This sense of personal power evolves from having successful life experiences in solving problems independently, being creative and getting results for her efforts.
Teen (13-18 years)
12-18 yrs.Adolescence can be a challenge for parents. Your youngster may at times be a source of frustration and exasperation, not to mention financial stress. But these years also bring many, many moments of joy, pride, laughter and closeness.
Conditions (A-Z)
It is rare for children to become seriously ill with no warning. Based on your child's symptoms, you should usually contact your child's pediatrician for advice. Timely treatment of symptoms can prevent an illness from getting worse or turning into an emergency.
Allergies & Asthma
Chest & Lungs
Chronic Conditions
Developmental Disabilities
Ear Nose & Throat
Emotional Problems
From Insects or Animals
Genitals and Urinary Tract
Head Neck & Nervous System
Learning Disabilities
Sexually Transmitted

Vaccine Preventable Diseases
The use of vaccines has led to major improvements in child health over a relatively short period. Many of the infectious illnesses you or your parents had as children, from chickenpox to polio to measles, no longer affect most children today. If you follow the immunization guidelines recommended by the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP), you can help make your child healthier than was ever possible in earlier generations.
Haemophilus influenzae type b
Hepatitis A
Hepatitis B
Human Papillomavirus (HPV)
Influenza (Flu)
Pertussis (Whooping Cough)
Rubella (German Measles)
Varicella (Chickenpox)