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The hospital's Bleeding Disorders Program is an important resource for families and children.
Clinicians and researchers chart a course to find cures for high-grade gliomas.
In the summer of 2009, 17-year-old Ciera Blackburn embarked on the most demanding ascent of her life. Standing in the shadow of the mountain known as cancer, Ciera looked upward, focused on the summit and began to climb.
In 1986, Eric Blumer’s life was spared. Now he puts it on the line every day. “I love being a police officer,” says Blumer, who began treatment for acute lymphoblastic leukemia at St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital when he was 5 years old. “Being an officer is my way of giving back.”
Jayla and Felicia Lee may share their toys and dress-up clothes. But when it comes to the “pink hospital,” each sister stakes her claim.
When coming to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, each parent grapples with challenges regarding medications, medical procedures and boo boos that cannot be kissed away. For the parents of children who are battling devastating diseases, so much is out of their control. But thanks to the hospital’s philosophy of family-centered care, parents and their children are given a voice and a sense of control during an arduous time.
In a unique ICU devoted solely to pediatric hematology/oncology patients, dedicated employees care for the hospital’s most vulnerable children.