Pediatric Gastroenterology (GI) Programs and Services
The Childhood Celiac Disease program offers options for living gluten-free, as well as education and resources to eliminate your child's symptoms and help your child thrive.
The Dallas Eosinophilic GI Diseases and Esophagitis Program (DEEP) provides leading-edge, multidisciplinary care for children with eosinophilic esophagitis (EoE) and other eosinophilic gastrointestinal disorders (EGIDs).
We understand that managing Crohn's and ulcerative colitis can feel overwhelming. That's why we are by your side with world-renowned experts and innovative treatments.
We recognize that every child is unique and we aim to find management strategies that work for the entire family. Our recommendations are accompanied by extensive training for family members and care providers to help manage long-term medical needs and enjoy the best quality of life.
The Pediatric Liver (Hepatology) Disease Center provides comprehensive treatment for pediatric liver disease. We provide a full spectrum of care, from disease management and resolution through liver transplant should it become necessary.
When constipation becomes severe, it can lead to accidents of stool or urine, abdominal pain, nausea or vomiting. We offer diagnostic tests and state-of-the-art treatments for motility disorders that interfere with your child's comfort and health.
Our Pediatric Pancreas Disease program provides diagnosis and treatment of chronic and recurrent pancreatitis and pediatric pancreas disease, with access to advanced endoscopic care.
Children's Health is one of the few institutions in the nation offering advanced pediatric therapeutic endoscopy procedures in our nationally recognized program. Services include endoscopic retrograde cholangiopancreatography, endoscopic ultrasound and cholangioscopy.
The Pediatric Gastroenterology Lab (GI Lab) at Children's Health was designed from the ground up to put parents and children at ease as they journey toward health and healing.
Nonalcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD) has rapidly become the most common cause of liver disease in children. This is partly because of the recent increase in childhood obesity.