The CPS is the only national organization of paediatricians in Canada. With more than 3,000 members, the CPS is uniquely positioned to speak to the health needs of Canadian children and youth. CPS spokespeople work in hospitals, universities, clinics and private practices across the country. They can address a range of issues affecting the health, development and safety of babies, children and teens.
New data on medical cannabis, Lyme Disease, Zika and eating disorders highlighted in the Canadian Paediatric Surveillance Program’s 2017 Results
The Canadian Paediatric Surveillance Program (CPSP) is releasing new data about the use of cannabis for medical purposes and the incidence of Lyme disease, Zika-associated viruses and eating disorders in children and youth.
Canadian Paediatric Society available to comment on the separation of children from families in detention in the United States
The Canadian Paediatric Society (CPS) supports the Canadian Doctors for Refugee Care in calling on the federal government to rescind the Safe Third Country Agreement and calls for an end to separating children from their families.
Intrauterine methods of contraception should be the first-line birth control option for youth, according to a new position statement from the Canadian Paediatric Society (CPS).
The latest research and developments in child and youth health will be showcased during the Canadian Paediatric Society’s 95th Annual Conference, May 30-June 2 in Quebec City.
The Canadian Paediatric Society (CPS) has announced its 2018 award winners, honouring those who care for children and youth in Canada through excellence in paediatric research, advocacy, health promotion and education.
How does gender identity develop? New resource helps facilitate conversation between doctors and parents
A new resource from the Canadian Paediatric Society (CPS) will help paediatricians discuss the complexities of gender identity with parents and caregivers.
Paediatricians call on Québec to reverse policy blocking family members from accompanying sick kids on air ambulance flights
The Canadian Paediatric Society (CPS) and the Association des pédiatres du Québec (APQ) are calling on the Québec government to change its current practice of routinely denying parental accompaniment of minors during urgent medical air evacuations to tertiary care centres in the province.
When a baby is born exposed to opioids - New recommendations on caring for the youngest patients affected by a public health crisis
As the number of babies born exposed to opioids mounts, the Canadian Paediatric Society (CPS) is releasing new recommendations to help minimize the impact on both newborns and their mothers.
Nearly one-third of Ontario parents aren’t confident that school staff can keep their kids with type 1 diabetes safe, according to new data released today by the Canadian Paediatric Society (CPS), the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario (CHEO) and The Hospital for Sick Children (SickKids).