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.
The Canadian Paediatric Society (CPS) has updated its 2008 recommendations to include information about new treatment options and products that should not be used.
Provincial and territorial policy still falls short in many areas when it comes to protecting the health and well-being of Canada’s children and youth, according to a report released today by the Canadian Paediatric Society.
The Canadian Paediatric Society (CPS) has announced its 2016 award winners, honouring those who care for children and youth in Canada through excellence in paediatric research, advocacy, health promotion and education.
Canadian Paediatric Society condemns combat attacks on all health care facilities and staff worldwide
The Canadian Paediatric Society condemns combat attacks, whether deliberate or negligent, on all schools and health care facilities, patients and staff.
A three-year deadline to enact legislation on physician-assisted dying for “mature minors” may not be enough time to gather adequate and appropriate information about whether the practice should be extended to children and youth.
Paediatricians continue to encourage doctors to ‘watch and wait’ before treating most ear infections with antibiotics in healthy children over six months of age.
In a statement released today, the Canadian Paediatric Society (CPS) calls for careful evaluation of both the safety and efficacy of using cannabis to treat certain paediatric health conditions.
Canada must do more to help resettle children and families caught up in the migrant crisis, says the Canadian Paediatric Society.
In an updated statement released today, the Canadian Paediatric Society continues to recommend against the routine circumcision of newborn males.
The CPS has updated its recommendations on the use of palivizumab, an antibody used to prevent respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) infection.