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.
With use of e-cigarettes growing among kids, the Canadian Paediatric Society is calling on governments to curb and control the industry.
The Canadian Paediatric Society reminds parents and the public about the importance of timely immunization, and encourages physicians to work with parents who may be hesitant about vaccines.
Health care professionals from the Canadian Paediatric Society and Dietitians of Canada are warning parents about the potential danger of homemade infant formulas.
Two paediatric groups are calling on provincial and territorial governments to develop comprehensive policies that ensure in-school support for students with type 1 diabetes.
New hard-hitting recommendations by the Canadian Concussion Collaborative call for an end to the haphazard approach to current concussion management for all sports and sporting events in Canada.
The 2014 edition of the Rourke Baby Record was released today at the Canadian Paediatric Society’s annual conference.
The Canadian Paediatric Society is reminding physicians about the importance of accurate diagnosis of UTI to prevent the overuse of antibiotics and unnecessary invasive investigations.
The Canadian Paediatric Society has announced its 2014 award winners, honouring those who care for children and youth in Canada through excellence in paediatric research, advocacy, health promotion and education.
In light of recent outbreaks the Canadian Paediatric Society reminds parents and the public about the importance of timely vaccination. Vaccination is the best way to protect children and youth against many dangerous diseases.
Babies who are at high risk of developing a food allergy can be exposed to potential food allergens as early as 6 months of age, according to a joint statement by the Canadian Paediatric Society (CPS) and Canadian Society of Allergy and Clinical Immunology (CSACI).