Advertisement
HomeCollectionsChildren S Center
IN THE NEWS

Children S Center

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
By Dan Thanh Dang | June 18, 1991
Patrick Flynn always let his two sons ride along on the family tractor while he worked in the fields on his four-acre farm in Carroll County.The sociology professor never thought it could be dangerous until May 7 when his 2-year-old son, Rory, was run over by the tractor, forcing doctors at the Johns Hopkins Pediatric Shock Trauma Center to amputate his right foot."
ARTICLES BY DATE
HEALTH
By Andrea K. Walker | May 15, 2012
Mothers who deliver their babies at Mercy Medical Center will soon do so with an expansive view of the Baltimore skyline. That is one of the features of the hospital's new Family Childbirth and Children's Center that will open in June. The $41.5 million project is the second phase of a new hospital building the medical center began moving into December 2010. The childbirth and children's center will occupy three floors of the The Mary Catherine Bunting Center. The new 70,000-square-foot center will focus on family-centered care with a goal of keeping mothers and babies together as much as possible.
Advertisement
FEATURES
By Stephanie Shapiro and Stephanie Shapiro,SUN STAFF | October 14, 1999
Face it, faithful Candid Closet readers, Dr. George Dover, director of Johns Hopkins Children's Center, has better things to worry about than his clothes. He says even his wife Barbara yawns at the sight of his standard wear.So what's this with the ties? Ever since Hopkins and Jos. A. Banks Clothiers produced the Miracle Collection, a line of men's neckwear featuring designs based on the molecular structure of important pediatric medications, Dover has been very, very big on his ties. The collection was launched for the fourth year yesterday with a fashion show that included the dapper Dr. Dover.
NEWS
By Jessica Anderson, The Baltimore Sun | April 30, 2010
A 13-year-old girl was taken to Johns Hopkins Children's Center after she was struck by a car in Middle River on Friday night. Baltimore County police said she was struck crossing the intersection of Martin Boulevard and Compass Road at about 5:46 p.m. Friday. A preliminarily investigation indicated pedestrian error, said Lt. Robert McCullough. "We are asking pedestrians to please cross roads at crosswalks and for motorists to watch out for pedestrians and bicycles," he said.
NEWS
November 24, 1999
Bryce W. Riley, 20, artist, Children's Center supporterBryce W. Riley, an artist and longtime supporter of the Johns Hopkins Children's Center, died Saturday after emergency brain surgery at Sinai Hospital for a head injury he suffered in a wheelchair football game earlier that day. He was 20 and a Perry Hall resident.Mr. Riley was diagnosed with dermatomyositis, a rare muscle and tissue disease, when he was 6.For more than a decade, Mr. Riley was an energetic spokesman and fund-raiser for the Johns Hopkins Children's Center.
NEWS
October 14, 1994
Charles R. Lang, an official of thoroughbred racing, died yesterday of melanoma at the home of his parents in Oxford. He was 47.He was named manager of Retema Park race track in San Antonio in June but resigned in September because of poor health. From 1987 until June, he had been administrative director of Oaklawn Park, a track in Hot Springs, Ark.Since 1971, he had held positions at various tracks, including Pimlico Race Course, had been a jockey's agent and a racing columnist and handicapper for The Evening Sun.Better known as Chick Lang Jr., he was a member of a family that has been involved in horse racing for five generations.
FEATURES
By Sylvia Badger | May 18, 1997
The Preakness is not only about the beautiful thoroughbreds that run at Pimlico Race Course, it's also about the movers and shakers in the racing world, the folks who accompany the horses to our fair city. The horses are well cared for during their stay here, and so are their owners, trainers, breeders and jockeys.All are invited to the most important social event of Preakness Week -- the Triple Crown Ball, held the Thursday evening before the race.This year, nearly 850 people donned black-tie garb and headed for the Hyatt Regency for cocktails and dinner, auctions and a performance by the Spinners.
NEWS
December 14, 2005
Despite assurances to the contrary, the office that monitors conditions in state Department of Juvenile Services facilities is a shadow of its former self, in size and authority. When it reconvenes next month, the General Assembly must restore the presence and the power of the office of the independent juvenile justice monitor by overriding Gov. Robert L. Ehrlich Jr.'s veto of a bill to house it in the attorney general's office. In its scramble to re-create its Office of Children, Youth and Families, whose charter expired this year, the administration said it would keep intact - and autonomous - the monitors' department, the only independent group that is allowed regular access to juvenile facilities.
NEWS
August 21, 2000
Irish Tourist Board and Aer Lingus plan entertainment Representatives from Aer Lingus - Ireland's national airline - and the Irish Tourist Board will present travelers at Baltimore-Washington International Airport with information and Irish entertainment from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m.Thursday and Friday in the main terminal. Aer Lingus' will begin three flights a week from BWI to Shannon/Dublin Sept. 6. The service, providing Baltimore and Washington-area travelers nonstop service will increase to one flight a day by next summer.
FEATURES
By Donna Peremes EDITED BY CATHERINE COOK | March 14, 1991
Feel better clothes Colorful, versatile clothes and accessories from Units will be featured in the Johns Hopkins Children's Center "Fashion Makes You Feel Better" teen fashion show Tuesday.The choice of Units was an obvious one for Debbie Bangledorf, public affairs coordinator for the children's center. The easy fit, the bright, clear colors, and the soft nap of their rayon and cotton jersey designs were all reasons for singling out the line for the show, she says.The clothes can be easily layered to achieve a more substantial look for patients whose illnesses have caused them to lose weight.
NEWS
By Stephanie Desmon and Stephanie Desmon,Sun reporter | May 12, 2008
Ali Barbieri occupies just a sliver of her grown-up bed at the Johns Hopkins Children's Center, her 5-month-old legs suspended in a miniature traction rig that holds in place the hips she dislocated at birth. Most days Ali's mother, Natalia, sits with her all day, caressing her, distracting her with the toys that share her bed, trying to introduce her to solid foods. Barbieri knows just how well her daughter is sleeping, eating and feeling. So it makes sense to involve her in Ali's care - and to have her on hand when the doctors do their early-morning rounds.
NEWS
March 9, 2008
Extreme Family Outreach will celebrate the grand opening of the SCUBE DO Children's Center at 6 p.m. Thursday at 1812 H. Pulaski Highway, Edgewood. A ribbon cutting will be held at 6 p.m., followed by refreshments. The Extreme Family Outreach's SCUBE DO kids will perform and a Powerpoint presentation will offer the center's vision and direction for 2008. Reservations are requested by tomorrow. Information: 410-688-3021. Ceramics exhibit at Cecil College Cecil College will open Perpetual State of Mind, an exhibit by Tom Hitner, with a reception at 6 p.m. Friday in the Gallery in the Milburn Stone Theatre, North East campus.
NEWS
By Arin Gencer and Arin Gencer,Sun Reporter | February 23, 2008
Investigators were working to determine the cause of a car collision in Carroll County that killed a local orthodontist and injured seven others, Maryland State Police said yesterday. Dr. Kevin Robert Lawyer, 39, of Finksburg died in the wreck, which occurred about 4:30 p.m. Thursday on Route 91 south of Old Gamber Road, police said. Lawyer was driving southbound on Route 91 in a GMC Yukon with his six children, ages 5 to 11, when his vehicle crossed the center dividing line and struck an Utz delivery truck.
NEWS
March 10, 2007
Mayo Shattuck, the president and chief executive officer of Constellation Energy Group, and his wife, Molly, have donated $1 million toward the creation of a new pediatric burn center at Johns Hopkins Hospital. The unit, which will be in a new children's tower to be completed by 2010, will care for children younger than 15 and carry the Shattuck name. "Our wish is that children and their families who are confronted with serious burn injuries can find comfort and healing in this unit of Johns Hopkins Hospital," said Molly Shattuck.
NEWS
December 14, 2005
Despite assurances to the contrary, the office that monitors conditions in state Department of Juvenile Services facilities is a shadow of its former self, in size and authority. When it reconvenes next month, the General Assembly must restore the presence and the power of the office of the independent juvenile justice monitor by overriding Gov. Robert L. Ehrlich Jr.'s veto of a bill to house it in the attorney general's office. In its scramble to re-create its Office of Children, Youth and Families, whose charter expired this year, the administration said it would keep intact - and autonomous - the monitors' department, the only independent group that is allowed regular access to juvenile facilities.
NEWS
April 8, 2005
Interfaith center congregations sponsoring concert Choirs, instrumental ensembles, folk groups and soloists from six congregations at Oakland Mills Interfaith Center will perform in a benefit concert Sunday to celebrate the facility's 30th anniversary. The concert, "Celebrating Community," will be held at 2:30 p.m. in Room 200 of the center. Light refreshments will be served at 2 p.m. Tickets are available at the door, and can be ordered by calling Beryl Little, 410-992-0254. The suggested donation is $8 for adults; $5 for children; and $25 a family.
NEWS
By Susan F. Martin | March 19, 2001
WASHINGTON -- Chaos in the Democratic Republic of Congo and the aftermath of genocide in Rwanda have overshadowed the acute refugee crisis that still plagues tiny, war-torn Burundi. Decades of conflict in this east African nation have left hundreds of thousands homeless and divided a once-peaceful population along dangerous ethnic lines. Yet Burundi's plight largely has been forgotten as international outrage focuses on the war over diamonds and oil reserves in neighboring Congo. Burundi, which is about the size of Maryland, has been riven by inter-ethnic conflict since its independence in 1962 from a Belgian-administered U.N. trusteeship, a legacy of a colonial political strategy that polarized its two main ethnic groups.
NEWS
April 8, 2005
Interfaith center congregations sponsoring concert Choirs, instrumental ensembles, folk groups and soloists from six congregations at Oakland Mills Interfaith Center will perform in a benefit concert Sunday to celebrate the facility's 30th anniversary. The concert, "Celebrating Community," will be held at 2:30 p.m. in Room 200 of the center. Light refreshments will be served at 2 p.m. Tickets are available at the door, and can be ordered by calling Beryl Little, 410-992-0254. The suggested donation is $8 for adults; $5 for children; and $25 a family.
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen and Frederick N. Rasmussen,SUN STAFF | March 11, 2005
Jeanne M. Simons, a psychiatric social worker and pioneer in the field of autism who established the Linwood Children's Center in Ellicott City, died Tuesday of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease at Vantage House in Columbia. She was 95. Miss Simons was born near Brussels, Belgium. After graduating from a teachers college in The Hague, Netherlands, she taught school from 1927 to 1933. She came to Washington with the outbreak of World War II and worked with emotionally disturbed children at Children's House.
NEWS
By David Kohn and David Kohn,SUN STAFF | September 8, 2004
A pair of year-old twin girls joined at the head will undergo a surgical separation procedure beginning Saturday, the Johns Hopkins Children's Center announced yesterday. A team of 50, including surgeons and other medical personnel, will begin the operation at 7 a.m. and continue working for 24 to 48 hours. The patients, Lea and Tabea Block, are from Lemgo, Germany, a city of about 40,000 in the western half of the country. Born Aug. 9 last year, they have conjoined heads, a condition known as craniopagus that occurs in about one of every 2 million births.
Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.