This Viewpoint discusses the importance of pediatric and family medical homes in assisting parents in the tasks of protecting, nurturing, guiding, and educating their children.
This cohort study compares baseline and social determinants of health-risk–adjusted potentially preventable readmission rates to determine whether adjustment for social determinants of health could affect the pay-for-performance penalty status of a national sample of children’s hospitals.
This Viewpoint discusses the use of surveillance and screening to address the social determinants of child health.
This cohort study aims to determine whether pay for performance promotes pediatric performance improvement in primary care physicians.
This review and meta-analysis determines the effectiveness of interventions delivered by health care professionals who provide routine child health care in reducing tobacco smoke exposure in children.
This study of Medicaid claims data examines the consistency of primary care within an accountable care organization that enrolled a pediatric Medicaid population.
This cross-sectional study using the National Survey of Children’s Health data reports important differences in preventive care, specialty care access, and cost-sharing between insurance coverage options for children of families with low to moderate incomes.
This review discusses the need and guidelines for implementation of trauma-informed approaches in family-centered care for children, as well as support for families and health care professionals.
This national assessment of emergency departments (EDs) for pediatric readiness finds that the presence of a pediatric emergency care coordinator improves readiness and compliance with guidelines.
This Viewpoint discusses access to mental health services for children through primary care.
This observational, cross-sectional study suggests that individual and organizational factors help explain therapist behavior and use of evidence-based practices, but the relative importance varies by therapeutic technique.
This study reports that practices should seek to engage families in prioritizing changes in practice services as part of medical home implementation.
This study shows that increased health care utilization rates among children with concussion in the United States are both directly and indirectly related to concussion legislation.