We are prepared and ready to treat patients with suspected or confirmed COVID-19, the condition caused by the coronavirus that first appeared in late 2019. Our clinical team has been specially trained on how to identify, isolate and treat patients with this and other contagious illnesses. However, for perspective, our bigger threat in the Rocky Mountain region is seasonal influenza – and it's not too late to get your flu vaccine. If you have questions, please contact your child's doctor or call our ParentSmart Healthline™ at 720-777-0123.
In life-threatening emergencies, find the emergency room location nearest you. For non-life-threatening medical needs when your pediatrician is unavailable, visit one of our convenient urgent care locations.
A whole liver transplant is what most people think about when they hear “liver transplant.” This option is available when a liver from a deceased donor is matched and offered to your child while they are on the United Network for Organ Sharing (UNOS) transplant list.
When a whole liver becomes available for your child, the transplant surgeon replaces your child’s entire liver with the entire donor liver. Whole liver transplants are technically less complicated than other transplant options and provide great outcomes for kids. However, whole liver transplants are less common in kids than adults.
Kids should be fully recovered within four to six weeks and can then return to normal activities. Even as they return to normal activities, your child will continue to see the transplant team several times per year to maintain ideal health.
At Children’s Colorado, our goal is to give your child a normal quality of life without limitations from an organ transplant. This means that kids can go to school, play sports and eat a normal diet.