The main role of the Audiology Department of the Montreal Children’s hospital is to evaluate hearing, and support children with hearing loss and their families. Hearing is always evaluated in the context of communication development and global development of the child.
We evaluate children from 0 to 18 years of age. They are referred to us for various reasons, such as parental concern, having failed a hearing screening, presenting a language or developmental delay, having ear infections or to monitor the hearing in view of a medical issue.
The department of Dentsitry provides a full range of dental services to children and adolescents who have complicated dental problems and/or medical problems requiring hospital-based dental treatments. All specialties are represented which allows for complete oral rehabilitations, at chair side or under general anesthesia.. The department provides comprehensive treatment for traumatic injuries, early childhood caries, cleft lips and palate, maxillo/craniofacial deformities and other genetic malformations that demand a multidisciplinary approach unique to the department.
If your child is in need of emergency services, even during curfew hours, please do not hesitate to visit our Emergency Department. We will be providing attestation letters to patients and families as needed.
We have transformed our Emergency Department (ED) and have changed the way we work to keep families safe and to continue to provide excellent patient care. Please do not hesitate to come to the ED if you are worried about your child.
The Department of Psychology is thoroughly integrated into every facet of care for chronically ill children and their families and committed to the highest standard of care.
The Acute Pain Service (APS) follows hospitalized children for acute pain episodes related to an injury, an operation and/or pain from an illness.
The Montreal Children’s Hospital’s Asthma Centre is dedicated to treating pediatric asthma in children aged 1 to 18 years old. We also treat many patients with recurrent viral wheezing, which is typical in toddlers and preschoolers.