From natural remedies to disease-modifying drugs and surgery, learn about treatments options for your child.
Rheumatologists weigh in on the important news regarding JA medications, treatments and genetic discoveries and explain what they could mean for your child.
Approaches may vary, but the ultimate goal is always the same: Remission.
Early, aggressive treatment of juvenile arthritis may lead to remission.
Starting with IL-inhibitor drugs may lead to better outcomes with fewer side effects.
Many different health care professionals may provide care for your child with arthritis.
Physical therapy and occupational therapy can help manage your child's arthritis.
Maintaining detailed medical records at home can improve your child’s well-being.
What is remission? How often does it happen? Is it forever?
What is the clinical definition for remission for children with juvenile arthritis?
Are complementary therapies OK for children with arthritis? Get the facts.
Not every complementary therapy is right for children with arthritis. Find out which ones to try and which ones to avoid.
What do the lab tests your child’s doctor orders mean?
While surgery is less common in children with arthritis these days, sometimes it is necessary. Here's what you need to know.
Pediatric rheumatologist, Edward Behrens, MD, is unraveling the mysteries of a life-threatening syndrome that strikes children with arthritis.
Methotrexate is one of the most commonly used DMARDs for kids with arthritis. What should you know?
One day your child’s doctor may be able to design a personalized treatment plan for her arthritis based on a sample of her blood.
Keep the lines of communication open between your family and your doctor.
Federal funding boosts efforts to track drug side effects and establish treatment benchmarks.
The Arthritis Foundation’s top research award goes to a scientist making new discoveries in the field of juvenile arthritis research.