Arthritis is thought of as a grown-up ailment, but juvenile arthritis affects nearly 300,000 kids and teens in the U.S.
A CHOC pediatric rheumatologist offered clarity on months of unexplained pain and a path forward for Carson and his juvenile arthritis.
Chronic inflammation can be manifest in many ways such as fatigue, fever, rash, joint pain or swelling, chest pains and abdominal pain.
Juvenile arthritis can be well managed with long-term with medications and therapy, and children can live normal lives,
Many children experience musculoskeletal pain, but the most common cause for growing pains are loose ligaments.
It’s not unusual for kids to feel some aches and pains as they grow up. The good news is there are many ways to manage this pain.
Not just a grandmother’s disease, arthritis affects about 70,000 U.S. children. A CHOC rheumatologist helps debunk arthritis misconceptions.