CORONAVIRUS ALERT: To protect the children in our care, as well as staff and visitors, we continue to require mask wearing and physical distancing at all Nicklaus Children’s facilities throughout South Florida. Click here for the latest information. Nicklaus Children’s Urgent Care Centers offer COVID-19 testing for children with associated symptoms as part of an urgent care visit.
Nicklaus Children’s Hospital has several outpatient and urgent care centers throughout South Florida, including on-demand, virtual care.
Walk-in urgent care with no appointment needed.
Serving as your child's primary doctor's office.
Pediatric specialty consultations available closer to home.
A full range of comprehensive services all under one roof.
Connect with providers from the comfort of your own home.
With over 800 pediatric physicians on staff, we’re dedicated to helping you connect with the right specialist for your needs.
We have expertise in treating children and educating families on hundreds of different conditions.
We use cutting-edge, specialized treatments and procedures to ensure the best care for your child.
Published on: 09/07/2018
Dr. Chad Perlyn and Dr. Mislen Bauer from the Nicklaus Children's Craniofacial Center are committed to helping families and children with apert syndrome. Check out this segment featured on WPLG Local 10.
Neural-Enabled Prosthetic Hand (NEPH) System Developed at FIU restores sensation to first human subject
The NEPH system, developed at Florida International University by Ranu Jung and her Adaptive Neural Systems Laboratory team, restores a sense of touch/grasp force and hand opening by stimulating sensory nerve fibers in the residual limb with fine wires implanted inside nerves. Implantation of the device was performed by Dr. Aaron Berger and his team from Nicklaus Children’s Hospital. Berger is a hand and peripheral nerve surgeon who holds an appointment in FIU’s Department of Biomedical Engineering.
Boy with Rare, Genetic Syndrome Returns Home to Trinidad After Complex Craniofacial Surgery
A team of surgeons from Nicklaus Children’s Hospital’s Craniofacial Center performed a complex reconstructive surgery on a seven year-old child that will improve his vision and ability to eat, as well as his appearance and overall quality of life.