By Käri Knutson You’re not alone. It’s a simple message but one that can provide great comfort. That is just part of what those who gather at the Waisman Center as part of the Grandparents’ …
By Susannah Brooks Harry Waisman was a pediatrician, as well as a biochemist and researcher of developmental disabilities. Throughout its history, the University of Wisconsin–Madison’s Waisman Center has built strong relationships with children and families, …
The Waisman Center was featured in the Wisconsin State Journal recent article about the Wisconsin Science Festival.
October is Down Syndrome Awareness Month.
Over two thousand people participated in Dylan’s Run on September 11th, 2011 in Milwaukee.
The University of Wisconsin-Madison has received a $673,483 grant from the U.S. Health Resources and Services Administration to help improve the health of children and young adults with neurodevelopmental and other related disabilities like autism, the agency announced Thursday.
As researchers delve further into the genetic basis for disease, they face a conundrum: finding enough affected people who can fill out a true picture of mutations that can vary from one person to another.
As many parents discover, the minds of young children absorb information like sponges and their brain development seems to occur at incredible speed.
Medical geneticist Richard Pauli has made a career of helping families who have lost an infant to stillbirth.
Over 1,500 people attended the third annual Friends of the Waisman Center Films in the Field featuring “Over the Hedge” on Saturday, August 12, 2006 in the fields adjacent to the Center. While capturing the …