Why Le Bonheur

Where Every Child Matters.

Anything that matters to children, matters to us. Everything we do gives each child we serve at Le Bonheur a chance to enjoy a healthier and safer childhood.

Recognized among the nation’s “Best Children’s Hospitals” by U.S. News & World Report for 10 consecutive years, Le Bonheur is always on the side of children, advocating on their behalf so we can provide them with the care they need. We are a Magnet-designated facility, the ultimate credential for high-quality patient care. And The Leapfrog Group named Le Bonheur Children's a Top Children's Hospital in 2017 -- one of the most competitive honors hospitals can receive when it comes to safe patient care.

From the ordinary bumps and sniffles of childhood to its most life-altering extremes, Le Bonheur Children’s is prepared for whatever a child’s life might throw at us. We are never surprised by what kids bring with them when they come through our doors.

It’s been that way since we opened in 1952. We’ve mattered to children every day since.

Level 1
Trauma Center
Level IV Neonatal Intensive Care Unit
ECMO Center of Excellence
Magnet designation by the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC)
We have
45
Subspecialties
Level IV Epilepsy Center
NAEC Rating
27 Current
Research Trials
Partner Facility
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Fallout

A look at the long-lasting effects of COVID-19 on children's health

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Trauma Services: Christian Fussell

A dirt bike ride with friends turned into a nightmare for Rhonda Crenshaw when her 12-year-old grandson, Christian Fussell, suffered a traumatic leg injury.

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Rehab Services: Frannie Crowley

Continuous occupational and physical therapy has always been critical for Frannie Crowley’s development. And the COVID-19 pandemic was not going to stop the need for her to continue reaching milestones.

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Untangling Neural Crest Cell Migration in Hirschsprung Disease

Pediatric Surgeon Ankush Gosain, MD, PhD, recently published a study in The FASEB Journal delineating interactions between migrating neural crest cells (NCC) and the extracellular matrix in a model of Hirschsprung disease.