Read, Imagine, Grow. is a program from Kennedy Krieger Institute designed to increase reading literacy and access to books for our patients and students, with the goal of providing books to patient care areas and in our schools.
Refractory epilepsy occurs when seizures persist despite adequate trials of two or more antiepileptic drugs (AEDs). This occurs in about 35% of patients, and those patients will continue to have sometimes debilitating seizures despite pharmacological treatment.
The Rehabilitation Clinic at Kennedy Krieger Institute provides comprehensive evaluation, treatment and follow-up for children and adolescents with a variety of functional deficits involving mobility, self-care, communication and adjustment.
Overview of Rehabilitation Programs: Rehabilitation is a cornerstone of everything we do at Kennedy Krieger Institute. Founded in 1937 as the Children's Rehabilitation Institute, Kennedy Krieger is an international resource with a strong tradition of providing comprehensive rehabilitation services...
Support our request for funding to improve the lives of Maryland’s children by establishing the Center for the Neuroscience of Social Injustice
The Office of Sponsored Research Programs (OSRP) is responsible for reviewing and authorizing proposals for submission and for interpreting, negotiating, and accepting contracts and grants for sponsored projects funded by federal and state agencies, foundation, and other public and private sources. We help to identify funding opportunities for faculty, manage internal funding programs, and coordinate Institute applicant selection for limited submission programs.
The Resource Finder is a project of the Maryland Center for Developmental Disabilities and offers a person-centered service, helping people locate resources based on their individual needs.
Who We Are Rett syndrome (RTT) Rett syndrome, also known as RTT, is a neurological disorder that primarily affects girls, although boys with the disorder are increasingly being identified. It is characterized by normal early development during the first six to 18 months of life, followed by a period...