About Cincinnati Children's

  • A Dedicated Partner with Your Family

    Patients and families from across the region and around the world come to Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center because we are dedicated to improving child health. 

    Other medical providers often turn to us when a child needs a complex surgical procedure or treatment for a rare pediatric disease. We discover new and better ways to treat the conditions that affect children, maintaining our status as one of the world’s foremost centers for pediatric care. 

    U.S. News & World Report ranked Cincinnati Children’s as one of the nation’s top three pediatric hospitals, but we’re far more than a number or ranking. We are a resource for your family. We are also a positive force in the community, improving public health for children. And we’re a partner with patients and families in pursuit of the best possible healthcare outcomes for every child we treat.  

    Learn more about Cincinnati Children’s, from our history to our vision.

  • Corporate Information

    We're experts at caring for babies.

    Find information about our patient care philosophy, accomplishments, financials and other facts and figures as well as branding guidelines.

    Corporate Information
  • Outcomes and Improvement

    Treating patients safely is one of our core missions.

    We want you to know how Cincinnati Children’s measures up as we seek to become the leader in achieving quality outcomes.

    Quality and Outcomes
  • University of Cincinnati Affiliations

    University of Cincinnati medical students study pediatrics at Cincinnati Children's.

    Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center is a major teaching affiliate of the UC College of Medicine.

    UC Affiliation
  • Our history.
    Our History: After serving in WW II, Albert Sabin returned here to continue his polio research.

    Pioneering Research

    Our history.
    Albert Sabin served in the US Army Medical Corps during World War II and did important research on encephalitis, sandfly fever and dengue fever. At the war’s end, Sabin returned to Cincinnati Children’s to continue his pioneering research on polio. See Our History.