Anorectal malformations encompass a type of birth defect in which the anus and the rectum do not develop properly.
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Cloacal deformities encompass a wide range of complicated defects that occur during fetal development of the lower abdominal structures, particularly the intestinal and genito-urinary tracts.
The C.S. Mott Children’s Hospital Colorectal Surgery Program team offers advanced surgical care and post-operative management of children with colorectal disorders, supporting children and their families at each step of the way.
The University of Michigan C.S. Mott Children’s Hospital’s Colorectal Surgery Program offers advanced colorectal diagnosis, treatment and long term management of care for children with challenging colorectal disorders.
C.S. Mott Children’s Hospital diagnoses and treats the full spectrum of colorectal disorders, from the most common to the most complex. We employ a wide variety of diagnostic tools to help our medical teams determine (and rule out) possible treatments options for your child.
Hirschsprung disease occurs when a portion of a baby’s intestinal nerve cells don’t develop properly, leading to an obstruction of the intestine. This makes the child prone to infection which causes pain, fever and diarrhea. Hirschsprung disease causes up to 20 percent of intestinal obstructions that occur in newborns.
At the University of Michigan, we provide comprehensive care for babies born with neurological conditions, utilizing a multidisciplinary team of dedicated specialists, and offering the latest treatments available, many not widely available at other institutions.
We are a collaborative team of multidisciplinary pediatric specialists with specialized expertise in caring for children with colorectal conditions. Our team includes specialists from pediatric surgery, pediatric urology, pediatric gastroenterology, pediatric radiology, nurse specialists, nutritionists, psychologist and physical therapy who strive to deliver preeminent care to our families.
The C.S. Mott Children’s Hospital Colorectal Specialty Program has created the following resources to support families of children with colorectal disorders.
The Division of Pediatric Psychology at the University of Michigan C.S. Mott Children’s Hospital is comprised of psychologists who use evidence-based assessments and interventions to maximize the health and well-being of children, adolescents and their families.
Sacral nerve stimulation is a reversible treatment alternative for patients with rectal incontinence or constipation when other treatments provide unsatisfactory relief or are not tolerated well.
The Pediatric Multidisciplinary Sleep Disorders Clinic at the University of Michigan Health System is the only pediatric multidisciplinary sleep clinic in the State of Michigan, and one of the largest in the country, dedicated to providing comprehensive assessment and treatment of infants, children and adolescents with a variety of sleep problems.