For Third Year, Children’s Urology Represented in Best Children's Hospitals by U.S. News & World Report

For a third consecutive year, the pediatric urology program at Dell Children’s Medical Center of Central Texas was recognized among the top programs in the country, according to U.S. News & World Report 2014-15 Best Children’s Hospitals rankings. Led by Children’s Urology specialists, the Dell Children’s program ranked No. 49 out of 183 U.S. children’s hospitals in the specialty of pediatric urology.

Fox 7: Video Games for Wetting Accidents

Dr. Leslie McQuiston was recently interviewed on Fox 7’s Good Day Austin Live to discuss the use of video games and biofeedback for accidental daytime and nighttime wetting (bedwetting). Parents are typically encouraged to steer their children away from video game. Children’s Urology, however, is using them to help kids overcome the common problem of wetting.

Statesman: Children's Urology Using Tech to Help Kids

The biofeedback program of Children’s Urology was featured in the Austin American-Statesman for its innovative approaches in helping kids with wetting and urinary tract infections (UTIs). Five-year-old, Kaylen Black, was about to start kindergarten and was still having frequent bed wetting problems. Dr. Leslie McQuiston suggested a solution…video games.

FOX7 Hospital Heroes: Battling prune belly syndrome

Before Aaron Mitchell was born, doctors were unsure if he would survive. Sonogram pictures showed pressure building inside of Aaron’s stomach. Uncertain about his condition or fate, the Mitchell family was referred to Dr. George Seremetis, pediatric urologist of Children’s Urology, to observe pre-natally what might be the cause. He was able to give the family a name for the disorder and, more importantly, hope for Aaron’s future.

YNN-TV: Understanding 'prune belly syndrome'

When doctors revealed an abnormality during a routine sonogram, the Mitchell’s were worried, unsure of the fate of their unborn child. They found relief, however, when they met pediatric urologist George Seremetis, MD for a prenatal counseling session. He not only gave them a name for Aaron’s illness—prune belly syndrome—he gave them hope. More on YNN-TV.