News & Events
This conference has been postponed to a date TBA later in 2013.
A great opportunity to Learn about leading medical device, MDDS, health science and NPD organizations
Imagine not being able to touch a touch-screen device.
A webinar concerning the regulatory landscape for mobile apps
Soon parents may be able to skip the doctor’s visit and receive a diagnosis at home
Eight pediatric device projects received awards ranging from $2,500 to $50,000
APDC selects 8 semifinalists for Round 2 of the Pediatric Device Competition
Come learn about the new Atlanta Pediatric Device Consortium and/or participate in the competition
CellScope says it could happen within a year
New technique to improve blood flow in children born with one functional ventricle shows promise in pilot study
Promising results from a novel surgical connection
HomeLab will help companies evaluate in-home use of emerging health technologies
Wilbur Lam, MD, PhD, has earned a Faculty Early Career Development award from the NSF
A showcase of pediatric research projects from the Atlanta community
The Global Center for Medical Innovation (GCMI) officially opened its doors on April 18, 2012
The Pediatric Medical Device Safety and Improvement Act includes important incentives that promote the development of medical devices for children
Two Georgia companies will each receive up to $50,000 in convertible notes
Icon hopes to launch a U.S. clinical trial by year-end
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has awarded the Georgia Institute of Technology, Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta, Emory University and Saint Joseph’s Translational Research Institute (SJTRI) a two-year, $1.8 million grant to foster the development of medical devices focused on the special needs of children.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration today announced the awards of three grants to boost the development and availability of medical devices for children.
Researchers are Developing Technologies to Improve the Treatment for Premature Fusion of Skull Bones in Children
Researchers in the Atlanta-based Center for Pediatric Healthcare Technology Innovation are developing imaging techniques designed to predict whether a child's skull bones are likely to grow back together too quickly after surgery.