Sophisticated imaging and treatments allow us to help children with abnormal growths that can develop with veins, arteries, capillaries and vessels of the lymph system.
Programs and research
Programs to help your child get better
UW Health Kids experts strive to improve care and treatment for all people with ear, nose and throat disorders.
Specialty clinics and services
We provide care for certain conditions through specialty clinics. Other providers assist our ENT doctors.
PACT sees kids with complex conditions of the upper airway, including feeding and sleep issues.
Our UW Health Kids Cleft and Craniofacial Anomalies Clinic focuses on facial abnormalities present at birth. We serve infants, children and teens.
Our dedicated team works with kids that have or need tracheostomies and their families. This clinic includes installation, follow up care and maintenance of tracheostomies.
UW Health Kids audiologists use special tests, games and toys to check young children’s hearing. We do an evaluation and fitting for hearing aids, earmold impressions and hearing aid repairs in-house.
UW Health Kids voice experts are known throughout the world for their work in the research, diagnosis and treatment of pediatric voice disorders. Our swallowing professionals use special techniques to help children of all ages who have trouble swallowing.
Children who have frequent ear infections may need ear tubes as part of their treatment. Our same-day program allows children to see a pediatric ENT doctor and receive their ear tubes in a single visit. Children must meet certain criteria to qualify.
Conditions and treatments
For ear, nose and throat conditions, we’ve got you covered
With exceptional doctors, the most advanced imaging tests, and treatments and extensive support services, your child will get the best possible care with UW Health Kids.
Ready to help
Families throughout the region turn to us for their children’s care. We know how hard it is when your child needs medical attention. We do all we can to ease the path for your son or daughter and you.
Head and neck tumors
Lip and tongue tie
Noisy breathing in infants
Nose bleeds, nasal obstruction and sinus infection
Obstructive sleep apnea
Tonsil and adenoid infections
Tympanic membrane perforation and cholesteatoma
Syndromes: Apert, Beckwith-Wiedeman, Crouzon, Goldenhar, Opitz, Pfeiffer, Tracher
Collins, Velocardiofacial, and Pierre Robin Sequence
UW Health Kids ENT experts tailor treatments to your child’s condition and needs. We make things as easy as possible by helping arrange appointments. We also make sure you and your child get all of your questions answered.
Airway and swallowing evaluation and treatment
Airway reconstructive surgery
Ear tubes for ear infections
Evaluation and treatment of dizziness
Evaluation and treatment of head and neck tumors, including cancer care
Sinus surgery for sinus infections
Speech and language assessment and therapy
Tonsillectomy and adenoidectomy
Treatment for congenital head and neck anomalies
Specialized ear, nose and throat care for children is nearby
For your convenience, we see children at these locations:
Kid-friendly care from experts you can trust
When you turn to us for your child’s health needs, you’ll have a team of experts who know how to care for kids. This team includes ENT doctors (also known as otolaryngologists), physician assistants and nurse practitioners. Hearing and speech and language specialists may take part in your child’s care as well.
We bring families hope and children joy
Meet some of the children our team has helped.
Music to my ears: Lexi’s remarkable story
As a child, Lexi had nearly no ability to hear. Cochlear implants and the guidance of the UW Health Kids team changed that. Being able to sway to the music brought her newfound happiness. Watch Lexi’s story.
A good night's rest: Bryson's story
Bryson had struggled for years with poor quality sleep. After a diagnosis of sleep apnea, he met with the UW Health Kids ENT team who determined he was a candidate for a surgery that had never been performed all at once in Madison. Now, according to his mom, he sleeps like a typical teenager. Read his story