90 Years of Healing and Growing       ANNUAL REPORT: FISCAL YEAR 2011
Dear Friends,This has been a special year for Mt. Washington            We salute our nine decades of serving children and...
A Lifelong Love for Pediatrics    It seems Dr. Lawrence C. Pakula has been preparing    for his role as chairman of Mt. Wa...
Why We Love Child Life                                                                                                    ...
Why We Love Child LifeIn spite of their challenges,   patients can still take part in sports and leisure   activities—whet...
Why We Love Child Life                                                                                                    ...
Why We Love Child LifeI feel privileged to workwith such a great staff—  our department can   have such a positive        ...
Why We Love Child Life                                                                                                    ...
Why We Love Child Life  I love knowing that Inot only help kids while in the hospital, but alsowith the transition home,  ...
Why We Love Child Life                    If You Build It, They Will Come                                                 ...
Why We Love Child Life A dressing change canbe scary and painful for a child. By supportingand distracting the child,     ...
25,000                                                                                                                    ...
Fred Wolf III: Board Chair, MWPH Foundation     MWPH: Why are you involved                                                ...
90 Years of Service to the CommunitySince our earliest days, Mt. Washington Pediatric               inspect dozens of vehi...
Giving is Healing. Thank You!      Annual Fund FY 2011                         Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ellis              Gift...
Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital Annual Report-2011
Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital Annual Report-2011
Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital Annual Report-2011
Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital Annual Report-2011
Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital Annual Report-2011
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Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital Annual Report-2011

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Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital Annual Report-2011

  1. 1. 90 Years of Healing and Growing ANNUAL REPORT: FISCAL YEAR 2011
  2. 2. Dear Friends,This has been a special year for Mt. Washington We salute our nine decades of serving children andPediatric Hospital—not only because of our staff’s their families with a look at our wonderful Childcontinued dedication to providing premier care to Life staff in Nine Reasons We Love Child Life. Theseour young patients, but also because 2011 is a very child development experts help children navigate thebig milestone for us: it’s our 90th year as the place stressful and uncertain waters of being in a hospitalwhere children go to heal and grow. and coping with an illness, injury or disability.In this report, we’ll share some of the growth we Financially, we have had a successful year, achievinghave experienced in our clinical programs—through a healthy fiscal margin in spite of the ongoing risethe eyes of two of our patients. We’ll also look at the in healthcare costs and limits on reimbursements.growth we’ve experienced in the Center for Neonatal We have achieved this strength by continuing toTransitional Care, where we began a major expansion apply operational efficiencies wherever possible,in 2011 to serve more of our youngest patients. Also, while always focusing on the high quality care wewe’ll tell you about the good work we have been doing provide to our children.in the Community Advocacy and Injury Preventionprogram and profile our two new board leaders. In closing, we offer our continuing gratitude to you. Through the years, your devotion to the work ofWe’ll introduce you to two inspiring patients, one Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital—through yourjust five years old, and the other now a young woman: philanthropy, advocacy, and volunteerism—contrib-Although at different ends of the age spectrum, they utes invaluably to the functioning of this institution 1share something in common: a battle against a sud- and helps us carry out our mission: to maximize theden, life-threatening illness. We’ll also tell you about health and independence of the more than 7,500two new devices that they’ve been using to great children we served in 2011.success: devices that we were able to acquire this yearthrough generous contributions. The incorporationof devices such as these has enabled Mt. WashingtonPediatric to evolve with the times, yet still providethe highest quality health care since 1922.As we continue to advance in meeting the needs ofour region’s children, we see an increasing demand forservices in such areas as our Sleep Clinic, which helpsin the diagnosis of serious but treatable conditionslike sleep apnea, and our Developmental PediatricServices, which provide testing and evaluation ofbehavioral and psychological conditions such asattention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD),Asperger’s Syndrome, and speech, language and Sheldon J. Stein Lawrence C. Pakula, MDlearning delays, among others. President and CEO Chair, Board of Trustees
  3. 3. A Lifelong Love for Pediatrics It seems Dr. Lawrence C. Pakula has been preparing for his role as chairman of Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital’s Board his entire life. As the son of a pe- diatrician in Kansas City, Dr. Pakula had an early exposure to medicine. He decided to follow in his father’s footsteps, serving his internship and residency in pediatrics at Johns Hopkins. Upon completion, he was drafted into military service and served as Chief of Pediatrics at Clark Air Force Base in the Philippines. During the Vietnam-era buildup, Dr. Pakula’s patient population grew rapidly, from two thousand to 10 thousand youngsters. As he treated the children of military families strug- gling with the stresses associated with separation, injuries and deaths, Dr. Pakula became determined to focus a significant portion of his practice on treating behavioral and developmental disorders in addition to general pediatrics. “I love being a pediatrician,” says Dr. Pakula. “I can’t2 imagine being in any other field of medicine.” hospital’s boards and inspiring a new cadre of Dr. and Mrs. (Sheila) Pakula have a long record of hospital supporters. He also wants to build greater professional and community service. Dr. Pakula has awareness of Mt. Washington’s important role in been on the pediatric staff at Johns Hopkins, Sinai, the community. GBMC and St. Joseph Hospitals and is Associate Professor of Pediatrics at the Johns Hopkins School “I have a long association with Mt. Washington of Medicine. He has served in several capacities with Pediatric Hospital as a practicing pediatrician,” he the American Academy of Pediatrics and has testified says. “And I know the leaders at both the University before Congress, advocating legislation to improve of Maryland Medical System and Johns Hopkins access to childhood vaccinations. Health System feel strongly about the importance of this institution.” As Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital’s Board chair, Dr. Pakula’s goals include completing construction of We are very fortunate to have an individual of the hospital’s Center for Neonatal Transitional Care, Dr. Pakula’s experience, talents and conviction attracting a new generation of leadership to the leading Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital. 1921 1922 Johns Hopkins social worker Hortense Kahn An 11-acre estate is donated Eliasberg founds Happy Hills Convalescent for the hospital by Edward Home for Children at home off Falls Road, Morris, the first vice president a place for children who no longer needed of Happy Hills. hospital care, but were not ready to go home.
  4. 4. Why We Love Child Life Sometimes a patient’s sibling Why We Love Child Life needs help coping. Kids talk, play games and meet other kids like them in our SibShops program. Sarah Beale, Child Life SpecialistIf your son or daughter were ever in the hospital, you work with families and other health care providers to:would know how frightening it can be. It’s likely you • repare children for medical procedures/treatment Pwere especially thankful for the skills and compassion and speak to kids in language they understand 3of a Child Life and Therapeutic Recreation Specialist. • elp children with coping strategies to reduce HThese child development experts help hospitalized anxiety and enhance cooperation with the healthpatients cope by offering education, activities for kids care teamto express themselves, medical procedure support,assistance in reaching developmental milestones and • oordinate school and community outings to work Cother vital services. on problem-solving, social and life skills, memory, orientation and accessibilityThese degreed professionals establish treatment plans • rovide recreational therapy to help patients Pto address a patient’s psychosocial and developmental recover motor function, reasoning abilities,needs. Our Child Life staff are on duty seven days a week socialization skills and to build confidence Photo:at both the W. Rogers Avenue and Prince George’s sites. From left: Sarah Beale, • nswer family questions about developmental A Lindie McDonough,Staff understand how important family support is milestones, coping and adjustment, infant Caroline Langrall, Polly Hurlburt,for a patient to heal and grow. Child Life Specialists massage and safe car seat use. Lois Bower, Kim Adkins. On the following pages, you’ll meet some of our Child Life staff, in Why We Love Child Life. July 10, 1922 1930 Happy Hills welcomes first patient and is soon filled One year into the Great Depression, to capacity with eight boys and twelve girls. Just two Happy Hills appeals for state aid. The years later, Happy Hills partners with Baltimore’s Whitelock Estate on West Rogers Avenue public school system. A teacher and school supplies is purchased and includes a mansion are provided and a room is converted for classes. and room for expansion.
  5. 5. Why We Love Child LifeIn spite of their challenges, patients can still take part in sports and leisure activities—whether it Just like Our Patients, We’re Growing, Too! be wheelchair basketball or adapted golf. The Diagnostic Evaluation Clinic in the Division of • Conditions that increase the risk of sleep-disordered Pediatric Psychology has expanded capacity, working breathing such as obesity, Down syndrome, and with more families of children to help determine the achondroplasia. nature of their behavioral, emotional or school con- cerns. Referrals consist of evaluation for diagnoses Each room contains a second bed for a caregiver to including Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, spend the night with the child. Autism Spectrum Disorder, Depression, Anxiety, For an appointment in The Johns Hopkins Learning Disability, Mood Regulation Disorder and Pediatric Sleep Center at Mt. Washington related conditions. Pediatric Hospital, call 410-955-2035. Each family meets with a psychologist to discuss Adrienne Blizzard, Child Life Specialist, their child’s test results, diagnoses, and appropriate Clinical Specialist/ Therapeutic Recreation recommendations. Recommendations are tailored to the specific needs of each child and assist parents, Medical Records Go Digital pediatricians, educators and other mental health Mt. Washington practitioners in the appropriate treatment. Pediatric Hospital is now one of only 217 For an appointment, call the intake and hospitals in the scheduling specialist at 410-578-5199. country with a Stage 6 designation for electronic medical 4 Creating Sweet Dreams records. To answer an increased demand for services, The “We’re proud to be Johns Hopkins Pediatric Sleep Center at Mt. Wash- on the cutting edge, ington Pediatric Hospital has expanded to include but the real achieve- an additional sleep room. Our state-of-the art, child- ment is improved friendly sleep laboratory operates seven days a week. quality of care for We offer comprehensive evaluation and care for our patients,” said children with sleep-disordered breathing including: Tim Brady, MWPH Director of Informa- • Snoring and suspected obstructive sleep apnea tion Systems. • nown obstructive sleep apnea requiring CPAP or K BiPAP therapy HIMSS Analytics™ developed the Electronic Medical Photo: • uspected sleep-related respiratory failure or S Record Adoption ModelSM (EMRAM) to evaluate the Danielle Onheiser, LPN referring to electronic apnea related to neuromuscular disease such as progress and impact of EMR systems for hospitals in medical records system. muscular dystrophy or cerebral palsy their database. October 22, 1930 1934 Happy Hills is dedicated. Dr. Wilfred H. Smith, Happy Hills staff expands Director of Johns Hopkins Hospital, writes to to three doctors, a dentist, trustees: “Happy Hills has met a real need in and additional nurses. Baltimore. I prophesy that the future will More than 1,700 children demand of you still further expansion.” receive specialized care.
  6. 6. Why We Love Child Life It is rewarding to Striking the Right Balance: Demi’s Story help infants reach their development milestones and grow stronger organization, motor control, and stability. Floor every day. sensors detect shifts in weight and measure balance. “One of the best things is, you can use it for objective evaluation and treatment,” says Garner. No other hospital in Maryland is using it for pedi- atrics. Children with cerebral palsy, coordination disorders, and traumatic brain injuries are good candidates for NeuroCom. “It really distinguishes us at Mt. Washington,” Garner says. Polly Hurlburt, It reminds some patients like Demi of the Wii FitTM Child Life Specialist game. “I like it,” she says, slowly forming a smile. In fact, her smile was what tipped off mom something was wrong. Around her birthday, Friedel pleaded for a photo: “Real smile. Come on, Demi.” But her daugh- ter’s face seemed droopy. Yet, the little girl insisted: “I’m doing it, Mom.” Within days, Demi was at Johns In a three-sided booth, Demi Friedel is surrounded Hopkins. Doctors discovered bleeding in her brain stem. by a mountain scene. On a computer screen, a figure skater moves side to side. “Get that skater in there,” Her case was handled by renowned brain surgeons says physical therapist Christy Garner. “It’s tricky be- Drs. Ben Carson and George Jallo—Dr. Jallo performed 5 cause the walls and floor are moving. Yes, you did it!” the surgery and successfully removed the clot. Just a month before, the 5-year-old Perry Hall girl “It was amazing,” says Gina. “In no time, she was fell down numerous times during this exercise. Since back to her old self, joking.” After Hopkins, Demi then, staff have seen much progress and are using began therapy at Mt. Washington. measurable results to back them up. Therapists are working to strengthen Demi’s left- They can thank the NeuroCom Balance Master . ® side and right-side motor skills. Her balance is much The hospital Foundation purchased the $100,000 improved. She comes to Mt. Washington only twice device for Mt. Washington’s new Balance Clinic. It’s a week now. “It takes time,” says Gina Friedel. “But making a meaningful difference for children like we’re very, very optimistic.” Demi, recovering from brain surgery. “You can see such a big change,” says mom Gina For Balance Clinic information, call 410-578-5224. Friedel. NeuroCom evaluates a patient’s sensory To schedule an appointment, call 410-367-2222.1938 1942 1940sA new $45,000 wing includes Happy Hills celebrates its 20th The war years place further workloada cardiac unit and is paid for anniversary. More than 2,700 demands on staff—particularly nurses—through gifts. The Cardiac Unit children had been cared for who influence trustees to hire our firstopens November 1, 1938. since its opening. volunteer coordinator. Some of these volunteers are shown at left.
  7. 7. Why We Love Child LifeI feel privileged to workwith such a great staff— our department can have such a positive Samson Never Forgets Our Kids at MWPH impact in the lives of so many children. Lois Bower, ManagerChild Life and Therapeutic Recreation Department 6 Left to right.: Frank Kelly III, Carole Sibel, Sheldon Stein, Don Hutchinson and John Kelly We are proud to be a partner with the Maryland Zoo it’s an excellent way for us to support a community in Baltimore and to sponsor the zoo’s elephant treasure and to remind people of our important exhibit. We believe the connection with the zoo, mission. especially with “baby” elephant Samson (who is rapidly growing), symbolizes our chief goal: to help In addition, our staff has taken part in other activi- children heal and grow. ties at the Maryland Zoo, such as Bunny BonanZoo in the spring and Zoo Boo in October, when thou- Like our children’s hospital, the Zoo attracts a diverse sands of youngsters have fun and learn how to lead group of youngsters and their parents—we believe healthy and active lifestyles. 1952 1950s Richard F. Cleveland, eldest More patients admitted with polio. Happy Hills son of U.S. President Grover answers the patients’ needs with specialty areas Cleveland and last original of medicine, therapy, nutrition, education, and founding member becomes recreation. Improved technology means the Board President. addition of electrocardiograms and x-rays.
  8. 8. Why We Love Child Life I love promoting CL/TR 90 Years of Caring for Children through car seat checks, teaching interns and making sure infants get appropriate Mt. Washington Goes to Healthy Living Academy at developmental stimulation. Annapolis: It was a proud day Coppin State University: The as MWPH was honored in MWPH Center for Pediatric March for 90 years of service Weight Management and to the community by the Healthy Living partnered House of Delegates and State with Coppin State UniversitySenate in Annapolis. We thank Delegate Dr. Dan to provide nutrition and fitness education twice a weekMorhaim (D-11th District) and Senator Lisa Gladden to more than 175 elementary through high school(D-41st District) for introducing the proclamations. students in the Coppin-Rosemont neighborhoods. 11th Annual MWPH Golf Walk of Love: The Covenant Caroline Langrall, Tournament at Bulle Rock: Ra- Guild held its 24th annual Senior Child Life Specialist vens standout Matt Stover was Walk of Love to benefit the among the many golfers at the hospital. Walkers stretched 11th annual Mt. Washington with BMore Fit’s Jon Kaplan Pediatric Hospital Golf Tour- before hitting the 1.5 milenament in October 2010 at Bulle Rock. We’re thrilled course through Mt. Washington. The event has raisedto have such support for our patients. nearly $200,000 to help our patients. Spirit Moves Halloween Stores Fashion Fever Heats Up: Glam- to Give: The Spirit of Children our took center stage at the program brought out volun- hospital’s spring benefit: teers and colorful costumes Fashion Fever 2011. Held at 7 as the Spirit Halloween the Grand Lodge in Hunt Superstores hosted their Valley, the event broughtannual party. The chain has raised thousands of out area fashionistas and local celebrities, includingdollars, which has paid for, among other things, WJZ’s Weijia Jiang and Adam May, the Ravens’ Photos:adjustable basketball hoops at the outdoor play court. Melanie LeGrande and FOX 45’s Brian Jarosinski. Golf: Sen. Frank Kelly, Joe DiMaggio, Tracy Johnson and Former Raven Matt Stover. Tuscan Dinner at Boordy: The Revved Up for Kids: There were Healthy Living: Students hearty flavors of Tuscany smiles all around as The learn Yoga moves during HLA. were abundant in our fall National Corvette Restorers Boordy: Sharon Meadows,RN and husband get in the swing. 2010 fundraiser at Boordy Society Mason-Dixon Walk: Jon Kaplan leads a Vineyards. MWPH supporters Chapter, and the Blue stretch before Walk of Love. danced the night away after Knights Int’l. Motorcycle Fashion: WJZ’s Weijia Jiang models a spring frock.dining on Northern Italian cuisine and enjoying a Club brought their hot wheels to the hospital. Each Revved up: Mehki Blue behindvariety of fine wines. has donated thousands of dollars to help our kids. the wheel of a Corvette. 1960s September 1975 Happy Hills celebrates 40th anniversary in 1962, Happy Hills becomes having provided care for over 6,000 children. The Mt. Washington Baltimore Sun noted “its likeness to a special pedi- Pediatric Hospital. atric hospital rather than a convalescent home.”
  9. 9. Why We Love Child Life I love knowing that Inot only help kids while in the hospital, but alsowith the transition home, Building for the Future of Every Child into the community and back to school. Lindie McDonough, Senior Therapeutic Recreation Specialist Caring for premature babies. Advanced training for come home. We also provide training for parents and nurses. Improving treatment for children with special other caregivers so they know how to manage their needs. That’s what the Building for the Future of Every baby’s complex medical needs once they are home. Child: the Campaign for Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital is all about. In addition, the expanded endowment will provide income to fund new patient care initiatives, such as 8 As of June 30, 2011, more than $8.2 million has been the Grow Your Own nurse training program, which raised. The campaign’s $9.2 million goal comes with provides specialty skills in pediatric nursing. It will two objectives: renovating and expanding the Center also be used to purchase state-of-the-art equipment for Horse racing legend Bill for Neonatal Transitional Care (CNTC) and building treating inpatients with many medical issues, as well Boniface and Mojave Moon the hospital’s endowment. as help outpatients in the Diabetes Clinic, the Feeding visit MWPH. Day Program, and the weight management program. When completed, the neonatal unit will serve an additional 100 premature infants and other babies We continue to approach potential campaign sup- with serious medical conditions each year. It means a porters with invitations to visit the hospital and total of 600 babies will be able to come here each year see first-hand how this wonderful project is coming and receive the best specialty care possible. Also, the to life. increased capacity will enable us to meet one of our region’s growing critical service needs, by bridging If you would like to assist in this campaign the gap from the intensive care unit to a place where or receive more information, please contact families can see their babies grow strong and then Brigid Kernan, Director of Development, at 410-578-5315. 1979 1984 1985 September 26, 1986 Certification from Accreditation awarded by Center for the MWPH establishes Groundbreaking marks the begin- Joint Commission Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF). Home Health Agency to ning of construction for a brand on Accreditation First children’s hospital in Maryland accredited extend care into homes of new hospital. Unfortunately the of Hospitals (TJC). for comprehensive inpatient rehab infant and pediatric patients in Balti- deterioration of the 100-year-old early childhood development, and respite care. more area. mansion left it too expensive to save.
  10. 10. Why We Love Child Life If You Build It, They Will Come I enjoy teaching parents and caregivers infant massage to help with emotional bonding and sensory stimulation. Megan Greffen, Child Life SpecialistWe are going through our own version of Extreme 9Makeover here at Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital,thanks to the generous supporters who have donatedto our Capital Campaign.We are pleased to update you on our progress:• The project began November, 2010• rd floor office renovations are completed 3• nd Floor Center for Neonatal Transitional Care 2 (CNTC) reception area is completed• NTC Family Lounge with Murphy beds, full C kitchen, and flat-screen TV is completed Photos:• nd Floor Family Resource Center is completed 2 Above left: Making room for• NTC patient unit renovations are on schedule C more babies in the CNTC. Left: A newly completed roomThe project is set to be completed at the end of 2012. in the CNTC. 1986 1989 November, 1990 Construction completed Dedication: September 15. Rosenberg Center for Outpatient Care on $17 million Pediatric Mayor Kurt Schmoke declares Center opens. Services include Develop- Rehabilitation Center. it “Mt. Washington Pediatric ment Education, Orthopedic, Adaptive Hospital Day” in Baltimore. Seating, and Down Syndrome Clinics
  11. 11. Why We Love Child Life A dressing change canbe scary and painful for a child. By supportingand distracting the child, Cierra Foxx: An Inspiration to All we can decrease the child’s fear. Instead, Cierra was transferred to Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital for a lengthy rehabilitation. “Initially, Cierra was unable to use her right side to write, dress herself, and walk,” says Long Clark, Senior Occupational Therapist. “Anyone would have compassion for her.” Cierra received inpatient therapy six times a week, using various splints, electrical stimulation, rigorous exercise, and small hand manipulations for dexterity. It was hard work, but she was dedicated Kim Adkins,Senior Child Life Specialist to getting stronger. She now works with the Bioness® system to improve walking, balance and lower extremity strength. It was purchased through a $12,500 Christopher and Dana Reeve Foundation Quality of Life grant. “Cierra is one of our most inspiring patients,” says Kathy Gray, OT and Clinical Specialist in Acquired Brain Injury.“She can accomplish anything she puts her mind to.” Gray even helped Cierra find a driving rehabilitation course. She passed with flying colors. 10 “Overall, I feel there’s nothing I can’t accomplish,” Cierra says. “Mt. Washington and everyone who’s Cierra Foxx first noticed something felt strange at the helped along the way are my saviors. I’m very optimistic.” bus stop, when her right arm and leg went to sleep. Hours later, she was limping. Her grandmother also “She has really persevered,” says physiatrist Stephen noticed she was “talking funny” and called 911. An Nichols, M.D. “I admire her determination to get ambulance took Cierra to University of Maryland stronger and more independent—Cierra has a bright Medical Center in Baltimore. She had suffered a future.” In fact, Cierra received her Associate’s stroke. She was only 17 years old. Degree and has been accepted at Towson University. She plans to help others with medical conditions, so The American Academy of Pediatrics estimates that they too can accomplish their goals. three children in 100,000 suffer a stroke each year. “At first I was in denial. I thought I would be the Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Program: athletic person I was,” Cierra says. mwph.org/services/pr.htm • 410-367-2222 1996 1998 Sleep Clinic launched. The fol- Outpatient Pediatric Pulmonary Clinic, lowing year, MWPH enters into Pediatric Neuropsychology program, ownership with North Arundel and Psychiatry Day Treatment program Hospital and a new unit opens at are added. Respiratory and Security Prince George’s Hospital Center. departments are brought “in-house.”
  12. 12. 25,000 $40,000 Programs 20,000 $30,000 Services Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital 15,000 34,830 32,059 28,931 $20,000 29,559 Fiscal Report: 2008–2011 Balance Clinic 10,000 Burn and Wound Care $10,000 5,000 Cardiology 0 Concussion Assessment 2008 2009 2010 2011 and Management FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR TOTAL REVENUE* Dermatology OUTPATIENT VISITS PATIENT DAYS (Operating and other) Developmental Disorders 35,000 25,000 $60,000,000 $50,000 Diabetes Management 30,000 $50,000,000 20,000 TOTAL REVENUE* $40,000 Endocrinology OUTPATIENT VISITS 25,000 (Operating and other) Feeding Day Treatment 35,000 $40,000,000 $60,000,000 20,000 15,000 $30,000 Program 30,000 $30,000,000 $50,000,000 50,678,222 46,577,048 55,826,787 42,923,183 Feeding Evaluation 15,000 25,000 10,000 $20,000 revenue 50,678,22222,506 55,826,78722,936 46,577,04823,122 22,112 34,830 Gastroenterology 32,059 28,931 $20,000,000 29,559 $40,000,000 10,000 Lead Poisoning 20,000 5,000 $10,000 5,000 $10,000,000 $30,000,000 42,923,183 Center for Neonatal 15,000 revenue Transitional Care 34,830 0 0 32,059 28,931 $20,000,000 $0 29,559 Neuropsychology 10,000 2008 2009 2010 2011 20082008 20092009 20102010 2011 2011 FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR YEAR FISCAL FISCAL YEAR YEAR FISCAL FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR and Psychology $10,000,000 5,000 Neurodevelopmental Services PATIENT DAYS TOTAL EXPENSES 25,000 0 $50,000,000 $0 Neurology 2008 2009 2010 2011 2008 2009 2010 2011 FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR Nutrition Services 20,000 TOTAL REVENUE* $40,000,000 ATIENT VISITS Orthopaedics PATIENT DAYS (Operating and other) TOTAL EXPENSES $60,000,000 25,000 $50,000,000 Physiatry 15,000 $30,000,000 Psychiatry $50,000,000 46,581,560 44,301,757 46,453,612 42,117,575 20,000 $40,000,000 Psychology 10,000 $20,000,000 expenses 22,506 22,936 23,122 22,112 $40,000,000 Pulmonology 15,000 $30,000,000 5,000 $30,000,000 $10,000,000 46,581,560 44,301,757 46,453,612 Radiology Services 42,117,575 50,678,222 46,577,048 55,826,787 42,923,183 Center for Pediatric and 10,000 $20,000,000 revenue expenses 22,506 22,936 23,122 22,112 34,830 32,059 $20,000,00029,559 Adolescent Rehabilitation 0 $0 2008 2009 2010 2011 2008 2009 2010 2011 Sleep Testing and Evaluation 5,000 $10,000,000 FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR $10,000,000 FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR Center for Pediatric Weight Management and 0 $0 $0009 2010 2011 Healthy Living 2008 2009 2008 2009 2010 2010 20112011 2008 2009 2010 2011 L YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCALFISCAL YEAR YEAR FISCALFISCAL YEARFISCAL FISCAL YEARFISCAL YEAR YEAR YEAR YEAR FISCAL FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR TIENT DAYS infor mation For more * ncludes value of stock EXPENSES I TOTAL portfolio brought into Outpatient Services: $50,000,000 UMMS investment pool this year 410-367-2222 Inpatient Services: $40,000,000 410-578-8600 Or visit mwph.org. $30,000,000 46,581,560 44,301,757 46,453,612 42,117,575 $20,000,000 expenses 22,506 22,93623,122 2000 2001 $10,000,000 Mae Rosenberg Center for Jack Sheldon Stein named Pediatric Respiratory Medicine opens, CEO/President. housing expanded outpatient services. $0 Feeding Program begins. 09 2010 2011 2008 2009 2010 Child Life becomes department under YEAR 2011 FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL YEAR FISCAL FISCAL YEAR Rehabilitation. L YEAR FISCAL YEAR
  13. 13. Fred Wolf III: Board Chair, MWPH Foundation MWPH: Why are you involved time. Now, the average stay with Mt. Washington Pediatric is only about a month. Hospital? Today, our focus is on getting children back with FW: The kids! I’ve been in- their families. volved with Mt. Washington since 1976 and I have seen this MWPH: As the new board institution change a great deal. chairman, what do you see as It’s more sophisticated and the Foundation’s role in relation complex, but treating children to the hospital? with chronic conditions and helping them to go home FW: The Foundation plays healthier has remained a an important role by constant focus. participating in and leading the fundraising effort for MWPH: What makes this Mt. Washington. It also hospital different from other provides seed money for healthcare organizations? launching and supporting new programs until they FW: Mt. Washington has some- can be funded by the thing exceptional about it—it’s hospital’s budget. the emotional warmth that permeates the institution. You12 MWPH: What do you look feel it when you walk through for when you are seeking new the halls and speak with the Foundation board members? staff. It’s very different from other hospitals. Mt. Washing- FW: We seek members with ton has a nurturing environment that everyone, but an interest in children, of course. And we want them especially the kids, responds to. The hospital board to understand what’s happening at the hospital and is very aware of this unique quality and wants to what issues drive its operations and future, although maintain it even as we grow and change. the foundation board does not engage in medical discussions. And we like to bring on people with MWPH: How has Mt. Washington changed over the years? contacts in the community for fundraising. FW: The hospital has evolved from a long-term care facility to a place where the focus is on getting To find out about how you can help the children well enough to go home. When I first came, Mt. Washington Pediatric Foundation, patients were here for months or sometimes years at a contact Brigid Kernan, at 410-578-5315. 2005 2006 Innovative Weigh Smart® Center for Pediatric Adolescent Rehabilitation (CPAR) program added as multi- renovations completed. It includes a child-friendly theme disciplinary and holistic and transitional apartment for families. MWPH becomes approach to pediatric jointly affiliated with University of Maryland Medical weight management. System and Johns Hopkins Health System.
  14. 14. 90 Years of Service to the CommunitySince our earliest days, Mt. Washington Pediatric inspect dozens of vehicles for correct installation. WeHospital has taken on an active role in the community, also provide Spanish-speaking technicians.providing education and programs to assist familiesand agencies catering to the needs of children. We also SibShops of Marylandactively engage in advocacy in both the national and We are proud to serve as the lead agency for SibShopsstate legislative arenas. of Maryland. This interagency effort offers counseling and support to brothers and sisters of children with Community Advocacy special needs. Sessions are a way for kids with similar Program family backgrounds to connect. In 2011, we saw major headway in our Commu- Camp NOAH nity Advocacy and Injury Baltimore city high school Prevention Program. students attended a Through this program, week-long program calledMt. Washington has made an impact on nearly five Camp NOAH (Nursingthousand Baltimore area families, providing education and Other Allied Health).and tools to live a healthier life. Goals include lead Participants are studentspoisoning prevention, nutrition, infant care and ages 15-18 interested inparenting skills. Also, in affiliation with UMMS, we pursuing a health care career. Students observe caretook part in health fairs such as Spring into Good Health practices while working directly with nurses, respira-and Fall Back into Health. tory therapists, child life specialists and other health care professionals.Mt. Washington clinicians and experts continued to 13reach out to the community in 2011, offering knowl- MWPH Goes to Washingtonedge and skills to help families stay healthy and safe. In May, we joined dozens of other hospitals in Precious Cargo Washington DC to Photos: Child Safety Seat Check advocate on behalf of Advocacy: Melissa Beasley, Community Advocacy/Injury At MWPH, we take car children’s health care Prevention Coordinator. seat installation seriously. programs. Helping us to Precious Cargo: Child Safety Experts agree that child make our case was the Seat Technician Adrienne Blizzard, gives a mom pointers. safety seats save thou- Pelovitz family of Severn, MD. 6-year-old Nadiya NOAH: Nurse Educator sands of lives every year, lives with a complicated seizure disorder and global Linda Morrison, RN with Camp Noah participants.but only if installed correctly. That’s why we host the disabilities, and comes to MWPH for treatment. Washington, D.C.: NadiyaChild Safety Seat Check every year, and why our certi- We thank the Pelovitz family for helping spread the Pelovitz (center) with sisterfied technicians participate in more than two dozen word that the needs of children should not be forgot- Anastasiya (left) and Miranda Cosgrove from theothers. We team up with area child safety experts to ten in the health care debate. show, I-Carly. 2009 2010 Unique Grow Your Own program Concussion Clinic opens. educates nursing graduates in specialty Community Advocacy program pediatric care. Weigh Smart Jr.® begins. Balance Clinic opens begins for weight management of with new NeuroCom® toddlers and preschool-aged children. equipment.
  15. 15. Giving is Healing. Thank You! Annual Fund FY 2011 Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ellis Gifts: $500–$999 Mr. and Mrs. Lon R. Bloom EMJAY Engineering and Baltimore magazine Mr. and Mrs. Roger V. Blottenberger Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital Construction Co., Inc. Bank of America Mr. Marc P. Blum gratefully acknowledges FY 2011 Annu- Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Fenton David W. Buck Family Foundation, Inc. Mrs. Marilyn L. Bolton al Fund gifts made between July 1, 2010 Mr. Benjamin K. Greenwald Dr. and Mrs. Michael R. Camp Mr. and Mrs. Mark Bond and June 30, 2011. If we have made any Mr. and Mrs. Michael Harrington Express Scripts Ms. Nancy J. Bond omissions or errors, please contact us at Hereford Pharmacy Ms. Mary Fraiji Miss Ellen Bookstein 410-578-5040 or development@mwph. Johns Hopkins Corporate Security Ms. Frances S. German Ms. Joanne Bowman org, so we can correct our records. Transportation Mrs. Margaret A. Gorn Ms. Jan Braun Johns Hopkins Medicine Mr. and Mrs. Timothy A. Hawes Mr. Christopher Brendler and Gifts: $10,000 and above Hord Coplan Macht Mr. and Mrs. Steven F. Hinds Ms. Amy M. Lovellette The Abell Foundation, Inc. Richard M. Katz, M.D. and Hood Scholnick, P.A. Dr. and Mrs. Brian D. Briscoe Baltimore Community Foundation Ms. Martha Lessman Katz Indigo Ink Mr. Martin J. Brooks General Mills Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Carey Kelley Administaff Insperity, Inc. Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Brown Kaiser Foundation Health Plan of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Kelly Johns Hopkins Pediatrics at Home Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Brugh the Mid-Atlantic States, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin L. Kelly Mr. Frederick S. Koontz Mr. and Mrs. Brett Bujac Christopher and Dana Reeve Kelly Benefit Strategies Mason Dixon Chapter of N.C.R.S., Inc. Ms. Evelyn Burns Foundation Kernan Orthopaedics and McManis Consulting Mr. Tim Camponeschi Rite Aid Foundation Rehabilitation Ms. Mary D. Miller and CareersUSA Spirit Halloween Superstores, LLC Mrs. Leslie M. Krause Mr. Charles S. Hirsch Mr. and Mrs. Larrie D. Cather Alvin and Fanny B. Thalheimer Leach Wallace Associates, Inc. National Document Services Mrs. Alta Cavey Foundation Dr. and Mrs. Gerald M. Loughlin Mr. Ronald Peterson Ms. Flora A. Chrest Gifts: $5,000–$9,999 March-Westin Co., Inc. Pryor Pryor–Sigma Delta Kappa Ms. Caroline Clare Blue Knights International Maryland Academy of Physician Dr. and Mrs. Beryl J. Rosenstein Mr. and Mrs. John I. Coale Covenant Guild, Inc. Assistants, Inc. Mr. G. Daniel Shealer, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Girard Coffman Golfers’ Charitable Association, Inc. Maryland General Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Hanan Sibel Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Cohen Mr. Sol W. Goodman Mr. and Mrs. Harry Merriken III Sodexho Mr. and Mrs. Lester Cohen The Morris A. Mechanic Joseph and Harvey Meyerhoff Family Len Stoler Automotive Mrs. Eileen W. Cohn Foundation, Inc. Charitable Funds Victor Graphics, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Coiro Mt. Washington Tavern The Miller Family Charitable Fund Dr. Joseph M. Collaco Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. O’Neil, Jr. Miriam Lodge, K.S.B., Inc. Gifts to $499 Mr. and Mrs. Robert Conley Mr. and Mrs. E. Allen Robinson Mr. and Mrs. Andrew C. Murk Ms. Diane Adler-Wailes Continental Societies, Inc.– Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Sapir Mr. and Mrs. Michael G. Oakey Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Aiken Baltimore Chapter State Mechanical Contractors, Inc. Ohr Knesseth The Travelers Mr. Jeffrey L. Ajello Mr. and Mrs. James Cooke The Whiting-Turner Contracting Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence C. Pakula Ms. Elizabeth A. Albright Mr. Rory J. Cooper Company Mr. Thomas S. Paullin Mrs. Lynda Alper Ms. Sharon A. Cosentino Mrs. Emily Powderly Mr. Thomas Alston Mr. Richard J. Coughlan Gifts: $1,000–$4,999 T. Rowe Price Foundation Ms. Sally C. Altman Mr. Silas M. Creech, Jr. Baltimore Washington Medical Center Quotient, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Paul Cummings Becton, Dickinson and Company Ravens All-Community Team Foundation Mr. Bruce W. Armstrong Steven J. Czinn, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Blake Reliance Standard Life Insurance Ms. Jennifer D. Arrup Mr. and Mrs. David R. Dalsheimer The Lois and Irving Blum Foundation Company Asset Management Concepts, Inc. Mr. John H. Davis Borders Express Books Respironics Mrs. Monica Atkinson Mr. and Mrs. Richard Davison Brady Corporation The Rothschild Charitable Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Auen Daycon Products Bunting Door Hardware Safeway Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. James S. Bailey Mr. and Mrs. Stephen M. Defeo The Campbell Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Shapiro Mr. and Mrs. Dallas G. Baker, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Kevin F. Denny CareFirst BlueCross BlueShield Sleep Services of America, Inc. Ms. Susan Barton Dex Imaging of Maryland, LLC Mr. and Mrs. Dan F. Carpenter The Slotnick Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Jack Baylin Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. DiMaggio, Jr. Mr. Robert A. Chrencik Starlight Children’s Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Beckett Mrs. Katharine D. DiLullo Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Cohen Mid-Atlantic Ms. Lisa J. Belman Mrs. Caryn Dombrow Mr. Matthew L. Cohen Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon J. Stein Mr. and Mrs. Jesse C. Benton Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dubroff Ms. S. Tracy Coster and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Stoler Mr. and Mrs. Mel Berger Mr. and Mrs. Mark Dulski Mr. Chan W. Galbato Sun Trust Bank Mr. and Mrs. Bernard L. Berkowitz Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Dushel Cove Electric Inc. Symetra Financial Mr. and Mrs. Alan Betten Mr. and Mrs. Mark Eisenberg Ms. Anita Cox Ms. Lynne Trautwein Mr. and Mrs. Leroy S. Biles, Jr. Mr. Jonathan H. Elkind and Mr. and Mrs. Michael P. Dolce University of Maryland Medical Mr. George A. Blair Ms. Suzanne Mintz Dr. and Mrs. George J. Dover System Foundation Bloom Associates, P.A. Ms. Leslie A. Engel Gillian Acca Elizabeth Bailey Cassie Brown Jamie Chudakoff Kathleen Davis Laura EburgTHANKS Stephanie Alban Susan Barton Tracey Burke Matthew Cohen Shannon Delfini Eric Emerling Steven Alessandro Theresa Bering Barbie Burks Alyssa Collier Barbara Dent Paula Farrell TO OUR Taniesh Amon Mary Biordi Katherine Carver Christine Costello Melina DiPrato Lauren Ferraioli Mansa Annunziata Amanda Boodhoo Elizabeth Cayce Bennett Cummings Samantha Dizon Kristie FerraroVOLUNTEERS! Terry Arvidson Justine Borzumato Harris Chan Claire Cummings Joshua Dumbroff Kaila Flambeau Monica Atkinson Ruth Ann Boykin Kevin Chodnicki Aileen Cunnane Micaela Dumm Katherine Freedman

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