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CHF in the News

News & Noteworthy

The Journal News.

The Children’s Health Fund is the charity of choice for the football season on Fox. Read more »

Mobile Health Long Island Monitor.

Profile of CHF’s Long Island mobile health program. Read more »

InStyle Magazine.

Nicole Richie has teamed up with Signorelli to raise money for the Children’s Health Fund. Read more »

Parents Magazine. Janna Oberdorf

Interview with Dr. Redlener about the health-care system. Read more »

American Academy of Pediatrics - AAP News. Macon Morehouse

Dr. Redlener has joined the newly created National Commission for Children and Disasters.  Read more »

Daily News. Charles Grodin

Charles Grodin, comedian and CHF’s Advisory Board member, utilized his Daily News column to get the word out about the victims of hurricane Katrina and the work being done by the Children's Health Fund. Read more »

USA Today. Kim Painter

"It's almost like (disaster preparedness) was some kind of fad," says Irwin Redlener, director of the National Center for Disaster Preparedness at Columbia University and author of the 2006 book Americans at Risk: Why We Are Not Prepared for Megadisasters and What We Can Do Now. Read more »

The Advocate (Baton Rouge).

Dr. Irwin Redlener, who heads the Children’s Health Fund in New York, discussed what he said is the failure of the Federal Emergency Management Agency to adequately address the needs of thousands of children who continue to need mental health services in the wake of hurricanes Katrina and Rita. Read more »

The Advocate (Baton Rouge). John Boyd

Dr. Irwin Redlener, a national expert on children’s health, criticized FEMA in dealing with the mental health needs of Hurricane Katrina’s youngest survivors and called for stronger leadership from the state government in providing assistance. Read more »

New York Times Magazine. Eric Kilnenberg

According to Irwin Redlener, author of “Americans at Risk: Why We Are Not Prepared for Megadisasters and What We Can Do Now,” surveys showed that although nearly two-thirds of Americans thought that nuclear war was possible, only 4.5 percent of U.S. citizens participated in civil-defense programs, and 6.5 percent “said they would follow instructions of civil-defense wardens” in an attack. Read more »