Oishei Children’s Hospital

This hospital is the regional center for comprehensive and state-of-the-art pediatric, neonatal, perinatal and obstetrical services in Western New York and beyond.

Oishei Children's Hospital.

Oishei Children’s Hospital has achieved national recognition, with U.S. News and World Report ranking it among the top 20 pediatric hospitals in the country.

This modern pediatric acute and emergency care center provides diagnostic and treatment services to Western New York youth experiencing emotional and/or behavioral disturbances or family relationship problems. It offers a full range of medical and surgical services for children as well as comprehensive women’s health services.

A Level I Pediatric Trauma Center - one of only six in New York State - Oishei can accommodate 185 inpatients, including medical/surgical, ICU and neonatal patients, and adult maternity patients. The hospital admits nearly 28,000 patients annually and treats 123,000 patients in the emergency department or one of its 45 specialty clinics.


Oishei Children’s Hospital is one of our major training sites.

As a resident in our program, you can expect to spend 20 weeks during your third year and 10 weeks during your fourth year working alongside our expert faculty as you rotate through this facility.

Our residents operate only at Oishei while training in pediatric orthopaedics. This hospital is where you’ll gain important exposure to a pediatric population and participate in both inpatient and outpatient procedures.

Our faculty will also ensure that you become familiar with the needs of pediatric trauma patients at this clinical training site.


Faculty and Staff

Our faculty at Oishei have interests and expertise in areas including:

  • adolescent sports medicine
  • children with musculoskeletal issues
  • neuromuscular conditions
  • scoliosis and congenital anomalies
  • pediatric fractures

Patient Population

  • pediatric inpatients and outpatients of all ages
  • maternity and high-risk maternity patients
  • 1,000 critically ill full-term or premature newborns per year
  • patients drawn from throughout Upstate New York