Many of the children displaced by the earthquake aren't orphans. Ten-year-old Harry Bienaime was separated from his mother when he was airlifted for medical treatment. Now he's recuperating at God's Littlest Angels orphanage as the staff searches for his mother. Tamara Keith/NPR hide caption

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Racing To Gather Haiti's Lost Children

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Study: Kids Fixated With Television, Internet and Texting

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The red specks highlight where the integrity of the brain's white matter is significantly less in the teens who binge drink, compared to those who do not. Courtesy of Susan Tapert/Tim McQueeny/UCSD hide caption

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Teen Drinking May Cause Irreversible Brain Damage

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This Is 'Your Face On Meth,' Kids

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Bryce Marcus is a fifth-grader at the KIPP Infinity School in the West Harlem neighborhood of New York City. His curriculum includes emotional development training that teaches him to replace negative thinking with more realistic and flexible thinking. Allison Aubrey/NPR hide caption

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Emotional Training Helps Kids Fight Depression

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Obesity Rate Grows In Boys Ages 6 To 19

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Autism 'Clusters' Linked To Parents' Education

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Despite Advances, 'Diabetes Rising'

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Health Experts Call For Heart Checkups For Kids

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NCAA May Force Schools To Test For Sickle Cell Trait

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Maya Chamberlin, 4, needs a bone marrow transplant to treat a rare blood disease she was diagnosed with in September. Courtesy of the Chamberlin family hide caption

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4-Year-Old Girl Faces Long Odds In Search For Donor

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Lisa Uncles, a certified nurse-midwife who's the acting clinical director of the Family Health and Birth Center in Washington, visits a new mother a day after she gave birth. Clients of the center have fewer premature births, low birth weights and cesarean sections as compared with the city's African-American population overall. Andrea Hsu/NPR hide caption

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Teaching Black Women To Embrace Breast-Feeding

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Sam Kass, the assistant White House chef, picks spinach from the garden. Maggie Starbard/NPR hide caption

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Kids Taste A Sweeter Veggie, White House Style

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Roberto Silva, 31, holds his 3-year-old son, Adil Noe Silva, at the CURE Orthopedic Pediatric Hospital in San Pedro Sula, Honduras. Adil has spina bifida, and the doctors straightened his legs so that hopefully he will be able to walk with braces on his legs. The nonprofit hospital treats children with bone deformities such as clubfeet, dislocated hips and fused fingers. Jason Beaubien/NPR hide caption

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Giving Hope To Honduran Children With Bone Defects

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U.S. Recalls 800,000 Swine Flu Vaccine

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