Non-surgical aneurysm treatment for children who had Kawasaki Disease
KD Dad, Aubry Shackelford has set out to design a non-surgical device that meets the unique demands of pediatric use that could possibly help heal the arteries of KD children. Read more by following the link below.
KD Discussion Forum
An independently hosted and managed KD discussion forum free of advertising and pop-up messages.
A Kawasaki Heart
A web site and message board of a teenager who had KD twice.
Kawasaki Disease UK
The web site of a young boy in the UK who had KD in March 2005.
Kawasaki Disease Canada
A parent group dedicated to advancing KD awareness throughout Canada.
Kawasaki Disease Foundation - Canada
Kawasaki Disease Canada was incorporated under the Canada Not-for-profit Corporations Act in May, 2014. Their mission is to promote awareness and early detection of Kawasaki disease.
Kawasaki Disease Foundation – Australia
Kawasaki Disease Foundation Australia is a national non-profit parent-led charity dedicated to advancing KD issues by raising awareness, supporting families, promoting and supporting research as well as striving to increase early diagnosis and treatment.
Kawasaki Disease Taiwan
A website for Kawasaki disease families in Taiwan.
Kawasaki Disease Foundation – India
Kawasaki Disease Foundation in India, a non-profit organization to take care of children with Kawasaki Disease in India especially to support children with coronary artery disease.
American Heart Association
Visit the AHA web site and search for "Kawasaki Disease" to find other very informative articles.
A comprehensive overview of Kawasaki disease including symptoms, causes, treatment, and coping skills.
KD Foundation Partners with CoRDS Registry
Patients with Kawasaki Disease have a new way to participate in research, supported by Kawasaki Disease Foundation. The Coordination of Rare Diseases at Sanford registry is an international and central registry of individuals of any age who have been diagnosed with a rare disease. The registry is open to all patients diagnosed with a rare disease—and those who are as of yet undiagnosed—increasing the registry's appeal to researchers. Research on rare disease is being done around the world. Instead of working independently in silos, we will now be able to pool our resources and make sure we’re heading forward in the same direction.