December 8th, 2017

Picky Eating: Defining Boundaries, Laying the Foundation By Jennifer Yoon RDN/LDN, Pediatric Alliance — St. Clair     The reported statistics for percentages of children who may be defined as “Picky Eaters” is all over the map. Websites and articles quote...

December 7th, 2017

  One resolution Americans may want to make for the new year that’s fast approaching is to reduce the risk of developing diet-related chronic diseases, like diabetes, heart disease, obesity, and cancer, by eating a healthier diet. The Centers for...

December 6th, 2017

  If you enjoyed Grandma Lola’s roasted chicken last night, you will love this recipe for chicken soup — especially if you are saving it to use for its medicinal properties for the next cold or flu. Use the carcass,...

December 5th, 2017

Pediatric Alliance pediatrician, Dr. Brian Donnelly, informed readers of The Cranberry Eagle earlier this year about the potential benefits of eating chicken soup to relieve symptoms of the common cold: Donnelly said when you have a fever, you may not...

December 4th, 2017

  Does chicken soup really have medicinal properties to help people fight off colds and flus? Is it, as my grandmother used to call it, “Jewish penicillin?” The PediaBlog looked into the science — and at the recipe used in...

December 3rd, 2017

Moderately Confused by Jeff Stahler (                                

December 2nd, 2017

ISOLA from Neels Castillon on Vimeo: Every time I go back to Sardinia to visit my family, I see this abandoned building in front of the sea. I felt it was the perfect place for Léo Walk and his choreographic...

December 1st, 2017

  Internist Elisabeth Poorman admits annoying her colleagues with her “skepticism about nearly every medical intervention.” One thing Dr. Poorman isn’t skeptical about, however, is an annual flu vaccine: But I’ve checked, and I can tell you the vaccine works. It’s...


    Ned Ketyer, M.D.

    Ned Ketyer, M.D.

    Dr. Ketyer has special interests in developmental pediatrics and preventative medicine, specifically how nutrition and the environment affect health. He earned his bachelor’s degree from the University of Vermont and his medical degree from Northwestern University Medical School. He completed his residency at Children’s Hospital of Pittsburgh.

    As one of the founding physicians of Pediatric Alliance, PC, Dr. Ketyer served as its president from 1997-2004. He has been practicing general pediatrics at Pediatric Alliance since 1990. Dr. Ketyer and his wife have three boys and live in Pittsburgh's South Hills. 

  • Note: The information included in these posts is for educational purposes only. It is not intended nor implied to be a substitute for professional medical advice.

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