Lynne M Ellis MD PA, Pediatrics

at 1111 7th Ave N, Ste 103, Saint Petersburg, 33705 United States

Our doctors are board certified and we specialize in pediatrics, from birth through college.

Lynne M Ellis MD PA, Pediatrics
1111 7th Ave N, Ste 103
Saint Petersburg , FL 33705
United States
Contact Phone
P: (727) 822-5393

Opening time

  • Mondays: 07:15- 17:00
  • Tuesdays: 07:15- 17:00
  • Wednesdays: 08:30- 17:00
  • Thursdays: 07:15- 17:00
  • Fridays: 07:15- 17:00

Company Rating

250 FB users likes Lynne M Ellis MD PA, Pediatrics, set it to 25 position in Likes Rating for Saint Petersburg, Florida in Health/Medical/Pharmacy category

Health/Medical/Pharmacy category, Saint Petersburg, Florida

Lynne M Ellis MD PA, Pediatrics
1111 7th Ave N, Ste 103 Saint Petersburg , FL 33705 United States

Our doctors are board certified and we specialize in pediatrics, from birth through college.

Sun Dental Labs
1800 9th Ave N Saint Petersburg , FL 33713 United States

Sun Dental Labs, Nationally Certified Dental Lab

Dental Dimensions, St. Petersburg
6601 31st Ter N Saint Petersburg , FL 33710 United States

Dr. Jason Olvera, DDS is the proud owner of Dental Dimensions located in St. Petersburg Florida. Offering Cosmetic, general and pediatric dentistry.

When one door of happiness closes, another opens; but often we look so long at the closed door that we do not see the one which has been opened for us." -- Helen Keller, author and political activist

Published on 2015-08-12 19:23:00 GMT

Youth tackle football may alter brain later in life, study finds The Boston Globe (8/10, Hohler) reports that a study published in the Journal of Neurotrauma found that former NFL players between 40 and 65 years old “who began playing tackle football before the age of 12 faced a higher risk of altered brain development than those who waited until they were older.” The study is “first to show a link between repetitive head impacts early in life and structural brain changes later in life, researchers said.”

Published on 2015-08-11 16:42:57 GMT

AAP updates recommendations on managing students with head lice Students who are found to have head lice should be allowed to finish the school day and shouldn't be restricted from attending school, according to AAP's updated recommendations in the journal Pediatrics. A pediatrician should be consulted only if lice persists after three applications of an over-the-counter treatment, the group said. Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

Published on 2015-04-27 18:13:58 GMT

Study: Nearly 10% of breast milk sold online contains at least 10% cow’s milk. USA Today (4/6, Painter) reports that a study published Monday in Pediatrics found that “10 out of 102 breast milk samples purchased online contained at least 10% cow’s milk.” Lead researcher Sarah Keim, of Nationwide Children’s Hospital in Columbus, OH, said, “‘It could be very harmful to babies with allergies or intolerance’ to cow’s milk.” Since 2010, the FDA “has warned...that milk sold or shared online could be unsafe.”

Published on 2015-04-08 15:23:57 GMT

B. Ray Chapman, a shortstop for the Cleveland Indians, died in 1920 about 12 hours after sustaining a head injury while he was at bat. A ball thrown by Yankees pitcher Carl Mays struck the left side of Chapman's head, resulting in an almost instantaneous loss of consciousness. A craniotomy revealed a depressed skull fracture, intracranial hemorrhage, and severe brain damage. This tragic death may have been instrumental in the effort to provide batters with protective helmets, although it was not until the 1950s that baseball helmets became mandatory. Helmets do protect batters, but if the batter is struck by a pitch with a velocity exceeding 86.2 mph, there is about a 25% risk for concussion.

Published on 2015-02-19 20:05:02 GMT

Fingertip amputations prompt baby stroller recall The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission announced that 4.7 million Graco and Century baby strollers are being recalled following reports of finger injuries associated with the strollers' folding hinges. There have been 11 reported cases, including six fingertip amputations and four partial-fingertip amputations.