hero-facility

Our Facility

A place for kids.

Inside our 7,000-square-foot center, kids are greeted by playful colors and a welcoming staff. Our program spaces are “right sized,” meaning they’re small enough to encourage interaction, yet large enough to support a range of activities. Whether it’s two kids or 20, the amount of space always feels right.

Because health needs vary, we help ease a child’s transition between feeling well to not-so-well through convenient access to bathrooms, sinks and comfortable seating where kids can still feel part of the activity. If a child is feeling over-stimulated, there are quiet rooms designed to soothe and calm.

A focus on parents.

We want parents and family members to be able to choose their level of engagement. Perimeter seating is available in our program spaces for easy onlooking and casual conversations with other parents. For those who want to take a break from the action, a parent lounge is available with open views of kids at play.

A safe environment.

At first glance, the CHC mostly looks like a fun place for kids. But upon closer inspection, you’ll find we have taken every precaution for the safety and well-being of your child. Our space conforms to hospital-grade technical requirements, including: HEPA air filtration, filtered tap water, microbial-resistant surfaces, no carpet or other materials that harbor germs, easy-to-clean toys and programming materials, strictly controlled cleaning and infection policies and a highly trained staff.

Convenient access.

We make the CHC a convenient experience right from the start. This means being located close to highways and area medical centers. Parking is always available, and our entire facility is easily accessible by foot or wheelchair.

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Testimonial

An opportunity to be a part of the real world they are isolated from.
Claire
I am looking forward to referring my patients and their families to the center for some much needed fun activity.
Dr. Beth Kurt, MD Helen DeVos Children's Hospital
Siblings probably suffer harder than any of us; they are the silent heros.
Gage, Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia
He didn’t know what to do with other kids in the room or that it was okay to play with kids.
Jake, Pineoblastoma
I know he would have found so much joy during treatment if there had been a ‘safe’ place for him to interact with kids and his siblings.
Braeden, Neuroblastoma