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  • Sleep Problems in Children

    Sleep problems are very common during the first few years of life. Problems may include waking up during the night, not wanting to go to sleep, nightmares, sleepwalking, and bedwetting. If frantic upset persists with no apparent cause, call your child's doctor.

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  • Sleep Problems: Your Child’s Sleep Diary

    Children differ in how much sleep they need, how long it takes them to fall asleep, and how easily they wake up. If you are concerned about your child’s sleep habits, talk with your child’s doctor. Your child’s doctor may ask you to keep a sleep diary to help track your child’s sleep habits.

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  • Smokeless Tobacco: What You Need to Know

    Chewing tobacco, snuff, snus, and dissolvable tobacco in the shape of sticks, pellets, and strips are all types of tobacco products that are not smoked but used in other ways. All types of smokeless tobacco contain nicotine and chemicals known to cause cancer (carcinogens).

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  • Smoking and E-cigarettes: What Parents Need to Know About the Risks of Tobacco Use

    Many people think that the only people harmed by tobacco use are smokers who have smoked for a long time. The fact is that tobacco use can be harmful to everyone. This includes unborn babies and people who don’t smoke.

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  • Smoking and E-cigarettes: What Parents Need to Know About the Risks of Tobacco Use

    Did you know that about 80% of teens in the United States don't smoke? They've made a healthy choice.

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  • Staying Cool When Things Heat Up

    Anger is normal. It is natural to feel this way when you or someone you care about has been treated badly. It's up to us to decide how to act when we get angry.

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  • Stressed? Read This.

    Even though stress makes us feel uncomfortable, it's not always a bad thing. Sometimes stress can really help us deal with tough situations. A lot of stress changes our bodies quickly and helps us react to an emergency. A little stress keeps us alert and helps us work harder.

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  • Substance Abuse Prevention

    The use of tobacco, alcohol, and other drugs is one of the biggest temptations facing young people today. As a parent, you are your child's best protection against drug use. You can start by telling your children that you expect them not to use drugs and become informed yourself about drug use. This

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  • Suicide Prevention: Safety Plan

    f your child is feeling depressed and having suicidal thoughts, help your child create a safety plan.

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  • Talking With Your Teen About Sex

    Children are exposed to sexual messages every day—on TV, on the Internet, in movies, in magazines, and in music. Sex in the media is so common that you might think that teens today already know all they need to about sex. They may even claim to know it all, so sex is something you just don't talk about.

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  • Teen Suicide, Mood Disorder, and Depression

    Suicide is the second leading cause of death for 10- to 24-year-olds. Parents can help protect their children by being aware of risk factors and warning signs and talking with their child.

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  • Temper Tantrums

    It's hard for young children to hold strong feelings inside. When they feel frustrated or angry, they often cry, scream, or stomp up and down. This is a temper tantrum. Temper tantrums are a normal part of your child's development. They usually begin around age 12 to 18 months, get worse between 2 and

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  • Temper Tantrums

    It's hard for a young child to hold strong feelings inside. Young children often cry, scream, or stomp up and down when they are upset. As a parent, you may feel angry, helpless, or ashamed.

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  • Thumbs, Fingers, and Pacifiers

    The good news is that most children stop their sucking habits before they get very far in school. This is because of peer pressure. While your child might still use sucking as a way of going to sleep or calming down when upset, this is usually

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  • Toilet Training

    Teaching your child how to use the toilet takes time and patience. Each child learns to use the toilet in his or her own time. Here is information from the American Academy of Pediatrics to help guide you and your child through the process.

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  • Welcoming a New Sibling: How to Help Your Child Adjust

    Here is information from the American Academy of Pediatrics to help parents prepare older siblings (big brothers and big sisters) for a new sibling (little brother or little sister).

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  • What is a Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrician?

    If your child has a developmental, learning, or behavioral problem, a Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrician has the training and expertise to evaluate and care for your child. Developmental-behavioral pediatricians possess training and experience to consider, in their assessments and treatments, the

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  • Your Child's Mental Health: When to Seek Help and Where to Get Help

    Have you noticed a recent change in your child's behavior? Is she having trouble getting along with friends? Is he failing school? Is this new behavior affecting your family?

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  • Your Family's Mental Health: 10 Ways to Improve Mood Naturally

    Great physical health is characterized by strength, flexibility, comfort, energy, endurance, and coordination. Similarly, great mental health includes feeling cheerful, hopeful, confident, resilient, adaptable, and connected to the people and world around us. Developing and maintaining a healthy lifestyle

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Our Location

Easy to Find Location

From I-205

Take Highway 213-Exit 10 toward Molalla for about 4 miles. After the Clackamas Community College, turn left at the signal onto Glen Oak Road. Turn left into our parking lot. The offices are on the corner of Glen Oak Road and Highway 213.

Hours of Operation

Our Regular Schedule

Limited evening Urgent Care Clinic and Saturday Morning Clinic during the winter months, from November through April.

Medical advice is available 24 hours a day for those unexpected emergencies.

Monday:

8:30 AM-5:00 PM

(open until 6:00 pm November-April)

Tuesday:

8:30 AM-5:00 PM

(open until 6:00 pm November-April)

Wednesday:

8:30 AM-5:00 PM

(open until 6:00 pm November-April)

Thursday:

8:30 AM-5:00 PM

(open until 6:00 pm November-April)

Friday:

8:30 AM-5:00 PM

(open until 6:00 pm November-April)

Saturday:

8:30 am-12:00 pm

*During COVID-19 pandemic hours may vary

Sunday:

Closed

  • "He makes my son less fearful at the clinic by providing fun interactions,like juggling and using light spinners which allows for a great experience for my child."
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  • "Dr. Resk shows compassion for children in many ways, one being the amount of time he spends with his patients and families during office visits. He is a wonderful educator to others and simply an amazing doctor!"
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  • ""We have 3 children that we bring to see Dr. Stoeber, he not only takes care of my children, he makes it enjoyable each time and we leave with a smile""
  • ""We appreciate the way Dr. Uyesugi always takes the time to explain things and make us feel like we matter - We LOVE Dr. Uyesugi's MA!""
  • ""My kids have been patients for over 20 years and I love that I can always count on either my doctor or front office to follow up and address my questions right away. Great service OCPEDS! Thank you~ ""
  • ""I have been bringing my kids to Oregon City Pediatrics for 14 years and have always been impressed with the high quality care my kids are given. The office atmosphere is so homey and the staff are friendly and respond quickly to questions I have. We love Dr. Corso and the detailed listening and care that she gives to my kids.""