Helpful Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis (JIA) Resources

We hope you have found the information you were looking for on our site. If you would like to read more about juvenile idiopathic arthritis (JIA), consider these additional resources.

The third-party resources cited below are for the reader's information only. Amgen does not endorse and is not responsible for the content included in these resources.

Arthritis Foundation®

Through the Arthritis Foundation's JA Alliance, you'll find a community of online support for people affected by juvenile idiopathic arthritis. The JA Alliance provides information and resources to parents, volunteers, and health professionals. In a separate section of the Arthritis Foundation website, community.arthritis.org, you'll also find basic health information and have the opportunity to join in on discussions with both parents and teens with similar experiences.


Mayo Clinic

This easy-to-read site can help you learn more about the symptoms, causes, and risk factors associated with juvenile idiopathic arthritis. You'll find information about what parents and teens can do on their own, as well as some natural remedies that may help control JIA.


American Autoimmune Related Diseases Association (AARDA), Inc.

The AARDA is an organization dedicated to autoimmune disease research and advocacy. The site is full of disease information, but it also provides events and discussion boards for parents and teens. You can also subscribe to AARDA's YouTube channel and get the latest news about juvenile idiopathic arthritis.


National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases (NIAMS)

Here you'll find a glossary, links to outside resources, and FAQs about juvenile idiopathic arthritis. This site also has a link to clinicaltrials.gov, which lists current clinical trials.



As part of the Nemours Foundation's Center for Children's Health Media, KidsHealth provides families with advice and information on a wide range of physical, emotional, and behavioral issues that affect children and teens.

The teen section of this site features information on JIA treatment, how doctors diagnose the condition, and ways to stay healthy if you are living with JIA. It also explains the differences between the three different types of the disease.


American College of Rheumatology (ACR)

In the "Information for Patients" section of this site for rheumatologists, you'll find a page with facts specifically about JIA, including many links to patient education resources and assistance programs.


Please see Prescribing Information, Important Safety Information, and Medication Guide for complete details about ENBREL.

Prescription ENBREL is taken by injection.


Moderately to Severely Active Polyarticular Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis (JIA)
ENBREL is indicated for reducing signs and symptoms of moderately to severely active polyarticular juvenile idiopathic arthritis (JIA) in children ages 2 years and older.

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