Saturday, October 19, 2019

Monthly Archives: March 2014

The Repair Stem Cells Institute Announces Its Special “Double Benefits for SCI” Stem Cells...

Published: March 26, 2014

Repair-Stem-Cells-InstituteRSCI’s one-day treatment program in Florida, USA, is priced to bring stem cell treatment benefits to the greatest possible number of SCI patients.

Dallas, TX (PRWEB) March 26, 2014 – The Repair Stem Cells Institute (RSCI ) announces its new “Double Benefits for SCI” stem cell treatment program specifically to benefit sufferers of Spinal Cord Injuries (SCI). The Regenerative Center, headed by Dr. Melvin M. Propis, a well-known practitioner of stem cells science, is located in Ft. Lauderdale, Florida, U.S.A. RSCI’s program is by far the least expensive SCI treatment program available using real stem cells treatments within FDA regulations.

The SENSIMAT for Wheelchairs – Indiegogo Campaign

Published: March 24, 2014

SENSIMATThe SENSIMAT for Wheelchairs is a thin, wireless mat of pressure sensors that is inserted underneath a wheelchair cushion. The mat connects via Bluetooth to the SENSIMAT mobile app which allows 24/7 monitoring of the wheelchair cushion.

The SENSIMAT is fully customized to your wheelchair cushion(ie. 16 inches front to back, 18 inches left to right). The SENSIMAT is inserted directly underneath your wheelchair cushion and zipped up in the existing wheelchair cushion sleeve.

New York helped by spinal cord injury research

Published: March 24, 2014

Francesco Clark of BronxvilleIn 1998, Paul Richter, a state trooper who was shot in the line of duty, and the late Christopher Reeve helped create the Spinal Cord Injury Research Program in New York State. The legislation levied a surcharge on speeding tickets — half of people with spinal cord injury are hurt in motor vehicle accidents — to create a trust fund for spinal cord injury research. The trust was the first of its kind in the country, and has been emulated by numerous other states. The ticket surcharge generates tens of millions of dollars annually; $8.5 million is supposed to be devoted to spinal cord injury research. But since 2010, that money has been swept into the general fund. We call on state legislators to put the money back where it belongs — into spinal cord injury research.

Wounded Pa. soldier seeks Chinese stem cell cure

Published: March 23, 2014

YORK, Pa. — A York County soldier left partially paralyzed when he was shot in Afghanistan nearly two years ago is banking on stem cells to help him regain movement.

Matthew Hanes, 22, of Manchester Township will head to China in April to undergo surgery to repair part of his damaged spinal cord.

Doctors essentially will use minor surgery and stem cell therapy to build a bridge over two vertebrae that were shattered when Hanes was shot.

Quadriplegic returns to ski slopes after decade

Published: March 19, 2014 | Spinal Cord Injury:

A decade after a ski accident left him paralyzed from the neck down, Kenny Salvini, 33, took to the slopes again this month.

SpinalMap eBook

Published: March 19, 2014

SpinalMap-ebookSpinalMap: An Essential Read for Partners, Friends, Colleagues and Care Givers of SCI patients.

SpinalMap, has been described by a rehab professional as an “essential read” for both recently injured people as well as family, friends and associates of people who have suffered spinal cord injury.

Young wrestler battles back after spinal cord injury

Published: March 17, 2014 | Spinal Cord Injury: , ,

Hunter GarstinHunter Garstin, 15, shows remarkable improvement 100 days after getting hurt during a match

ATLANTA — If Hunter Garstin gets the chance to wrestle again — if his body and his parents cooperate — he will.

But the 15-year-old Franklin, Ga. resident realizes that’s a long way off.

The Independence High School freshman suffered a spinal cord injury at a wrestling tournament 100 days ago. He was initially paralyzed from the neck down, but he has regained full use of his arms and partial use of his hands. He can manually operate a wheelchair and is working toward walking again.

KU student designs Ultramouse to help paralyzed uncle

Published: March 16, 2014 | Spinal Cord Injury:

13165552Device helps with ability to communicate, live more independently

A University of Kansas mechanical engineering student has developed a ground-breaking device that will help his uncle, who suffered a brain stem stroke in 2002 that left him a quadriplegic and unable to speak, communicate and live more independently.

The device — called Ultramouse — was designed by 22-year-old Henry Clever, a St. Louis senior who will graduate in May. The concept originated with his uncle, Henry Evans, of Palo Alto, Calif., whose mind wasn’t affected by the stroke that struck him at age 40.

Horizon: The Disability Proof All-Terrain Electric Bike

Published: March 15, 2014 | Spinal Cord Injury: ,

Disabled or not, the Horizon trike is ready for your adventure. Adaptive to your physical ability, electric, all-terrain… AWESOME

Victory Over Paralysis

Published: March 14, 2014 | Spinal Cord Injury: , , ,

Victory Over Paralysis – It’s our goal. It’s what motivates us as we fashion each experiment after, document and categorize each participant’s progress with.

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