Wednesday, November 25, 2020

Tag: movie

Trailer for True Story WALK. RIDE. RODEO. from Netflix

Published: March 8, 2019 | Spinal Cord Injury: ,

Netflix’s ‘Walk. Ride. Rodeo’ shares Amberley Snyder’s inspirational true story

“The Upside” movie review! A Quadriplegic’s Perspective

Published: January 16, 2019 | Spinal Cord Injury:

Roll with Cole & Charisma: We went to see “The Upside” featuring Bryan Cranston and Kevin Hart!

Injured Olympian defies doctors to walk for his wedding

Published: July 9, 2017 | Spinal Cord Injury: ,

On good days, American high jumper Jamie Nieto can shuffle 130 steps without a cane or walker.

It’s an important distance — about the length from the altar to the church door. His vow: Make it all the way, under his own power, when he’s married on July 22.

The two-time Olympian is recovering from a spinal cord injury he suffered on a misjudged backflip in April 2016. The accident initially left him with no feeling in his hands and feet. Walking? Doctors couldn’t predict if he would take more than a few steps — or any at all.

Woman With Quadriplegia Urges Hollywood To Be More Hopeful

Published: June 25, 2016 | Spinal Cord Injury: ,

This story contains spoilers for the film “Me Before You.”

MINNEAPOLIS (WCCO) — A Wisconsin woman is getting a lot of attention for a blog post she wrote criticizing Hollywood’s portrayal of people who are paralyzed.

The Desire: A quadriplegic makes a film on his ‘feeling, emotion’

Published: December 13, 2015 | Spinal Cord Injury:

quadriplegic-Jitendra Kumar BiswalHe cannot walk or move any of his limbs, is perpetually on an automatic wheel chair and needs the support of at least two attendants round the clock. He only manages to raise his right forearm to pick up a pen or mobile phone.

But that has not deterred Jitendra Kumar Biswal, a quadriplegic since childhood, from conceptualizing a film and playing the lead in it. The 35-minute short film, The Desire, is the story of a person with extreme disability and his relationship with a “normal” girl.

“The message of my film is clear: like any other human being, people with disability have feeling, emotion and desire. It is time society recognizes and respects it,” Biswal, 44, told HT.