Sue Golden, PT, NCS, neurorehabilitation director, Good Shepherd Rehabilitation Network, was recently featured in Rehab Management magazine. Sue discusses some of Good Shepherd's leading-edge technology that helps patients build strength and improve conditioning. Read more on pages 30-31.
Stephen Vandenberg, PT, DPT, ITPT, Good Shepherd Rehabilitation Network, was recently featured on the front cover of the Physical Therapy Products Magazine. Steve submitted an article on the unique approach and therapies used in Good Shepherd’s Comprehensive Concussion Program.
Frank Hyland, executive director, Good Shepherd Rehabilitation Network, joined Main Street Radio to talk about the cutting edge exoskeleton technology being used at Good Shepherd to assist stroke and spinal cord injury patients.
Ruth Aragon, a Good Shepherd Associate and patient, also joined the podcast to talk about her story and experience with the exoskeleton.
The new year seems to bring with it endless possibilities. You vow to begin and stick with an exercise plan, and you’re extremely motivated…for now. By the end of January, however, you’re probably ready to throw in the towel if you haven’t already. Sound familiar?
Many people repeat this scenario year after year, and it’s not because they don’t have good intentions. The problem is that we live in an on-demand society. When we don’t see improvement quickly, it’s difficult to stay motivated.
Burns can occur from a variety of sources, including heat, electrical, chemical, friction and radiation and are classified as first, second or third degree. Most first and second degree burns can be managed easily. Third degree burns, however, are more severe and often require skin grafts.
We all know that exercise is good for us, but did you know it is especially important for those who suffer from Parkinson’s disease? The disease, which is marked by symptoms like rigidity, instability, shuffling gait and slow movements, impacts approximately 1 million people in the U.S. alone.
For children with disabilities or physical challenges, meal time can be a lot of work. Fortunately, adaptive eating equipment can improve function, participation and independence so that meal time can be a better experience for the whole family.
Adaptive eating equipment includes cups that are easier to pick up, plates and bowls that don’t easily move and help children capture food and utensils that are easier to grasp.