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Prostheses: Auxiliary means with hand and foot


Dear Sir or Madam,

Equipped with sense of touch, water resistance or an unusual design? Meanwhile, all this is now increasingly possible when it comes to manufacturing of prostheses. In our current Topic of the Month you can find out, for example, what role research plays and what arm and leg prostheses can already achieve in concrete terms.

Have a nice week,

Nadine Lormis
Editorial team REHACARE.com

Graphic: 26 - 29 September 2018, REHACARE International Trade Fair for Rehabilitation and Care, Düsseldorf, Germany

Content

How We Roll
Topic of the Month
Video
Newsletter Archive
Newsletter Service

Sarah Alexander – That's how she rolls

How we roll

Photo: Sarah Alexander is putting on some lip gloss; Copyright: Sarah Alexander
Sarah Alexander has been passionate about writing for as long as she can remember. So, it was only quite logical that she started blogging a few years ago – about lifestyle and beauty topics as well as about her disability. Why she has such a positive attitude to life today and what role her grandmother plays in it, she tells us at REHACARE.com.
Click here for the current interview
Click here for all "How we roll" interviews
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Prostheses: Auxiliary means with hand and foot

Topic of the Month

Photo: Electric hand prostheses holds a raw egg with three fingers; Copyright: Messe Düsseldorf/ctillmann
Show what you have got – nowadays, that's increasingly the motto of people who wear prostheses, too. As a rule, it does not matter whether they wear skin-colored cosmetics over the prosthesis or whether they offer a view on the technical details. You can find out how individual the everyday aids can be and which extra features research currently makes possible, in our Topic of the Month June: Prostheses: Auxiliary means with hand and foot.
Click here for the Topic of the Month
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Therapy helper inRehaRob: Robot assisted rehabilitation after a stroke

Video

Photo: Title photo - linked to video "Therapy helper inRehaRob: Robot assisted rehabilitation after a stroke"
If movement disorders occur after a stroke, extensive rehabilitation is necessary. To ensure that this can also take place without the presence of a physiotherapist, RWTH Aachen University is working on the inRehaRob project and a robotic arm that will enable independent training sessions in the future.
Click here for the video
Click here to see more videos in our MediaCenter
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