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Inclusive living in the quarter


Dear Sir or Madam,

Whether with several people in a shared apartment or better on one’s own – the way people prefer to live is a very individual decision. But at least it is always important that housing space and its surrounding meet as many needs as possible. What kind of possibilities and concepts already exist for people with different disabilities, you will get to know in our Topic of the Month August: Inclusive living in the quarter.

Have a nice day,

Nadine Lormis
Editorial team REHACARE.com



REHACARE Trade Fair with Congress & Forums
04 - 07 October 2017
Düsseldorf, Germany

Content

How We Roll
Topic of the Month
Newsletter Archive
Newsletter Service
Advertising Opportunities

Work & Education

UK employers join Mencap call to get more people with a learning disability in to employment

Mencap urges new Government to keep manifesto pledge to get 1 million more disabled people into work1 and improve employment opportunities for people with a learning disability.
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Inclusive living in the quarter

Topic of the Month

Photo: Two men talking to each other in a sidewalk cafe in their neighborhood; Copyright: Andi Weiland | Gesellschaftsbilder.de
Sufficiently adapted housing space belongs to human basic needs. But especially accessible apartements and also accessible surrounding are often in short supply. What is the current status quo of quarter development in Germany? Which projects for people with different disabilities are already planned and implemented? You will get to know in our current Topic of the Month August: Inclusive living in the quarter.
Click here for the Topic of the Month
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Women & Kids

Autism: Twin study reveals strong genetic influences on how infants visually explore social world

New research has uncovered compelling evidence that genetics plays a major role in how children look at the world and whether they have a preference for gazing at people's eyes and faces or at objects. The discovery by researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis and Emory University School of Medicine in Atlanta adds new detail to understanding the causes of autism.
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Sibylle Brandt – That's how she rolls

How we roll

Photo: Sibylle Brandt; Copyright: Christian Endt
To Sibylle Brandt equality, equal opportunity and the right to equal treatment of all people from all walks of life is an important concern. How an accidental meeting with former Chancellor Willy Brandt influenced her and which questions she wishes to be answered by society, she tells us at REHACARE.com.
Click here for the current interview
Click here for all interviews of "How we roll"
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Research & Health

How physical exercise can prevent dementia

Numerous studies have shown that physical exercise seems beneficial in the prevention of cognitive impairment and dementia in old age. Now researchers at Goethe University Frankfurt have explored in one of the first studies worldwide how exercise affects brain metabolism.
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Research & Health

First aid in the brain: When language suddenly fails

Talking to each other is a complex matter. While chatting we have to recognise single words and phrases out of a flood of sounds. In parallel we have to think about an answer and to plan the movements of our lips and tongue. Every single step, from analysing the words to producing the language, requires a range of brain areas to work together.
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Research & Health

Falls lead to declines in seniors

More than half of elderly patients (age 65 and older) who visited an emergency department because of injuries sustained in a fall suffered adverse events - including additional falls, hospitalization and death - within 6 months. The results of a study examining how risk factors predict recurrent falls and adverse events were published online now.
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Research & Health

Aphasia recovery via speech therapy related to structural plasticity of the ventral stream

Language disturbances (aphasia) are common after stroke and can manifest as difficulty identifying the correct word to use (semantic problems) and/or difficulty pronouncing words (phonemic problems). Speech therapy has long been a standard of post-stroke care and can improve aphasia.
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