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Optimal supply thanks to the latest robotic technology

Dear Sir or Madam,

Robotic-assisted rehabilitation is an increasingly important topic. The ReWalk Robotics team knows this as well. What news is there from the company and what does the team wish for when it comes to the future of the industry? We asked.

Have a nice week!

Nadine Lormis
Editorial team REHACARE.com

Graphic: 6 to 9 October 2021, REHACARE International Trade Fair for Rehabilitation and Care, Düsseldorf, Germany

Content

We asked ... ReWalk Robotics
News from the field of Auxiliary Means
Topic of the Month
News from the field of Research & Health
How We Roll
More news from the field of Research & Health

ReWalk Robotics: Optimal supply thanks to the latest robotic technology

We asked ...

Photo: Mela Ikanovic with a ReWalker at the trade fair booth of ReWalk Robotics; Copyright: ReWalk Robotics
Rehabilitation and robotics increasingly go hand in hand. That’s why it is crucial to ensure the quality of robotic rehabilitation at any level. How important is it for companies like ReWalk Robotics to have the support of health insurance companies? REHACARE.com asked and also learned about the company’s future hopes for the industry.
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Auxiliary Means

Orthotics breakthrough helps children with cerebral palsy

Researchers have confirmed that adapting fine-tuned splints in combination with the footwear used by children with cerebral palsy to help them walk can decrease the energy they use by as much as 33 percent.
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"Rehabilitation for children and young adults must keep all options open"

Topic of the Month

Photo: Young girl during rehabilitation in a swimming pool. The physiotherapist sits on the edge of the pool; Copyright: PantherMedia/welcomia (YAYMicro)
The foundation for self-determination and control over one's own life should be laid at a very young age. A comprehensive supply of auxiliary aids and services and custom rehabilitation programs are critical for children and young adults with disabilities. This is the jumping-off point of the international rehaKIND e. V. support association, a competent partner that assists parents, providers, health insurance providers, and policy-makers.
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Research & Health

Time-saving high-intensity workouts can benefit people with spinal cord injuries

Research from the Department of Kinesiology at McMaster University has found that the practical advantages of high-intensity interval training (HIIT), or short bursts of all-out exercise, could be especially beneficial for people who have experienced spinal cord injuries (SCI).
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Research & Health

COVID-19: Responding to challenges of older adults after infection

Older adults with COVID-19 who survive hospitalizations and return to their homes confront substantial health challenges and an unpredictable future. Early evidence suggests that complex and long-term physical, functional, cognitive, and emotional negative health consequences will be the norm for them.
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Research & Health

Mozart may reduce seizure frequency in people with epilepsy

A new clinical research study by Dr. Marjan Rafiee and Dr. Taufik Valiante of the Krembil Brain Institute at Toronto Western Hospital, part of University Health Network, has found that a Mozart composition may reduce seizure frequency in patients with epilepsy.
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Nele Handwerker – That's how she rolls

How we roll

Photo: Nele Handwerker smiling; Copyright: private
There are many things that make Nele Handwerker happy: her daughter, books and Fridays for Future. Why she, as Commissioner for the Disabled, would first of all start a survey, why she would like to be a cloud and and how she otherwise rolls, she tells us on REHACARE.com.
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Research & Health

Stimulating research gives new treatment hope for Tourette Syndrome

Scientists from the University of Nottingham's School of Psychology and School of Medicine used repetitive trains of stimulation to the median nerve (MNS) at the wrist to entrain rhythmic electrical brain activity - known as brain-oscillations - that are associated with the suppression of movements.
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Research & Health

Repetitive negative thinking linked to dementia risk

Persistently engaging in negative thinking patterns may raise the risk of Alzheimer's disease, finds a new UCL-led study. In the study of people aged over 55, published in Alzheimer's & Dementia, researchers found 'repetitive negative thinking' (RNT) is linked to subsequent cognitive decline as well as the deposition of harmful brain proteins linked to Alzheimer's.
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Research & Health

Vision loss influences perception of sound

People with severe vision loss can less accurately judge the distance of nearby sounds, potentially putting them more at risk of injury, according to new research published in the journal "Scientific Reports".
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