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Photo: REHACARE header with the logo of the trade fair

Moving into the new year

Dear Sir or Madam,

The holidays are coming up and with them also the time of the year when a lot of food is eaten. A stroll between meals awakens the spirits and simply does you good. It is not uncommon for "more exercise" to be a New Year's resolution. But no matter for what reason we decide to exercise more – whether voluntarily or for rehabilitation purposes – it will not hurt. The company RECK is specialized in the field of movement therapy. What their MOTOmed devices can do, you can find out in our article.

The editorial team of wishes you a contemplative week as well as Happy Holidays and a Healthy New Year.

Graphic: 23 - 26 September 2020, REHACARE International Trade Fair for Rehabilitation and Care, Düsseldorf, Germany


Highlights of REHACARE 2019
News from the field of Auxiliary Means
How We Roll
News from the field of Research & Health
Topic of the Month

MOTOmed: motor-driven movement therapy as unique as the needs of users

Highlights of REHACARE 2019

Photo: MOTOmed loop which can also be used with a wheelchair; Copyright: beta-web
Exercise and movement are important components of rehabilitation. It’s best to try to start moving as quickly as possible after a stroke for example. RECK-Technik GmbH & Co. KG has made it its mission to help people with limited mobility to improve their activity level. At REHACARE, we took a closer look at the products of the medical device company from the Upper Swabia region in Germany.
Click here for the article about RECK and MOTOmed
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Julia Lüttmann – That's how she rolls

How we roll

Photo: Black and whit portrait of Julia Lüttmann; Copyright:
Just because a disease can make life more difficult, it doesn't mean it's impossible – laughing, for example. Julia Lüttmann has internalised that. She would like to be healthy, but she still has not lost her laughter. What exactely makes her laugh and who helps her when she feels like crying, she tells us at
Click here for the current interview
Click here for all "How we roll" interviews
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How Social Media connects people with invisible disabilities and a chronic illness

Topic of the Month

Photo: Woman using her smartphone; Copyright: PantherMedia/Antonio Guillen Fernández
Visibility and sharing – these are just two reasons why people living with chronic illnesses and those with invisible disabilities engage on social networks. Using words, pictures, and hashtags, they talk about their lives, raise awareness and make their illness and symptoms tangible for others.
Click here for the article in the Topic of the Month
Click here for the Topic of the Month
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