A soft, wearable device engineered to mimic the muscles, tendons, and ligaments of the lower leg, may hold promise in rehabilitation of ankle-foot disorders, researchers say.
This showcase highlights some of the most exciting solutions on the market, and will help clinicians understand the features and benefits that will be most useful to their operations.
Combining familiar principles with new technology opens the doors to innovative treatment ideas and progress
According to North Carolina State University, researchers have developed wearable, multifunctional sensors that may hold promise in a range of applications, including new prosthetics, robotic systems, and flexible touch panels.
Össur’s RHEO KNEE 3 aims to provide natural knee function by continuously adapting to the user and environment, while providing stability and a smoother gait.
Out-Front recently spotlighted its new suspension fork, designed to smooth wheelchair users’ ride by maximizing vibration dampening and minimizing vibration transfer to the user’s body.
The Helen Hayes Hospital Center for Rehabilitation Technology has announced a new workshop series titled “Making Your Home e-Smarter.”
SMK Electronics, the US division of SMK Corporation, was recently scheduled to unveil its telerehabilitation platform, built to provide computer-assisted physiotherapy to aid rehabilitation in patients with arthritis, balance, and gait disorders.
Hollywog recently announced the launch of a new, wireless remote controlled device engineered to address back pain.
Researchers report that a magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) approach called quantitative susceptibility mapping (QSM) may play a key role in diagnosing and tracking the progression of multiple sclerosis (MS) and other neurological diseases.