- published: 08 Nov 2011
- views: 11190
The rehabilitation process for an injured Stanford player is a symphony of hard work and expertise drawing upon doctors, trainers, physical therapists and strength coaches. This third episode of the Stanford Football original series "The Program" explores the rehab of fullback Lee Ward returning from an MCL tear this fall, with the help of modern techniques, equipment and Stanford Sports Medicine experts.
Device Improves Neuroplasticity for Quicker Recovery. An apparatus for the rehabilitation of stroke victims is conquering hospitals. It is being tested in particular by the CHUV hospital in Lausanne, Switzerland and soon by the Stanford Stroke Center in the United States.
WATCH MOBILE DEVICE VIDEO VERSION: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YbEmzlUc_wI On 09/11/11, Samantha severely broke her left leg (both tibia and fibula) above her left ankle during a soccer game. On 03/12/12, after only six months and one week, Samantha returned to the soccer field for her first game We just wanted to share her rehab journey back to the soccer field to those athletes and family that maybe going through the same ordeal and hopefully this video can provide some measure of insight and inspiration. This video is also to give THANKS to all the Kaiser medical staff, friends, family, Force family, and the NORCAL soccer community that supported her or sent kind words of encouragment during her recovery process.
Many medical interventions today are qualitatively and quantitatively limited by human physical and cognitive capabilities. Professor Allison Okamura will discuss robotic systems that will extend humans’ ability to improve patient care by minimizing invasiveness and improving accuracy. Allison Okamura, MS '96, PhD '00, is an associate professor in mechanical engineering. Her academic interests include haptics (tactile feedback technology), virtual environments and simulators, medical robotics, neuromechanics, prosthetics, and engineering education. She has served as associate editor of the IEEE Transactions on Haptics, editor of the IEEE International Conference on Robotics and Automation Conference Editorial Board, and co-chair of the IEEE Haptics Symposium. Classes Without Quizzes are ...
Ryan Kennedy, 29, was airlifted to Stanford so experts here could treat his stroke. The condition is unusual in people his age. Not until doctors showed him a scan of his brain did Kennedy believe what was happening to him. When his first symptoms appeared—sudden dizziness, one-sided facial droop, and inability to speak clearly—he didn’t know what to think. Quick treatment saves brain function after a stroke—Kennedy is back to work and the active life he had before the stroke. Learn more about the Stanford Stroke Center: http://stanfordhealthcare.org/stroke.
This was Judas, first time meeting this dog, on its own property. this was where the dog lived. owners were too afraid to go near it. So I go in to get him. here is his after video http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=l-yOjo6-M0k&feature=youtu.be I use a tray as something to stop him from biting me. any questions, email me: SamAlderdice@balanced-k9.com www.facebook.com/balancedk9nz www.balanced-k9.com here is his after video http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=l-yOjo6-M0k&feature=youtu.be
The Stanford Medicine 25 program for bedside medicine at the Stanford School of Medicine aims to promote the culture of bedside medicine to make current and future clinicians and other healthcare provides better at the art of physical diagnosis and more confident at the bedside of their patients. Visit us: Website: http://stanfordmedicine25.stanford.edu/ Blog: http://stanfordmedicine25.stanford.edu/blog.html Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/StanfordMedicine25 Twitter: https://twitter.com/StanfordMed25 Google+: http://goo.gl/UBM7SP
At Stanford, the electrophysiologists have an international reputation for treating people with atrial fibrillation and other arrhythmias. They specialize in ablation, surgical therapies, device management and treatment of inherited conditions. It’s a diverse team with a healthy entrepreneurial spirit. Doctors, scientists and engineers are solving problems by thinking out of the box and have found major success inventing many of today’s leading technologies in heart arrhythmias. http://stanfordhealthcare.org
Dr. Jordan Tucker presents a webinar for vestibular patients on the benefits of vestibular rehabilitation. What you will learn: - How the balance system works - What is vestibular rehabilitation therapy (VRT)? - How does VRT help improve balance and vision? - Will VRT work for you? - Other therapies used in conjunction with VRT
DPT student final project.