If you missed the first showing…it is OK!
Encore Presentations of NEW Sheltering Arms Documentary are Airing soon!
This new documentary features real patients seen in our recent commercials. Inspirational moments are expressed through stories of incredible people finding the Power to Overcome at Sheltering Arms. Spread the word!!!
Saturday, January 28th at 2pm on Channel 8
Sunday, January 29th at 6am on Channel 12
Saturday February 4th at 1pm on Channel 12
See the trailer!
Watch this inspirational new commercial featuring real Sheltering Arms Patient “Alyson” walking after a spinal cord illness that paralyzed her.
Watch this inspirational new commercial featuring real Sheltering Arms Patient “George” recovering after his stroke.
Watch this inspirational new commercial featuring real Sheltering Arms Patient Harris rowing crew and strengthening his body and living life on his terms even through he has Cerebral Palsy.
Researchers from the Medical Research Council (MRC) in the UK have found a protein made by blood vessels in the brain that could be a good candidate for regenerative therapies that stimulate the brain to repair itself after injury or disease. They write about their findings in the 9 January online issue of the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
Three NATO troops were killed by a roadside bomb in Afghanistan Wednesday. That kind of attack has caused nearly 40 percent of fatalities in Afghanistan and Iraq. It often causes the what’s considered the “signature wound” of these wars: brain injuries. CBS News correspondent Clarissa Ward in Afghanistan says the military is taking a new approach.
Getting treated by Capt. Amy Gray can entail playing with dogs, watching movies, even getting massages.
An occupational therapist, Gray heads the concussion care center at Forward Operating Base Fenty where a simple technique is making the world of difference in treating soldiers with mild traumatic brain injury, known as brain sprain. Continue reading
Primates learn from feedback that surprises them, and in a recent investigation of how that happens, neurosurgeons have learned something new. The insight they gleaned from examining the response of specific brain tissues during a learning task may inform future rehabilitative therapies after stroke or traumatic brain injury.