Tuesday, June 11th, 2019
Artist George Kosinski receives support from the SaeboMAS. The SaeboMAS provides George relief to continue his work as an artist after suffering from a stroke and subsequent rotator cuff tears.
Monday, October 22nd, 2018
The SaeboMAS mini is a great piece of kit for home use. It allows my husband to exercise his affected arm both independently and safely, and therefore build on exercises learned in therapy sessions. It has also given him the confidence of movement, previously restricted by fear of pain.
Tuesday, May 29th, 2018
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Hocoma officially launches its new sensor-based stroke therapy solution with Saebo’s innovative mobile arm support.
CHARLOTTE, NC AND VOLKETSWIL, SWITZERLAND – Tuesday, May 29th, 2018
Hocoma is pleased to announce the formal launch of the ArmeoSenso, a sensor-based solution for patients with mild to moderate impairments of the upper extremity. The ArmeoSenso completes Hocoma’s modular Armeo Therapy Concept for all stages of arm and hand function recovery by allowing patients to extend their treatment beyond the clinic walls: Thanks to its easy-to-use interface and its light-weight and compact design, patients can continue to make progress in the comfort of their own home.
Thursday, February 22nd, 2018
In all stages of growth and development, repetition is key to successful long-term learning and information retention. Repetition is especially beneficial for stroke survivors who seek to regain motor function, strength, and coordination. Consistent repetition that re-establishes communication between the damaged parts of the brain and the body is crucial in stroke rehabilitation.
Thursday, November 30th, 2017
Dear Friends at Saebo:
As a practicing OT, I want to acknowledge the impact that your wonderful products have had on our therapy sessions here at the Peg Taylor Center for Adult Day Health Care. Talk about motivation!
Monday, July 17th, 2017
Krystal Maclin, OTR/L of Spire Rehab Hospital and her team were recently trained to use the SaeboMAS. This facility treats patients with varying diagnoses, from CVA to traumatic brain injury, and even cardiac patients. With the SaeboMAS, their patients were able to perform a wide variety of functional movements — like reaching down to tie their shoes or reaching into their back pockets — and other activities that they never thought they could achieve before using this dynamic mobile arm support. Hear Krystal’s story in the video below.
Monday, July 17th, 2017
ZURICH, Switzerland and CHARLOTTE, North Carolina – July 17, 2017.
Hocoma and Saebo today announced a partnership to improve the training possibilities for patients with moderate to mild impairments of the upper extremities. Together, the SaeboMas Mini and the ArmeoSenso deliver an easy-to-use, compact solution at an affordable price.
Tuesday, June 6th, 2017
Following a neurological or orthopedic injury, it is common for patients to experience impaired arm and hand function resulting in decreased strength, coordination, and range of motion. Patients are often unable to support their own arms or move their arms in order to perform exercises necessary for proper recovery.
Thursday, December 15th, 2016
I am an occupational therapist who works with patients recovering from stroke and traumatic brain injury, and the SaeboMAS (mobile arm support) is a very important asset to me. Patients frequently come to me with limited ability to move their arm and/or shoulder, saying “I can’t do this” or “I can’t move my arm at all.” They often have felt like they have made little to no progress since the time of their injury. Then I set them up with the SaeboMAS to aid in unweighting their arm, and they see, almost immediately, that they can move their arm. This is a huge emotional boost and motivates them to engage in the rehabilitation process. Without the SaeboMAS, my only option would be to help patients myself and this undermines their sense of achievement because they perceive that I am doing the work. With the SaeboMAS, the patient’s arm is essentially made lighter so that he or she can do the work alone.
Tuesday, July 26th, 2016
Stroke is one of the leading causes of death in the United States, but when stroke doesn’t claim lives, it changes them forever. Loss of blood – and, therefore, oxygen – to the brain almost always results in neurological damage. Though each patient’s symptoms are unique, loss of movement, strength, and coordination are common after stroke.
Fortunately, some of this damage can be undone. After stroke, rehabilitation is the most important factor in determining long-term outcomes. Patients may regain independence by retraining their brains and bodies, and many experts are now trained to help them do just that. There is one inescapable force that is always working against them: gravity.