Reclaim Your Independence After Stroke With These Kitchen Aids

Henry Hoffman
Thursday, July 14th, 2016
Last modified on October 20th, 2022

Reclaim Your Independence After Stroke With These Kitchen Aids-blog

Every stroke survivor has unique symptoms, but complete or partial loss of motor function is a very common side effect of stroke-related brain damage. Because certain nerves and neurological connections may have been damaged during stroke, many patients lose strength or control of the body parts they depend on for everyday tasks.

Many of these tasks revolve around food. From feeding oneself to preparing food for others, and many stroke survivors struggle to navigate the kitchen without full control of both arms or hands. Fortunately, many adaptive utensils and kitchen aids are designed to accommodate patients’ needs during stroke recovery. At Saebo, we’ve researched some of the top adaptive kitchen aids for stroke recovery. Here are just a few of our favorites.

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Young Stroke Awareness

Henry Hoffman
Wednesday, May 25th, 2016
Last modified on February 10th, 2020

Young Stroke Awareness for Stroke Awareness Month

Stroke Awareness Month

May is stroke awareness month and we wanted to shed some light on young stroke to bring more awareness too it. Typically, when you think of a stroke, you think of it happening in people that are over 65+. In reality though, it can happen at any age. It is true that your stroke risk increases with age, but stroke in young people does happen to infants, children, adolescents, and young adults. There is even statistics showing that the number of cases of young stroke in increasing. We have put together an infographic that highlights the facts about young stroke and ways that we can progress towards prevention, care and recovery.

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How “Good” Stroke Survivors Help All Stroke Survivors

Henry Hoffman
Thursday, March 31st, 2016
Last modified on December 29th, 2019


How Good Stroke Survivors Help All Stroke Survivors

How “Good” Stroke Survivors Help All Stroke Survivors By Peter G Levine

When physical and occupational therapists read stroke-specific clinical research, they are often skeptical. One of the main reasons for therapists being dubious of research is that research often reveals something contrary to his or her clinical observations.

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