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Saebo Announces Notification for Allowance from U.S. Patent and Trademark Office for New Sensor-Embedded Hand Treatment Device for Neurological Clients

Saebo
Thursday, October 26th, 2017


CHARLOTTE, N.C. – October 26, 2017– Saebo, Inc., a medical device company specializing in affordable and novel clinical solutions designed to improve mobility and function, announced on Thursday a new patent awarded to address hand function following a neurological injury. Saebo’s latest technology transforms the neuroprosthetic industry by embedding biofeedback (EMG) sensors, along with stimulation electrodes, into an affordable neuro glove, so clients can improve independence and motor control.

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Saebo Celebrates 15 Years and Over 250,000 Patients Served

Saebo
Friday, September 15th, 2017


SaeboFlex

World-renowned stroke rehabilitation company, Saebo, Inc. celebrates their 15-year anniversary this month.

CHARLOTTE, N.C. – September 15, 2017 –  Fifteen years ago, two occupational therapists united with one simple, powerful goal: to provide transformative, affordable rehabilitation products to neurological patients. This month, Saebo, Inc. celebrates their 15-Year Anniversary and reflects on their noteworthy success in the rehab industry and their commitment to “No Plateau in Sight.”

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Dynamic Splints and Contracture: What Occupational Therapists Need to Know

Saebo
Thursday, December 8th, 2016


Dynamic Splints and Contracture What Occupational Therapists Need to Know, Dynamic Splints and Contracture

Suffering a stroke is debilitating and scary, and survivors are often affected much longer than the stroke itself actually lasts. Many patients experience spasticity and contracture during their stroke recovery period. These ailments affect the muscles of the distressed wrist and hand within days of stroke recovery, which can lead to a painful and permanently clenched hand.

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Gravity: Stroke Recovery’s Worst Enemy

Saebo
Tuesday, July 26th, 2016


 

Gravity Stroke-Recovery's-Worst-Enemy-blog

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.

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Benefits of Rehabilitation Gloves and Dynamic Splints For Stroke Recovery

Saebo
Monday, June 27th, 2016


Benefits of Rehabilitation Gloves and Dynamic Splints For Stroke Recovery- Saebo

 

Stroke is among the top three causes of death in the United States, but nothing comes close to stroke as the leading cause of long-term disability. After patients survive a stroke, their risk of having another stroke increases, along with their likelihood of suffering a serious disability as a result. However, medical and technological advances have made it easier to help patients cope and recover. Occupational therapy is an effective way to restore mobility and reduce future risks for stroke survivors.

Therapy for stroke survivors often involves “re-training” or reprogramming the brain after neurological damage. As we learn more about the relationship between the brain, muscles, and connective tissue, one stimulating innovation is emerging as a top tool for recovery. Today, many patients are relying on a stroke rehabilitation gloves & dynamic splints to reverse damage, restore mobility, and reduce pain after a stroke.

But how, exactly, does wearing these orthoses treat symptoms of stroke survivors? Truth is, there are many benefits for patients who incorporate a glove or a dynamic splint into their recovery process.

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Which Recovers First After A Stroke, The Arm or The Leg?

Saebo
Monday, April 11th, 2016


 

What recovers first after stroke

Which Recovers First After A Stroke – The Arm or The Leg? By Peter G Levine

“Which comes back first after a stroke, the arm or the leg?”

First-year OT and PT students know the answer to this question: the leg. However, the reasons driving the leg’s speedy recovery are not so simple.

Here are some reasons to rethink this “leg comes back first” perspective.

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Reclaim Your Reach With Shoulder Exercises For Stroke Recovery

Saebo
Friday, January 15th, 2016


Shoulder exercises for Stroke Recovery

 

Recovering your arm and shoulder movement after a stroke can be challenging. If you can’t easily grasp and release objects, move your arms forward, or use your arms to support your weight or you’re just starting your recovery with a Saebo solution, it’s important to incorporate helpful shoulder exercises for stroke recovery into your daily routine at home.

And that’s exactly what Occupational Therapist Hoang Tran recommends. Hoang focuses on shoulder and arm mobility at her outpatient rehabilitation center, Hands on Therapy. She opened the Florida center in 2014 after extensive clinical experience, including more than a decade at Miami Beach’s Mount Sinai Medical Center. As a Certified Hand Therapist (CHT) she specializes in pathological conditions affecting the upper extremities. Throughout her years of working with stroke survivors and other people with upper body trauma, she has learned several simple and effective techniques that you can apply in your own home to speed up your recovery.

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Reclaim Your Dexterity With Hand Exercises For Stroke Recovery

Saebo
Friday, December 11th, 2015


Reclaim Your Dexterity With Hand Exercises For Stroke Recovery

 

A stroke can take a seemingly healthy and vibrant individual and change their life in an instant. Learning how to do basic daily tasks, such as self-feeding or getting dressed each day, can quickly feel like an overwhelming physical hurdle. When you have lost use and dexterity in your hands due to your stroke, making it difficult to grasp and release objects, daily tasks can seem like insurmountable obstacles. We will show you some helpful exercises to help you reclaim your dexterity with these hand exercises for stroke recovery.

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How To Get The Most Out Of Your Hand Strengthening Program Following A Stroke

Sarah Lyon
Tuesday, November 24th, 2015


How To Get The Most Out Of Your Hand Strengthening Program Following A Stroke

If you are setting out on a hand strengthening program following a stroke or spinal cord injury, you are seeking to retrain your muscles, joints, mind and central nervous system. All were injured during your neurological event, and all are in need of healing.

Retraining and strengthening a hand is complex and difficult work. It involves much more than going through the mechanical motions. The biggest challenge may be focusing your mind on the healing process, even as your brain, itself, continues to heal. Listed below are four, simple but powerful, strategies to help stick to your hand strengthening program.

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Reclaim Your Strength With Arm Exercises For Stroke Recovery

Saebo
Monday, October 12th, 2015


Reclaim Your Strength With Arm Exercises For Stroke Recovery

A stroke can often rob a patient of arm movement, making it difficult to perform simple tasks like moving the arm forward or grasping and releasing objects. Performing basic exercises at home, combined with continued healthcare and innovative Saebo products, empowers stroke survivors to restore normal function to their arms and improve their daily lives.

Simbarashe Shahwe, the Team Lead Physiotherapist at Boston Physiotherapy Ltd. , believes in the importance of exercise in stroke recovery. After seeing numerous patients who have struggled with arm control after a stroke, Shahwe has begun encouraging patients to focus on basic arm exercises for stroke recovery in order to build strength and renew the muscle-to-mind connections often lost after a stroke.

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CIMT is useful for both patients with chronic hemiparesis and those recovering from acute stroke. https://t.co/Nw3pFaLlQw
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