The professionals in our team have specialized training that allows them to provide the medical, nursing, and therapeutic care people with the condition need. The goal is to maximize a person’s ability to function and to maintain quality of life.
People with Neurological disorders and their family members is attended by an experienced team, which may include social workers, occupational and physical therapists, speech-language therapist, psychologists, nutritionists, and other rehabilitation experts. We offer a community reintegration program for people with such need. This helps them relearn the skills that enable them to participate fully in activities at home and work, and in recreational settings.
Regular exercise is beneficial for people with Alzheimer's disease. This not only improves the cardiovascular fitness but increases endurance and strength which slows the progression of the disease and helps the patients lead a near normal life for a long time. The goal is to maximize a person’s ability to function and to maintain quality of life.
Benefits of regular exercises in people with Alzheimer's disease include maintenance of motor skills, decreased falls, and reduced rate of disease associated with mental decline. Improved behaviour, improved memory, and better communication skills are a few other benefits associated with routine exercise programs in Alzheimer's disease.
The goal of stroke rehabilitation is to help you relearn skills you lost when a stroke affected part of your brain. Stroke rehabilitation can help you regain independence and improve your quality of life.
The severity of stroke complications and each person's ability to recover vary widely. Researchers have found that people who participate in a focused stroke rehabilitation program perform better than most people who don't have stroke rehabilitation. The duration of your stroke rehabilitation depends on the severity of your stroke and related complications. Some stroke survivors recover quickly. But most need some form of long-term stroke rehabilitation, lasting possibly months or years after their stroke.
Head injury rehabilitation is begun as soon as people are medically stable. Early rehabilitation also helps prevent complications such as shortened muscles (contractures), weakened muscles, and depression.
A detailed evaluation of the person, including psychological testing, helps the rehabilitation team identify the type and severity of damage. Members of the team then assess which lost functions may benefit from rehabilitation therapy and create a program focusing on the person's specific needs. The success of rehabilitation depends on the person's general condition, range of motion, muscle strength, bowel and bladder function, functional ability before the brain injury, social situation, learning ability, motivation, coping skills, and readiness to participate in a rehabilitation program.