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Latest Head injury Stories

2013-11-22 23:03:37

Brain-Mapping technology aids in clarifying critical return-to-play decisions. Chicago, IL (PRWEB) November 22, 2013 The Quantum Q-MAP® (Q-MAP),

2013-11-19 16:55:22

A new blood biomarker correctly predicted which concussion victims went on to have white matter tract structural damage and persistent cognitive dysfunction following a mild traumatic brain injury (mTBI).

2013-11-07 13:18:23

Although the number of children born to teenage parents has decreased since the 1990s, these children continue to be at an increased risk for injury, both accidental and intentional.

2013-11-05 23:34:06

Commenting on the recent rise in concussion clinics, Neuromuscular and Cardiovascular Physiologist, Terry Moore of MyoWorx® Concussion Therapy in Ontario, Canada explains what is important

2013-11-04 23:19:18

Goal of using the Brain Sentry Impact Sensor on player's helmets is to help protect athletes and families from being devastated by sports-related brain injuries.

2013-11-01 23:04:28

Jefferson Comprehensive Concussion Center will combine three, top-ranked institutions--Thomas Jefferson Hospital, Rothman Institute, and Wills Eye Hospital--to provide multidisciplinary care for

2013-10-29 23:25:23

Washington-based physical therapy clinic, Sports Reaction Center, provides amateur and professional athletes with a concussion management program to ensure that they only return to action once

2013-10-29 15:52:31

Lower back injuries are the third most common injuries suffered in athletes under age 18.

2013-10-15 23:32:20

Now that the fall football season is in full swing, Pennsylvania accident lawyer, Michael L.

2013-10-15 10:18:55

Faced with news of suicides and brain damage in former professional football players, geneticist Barry Ganetzky bemoaned the lack of model systems for studying the insidious and often delayed consequences linked to head injuries.


Word of the Day
begunk
  • To befool; deceive; balk; jilt.
  • An illusion; a trick; a cheat.
The word 'begunk' may come from a nasalised variant of Scots begeck ("to deceive, disappoint"), equivalent to be- +‎ geck.