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The Podcast That Feeds The Movement We Need to Cure Paralysis
The goal of the ‘SCI 2020: Launching a Decade for Disruption in Spinal Cord Injury Research’ conference is to initiate discussion across the SCI research community to launch a new decade of research that disrupts traditional barriers and brings about … Continue reading →
“Engineered Neuroplasticity for Spinal Cord Rehabilitation” by Chet Moritz, PhD, PT (University of Washington), at the 7th Annual International Symposium on Regenerative Rehabilitation.
If you have a spinal cord injury, you need to know more science than the average, able-bodied person. Specifically, you need to know neuroscience and some basic biology. I’ve learned this as an SCI patient three years out from my injury; and as a biologist who now works in a spinal cord injury lab. While I believe all citizens need to have a basic scientific understanding, I would argue that if you are facing a difficult diagnosis, such as SCI, you need science even more.
Below are three reasons you should become an armchair neuroscientist ...
Our Cure Advocacy Network (CAN) activists in Pennsylvania had the opportunity to be at Governor Tom Wolf’s signing of the $1M PA Spinal Cord Disability Research Grant Act (thanks to the Canadian/American Spinal Research Organization’s travel support).
The Bill (passed in October 2018) allocates $1 million to fund research in Pennsylvania and is pursuant of the functional recovery of people living with Spinal Cord Injuries.