View and download U2FP's Annual Report from this year or past years.
Clinical Trials Charts
Click on one of the Clinical Trials below to download a pdf version of your preferred chart. This information is compiled for the benefit of the spinal cord injury community and is updated regularly.
Unite 2 Fight Paralysis does not imply or infer an endorsement or recommendation of the research mentioned here. Questions and comments are welcome at firstname.lastname@example.org (last updated 8/21/2018)
National Spinal Cord Injury Statistical Center (NSCISC)
This downloadable data sheet is a quick reference on demographics and the use of services by people with spinal cord injury in the United States. The National Spinal Cord Injury Database is a prospective longitudinal multicenter study that currently captures data from an estimated 6% of new SCI cases in the United States. The database has demographic and condition status data through 2017 for 32,727 people with SCI.
National SCI Statistical Center
515 Spain Rehabilitation Center
1717 6th Avenue South
Birmingham, AL 35233-7330
For Statistics: 205-934-3342
For Business: 205-934-3320
National Institutes of Health - Spinal Cord Injury Resources
The National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke (NINDS) conducts spinal cord research in its laboratories at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) and also supports additional research through grants to major research institutions across the country. Advances in research are giving doctors and patients hope that repairing injured spinal cords is a reachable goal. Advances in basic research are also being matched by progress in clinical research, especially in understanding the kinds of physical rehabilitation that work best to restore function. Some of the more promising rehabilitation techniques are helping spinal cord injury patients become more mobile.
Information from the National Library of Medicine’s MedlinePlus: Spinal Cord Injuries
The National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke (NINDS) and other Federal agencies and international organizations have the common mission of developing data standards for clinical research. Through the efforts of subject-specific working groups, topic-driven data elements have been created. The first set of Common Data Elements (CDEs) for Spinal Cord Injury was developed in 2014. Pediatric SCI CDE recommendations were developed in 2015, supplementing the existing adult recommendations. The Core data elements to be used by an investigator when beginning a research study in this disease/disorder are listed in ...