Tags » Electrical Stimulation

Training of leg muscle in spinal cord injured people using electrical stimulation

Collaborative research carried out in Amsterdam and Nijmegen and in collaboration with Professor David Jones of Birmingham University studied the effect of using different frequencies of electrical stimulation when training leg muscles of spinal cord injured people. 204 more words

Professor Anthony J Sargeant

Effect of Stimulation Frequency on Efficiency of Muscle

F. Abbate was one of Professor Anthony J Sargeant’s PhD students who submitted this published research as a chapter in his PhD thesis. The research was jointly supervised with Arnold de Haan. 192 more words

Professor Anthony J Sargeant

Spinal stimulation helping quads move their hands

They’re not multiple sclerosis patients, but researchers using electrical stimulation of the spinal cord have returned some above-the-waste movement to two quadriplegics.

In the past, researchers have been successful returning some voluntary leg movement to quads when the… 243 more words

Multiple Sclerosis

Acupuncture is on Point

Before you start reading this post, I must say there may be TMI involved!………………….
I stood up from the table after a wonderful dinner with friends and something hit me in my lower back like a jolt of lightening.   960 more words

My Personal Post

Muscle tendon properties in Spinal cord injured humans

This research was carried out in Amsterdam but was a collaboration by the two research groups led by Professor Anthony J Sargeant – one group was based in the UK and other in The Netherlands. 196 more words

Professor Anthony J Sargeant

This Electric Fork Simulates a Salty Flavor By Shocking Your Tongue

Dousing every meal in salt might make food tastier, but all that extra sodium is eventually going to raise your blood pressure—giving you bigger problems than bland food.

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Lifestyle

Weekly Recap: The Painful Truth

Tuesday: This unit has been our first exposure to a critical component of patient care- pain management. Today we moved from the neurological aspects of pain to the psychosocial. 501 more words

PT School