Rehabilitation Technology

What are Rehabilitation Technologies?

Rehabilitation Technologies are devices used by a qualified physiotherapist to improve your recovery following neurological injuries such as stroke and spinal cord injuries. As technical devices are employed in everyday life to assist humans and improve efficiency, the same principle applies to rehabilitation technologies in physiotherapy.

The technologies involve robotic and electromechanical assistive devices that have proven to generate and apply greater forces for a longer time. They follow a precise and accurate pattern, thus assisting in motor re-learning i.e. re-educating brain functions. 

Whether you suffer from stroke, Parkinson’s disease, spinal cord injury or any other neurological conditions, the major and persistent principles of rehabilitation is re-educating brain functions and spinal pathways reorganisation, as these are the only ways to re-learn most tasks that are necessary to overcome disability.

At Probotics Rehab, we are proud to present the following technologies to you. They are safe and evidence- based with a large amount of scientific literature supporting their effectiveness.

Hasomed Functional Electrical Stimulation

This is a technology that helps to generate artificial functional movements in the hands and legs of a paralysed individual. Thus, it assists to restore functions depending on the severity of the neurological injury. Many movement repetitions are produced and these assist with brain re-education and spinal pathways reorganisation.

Tailwind Batrac

Is a rehabilitation technology that restores or improve arm functions for people with impaired or paralysed arm functions following stroke or other neurological functions. It is a bilateral arm training device and has been proven to be effective after 6 weeks of training for individuals with mild to moderate impairment and disability following neurological injury.

Neurological Conditions We Treat :

  • Acquired Brain Injury
  • Cerebral palsy       
  • Guillaine-Barre Syndrome
  • Motor neurone disease
  • Multiple sclerosis
  • Spinal cord injuries
  • Stroke
  • Vestibular Rehabilitation