Mirium's son had a brain injury and uses Constant Therapy three times a week. He now understands faster, makes decisions with less hesitation, has improved recognition of words, and has boosted confidence.
The Rhyming task within the Constant Therapy app is an effective way to work on naming skills. Learn why.
Isabelle is from the UK, and the caregiver for her husband who is a stroke survivor. Here is her story of how Constant Therapy helped reshape the lives of them both with incremental gains achieved over time.
There’s a rumor going around that you’ve got only one year after you have a stroke or brain injury to make whatever progress and recovery you’re going to make. Stroke and brain injury survivors everywhere will tell you that, from personal experience, that concept is a false rumor. We, too, believe that you can continue to improve with the right therapy – that’s one of the things that drove us to create Constant Therapy!
The Arithmetic Tasks from Constant Therapy are an effective way to bring math skills back up to snuff to support daily activities.
As humans, we often tend to make generalizations and assumptions. These can result in some major misconceptions, particularly about disorders and diseases. Here, we’ve debunked several of the big assumptions about Aphasia tied to incidence, intelligence, presentation, therapy timelines, and more. The following assumptions are not true.
Mary B. had an Arterio-Venous-Malformation (AVM), more commonly known as a brain bleed. Her life changed in an instant. One minute she was getting ready for school as the acting principal of Hood School in Lynn, Massachusetts, and the next she was getting rushed to MGH by ambulance.
Usually, we think of dementia as a problem of memory. However it is actually more complex than that. Dementia can affect brain functions ranging from memory to language, from personality to problem solving. It can be extremely debilitating. Here are strategies that can help to improve daily life for a person with dementia and for their loved ones.
As research and our understanding of the brain expand, so should therapy for communication and cognitive disorders adapt and adjust to take scientific findings into account.