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NeuroRestorative’s Spinal Cord Injury Supports and Services

At NeuroRestorative, we believe that recovery from a spinal cord injury is a process, and we have developed an effective and flexible continuum of rehabilitation programs and support services that helps guide individuals through their personalized health journey. Our continuum of care ensures ongoing focus on the individuals’ well-being and persistent advancement toward the goal of community integration and a return to day-to-day living. Click here to read more about our services and outcomes.

Programs, Supports & Services:
  • Subacute rehabilitation
  • Long-term rehabilitation
  • Transitional living
  • Day treatment
  • Vocational rehabilitation
  • Mobility skills
  • Respiratory care
  • Communication & socialization skills
  • Self care & daily living activities
  • Counseling, family support & education
  • Pain management
  • Physical therapy
  • Occupational therapy
  • Speech therapy
  • Psychological therapy
Our Rehabilitation Team:
  • Medical Director
  • Nurse
  • Physical Therapist
  • Occupational Therapist
  • Speech Therapist
  • Neuropsychologist
  • Counselor
  • Case Manager
  • Behavior Analyst
  • Rehabilitation Specialists
  • Life Skills Trainer
  • Vocational Rehabilitation Counselor
  • Education Specialists
  • Recreation Specialist
  • Respiratory Therapist

Proven Track Record of Delivering Successful Outcomes

Demographic Information: Individuals with Spinal Cord Injury
The charts below indicate the demographics, diagnosis and chronicity of injury for those currently being served in the spinal cord programs (N = 72). Of those served, 27% of those with spinal cord injury also demonstrated neurobehavioral impairment. Behavioral impairment negatively impacts outcomes. Of those in residential services, 47% are able to return home when transitioning to the outpatient programs; 7% of those in residential services had to return to the hospital for acute medical management.

Chronicity Impact: Outcomes are significantly influenced by chronicity (Lewis, Horn & Russell, 2017). As such, when persons are able to access neurological rehabilitation care sooner, the individual has the highest chance of achieving successful outcome to live in the community and resume a productive lifestyle. Lengthier time since injury slows the process of improvement and emphasizes greater use of compensatory strategy development with continuous skills reinforcement.

Residential vs. Non-Residential Care: In addition, residential services help to progress a person from needing 24-hour care to no longer needing constant supervision. At the non-residential level, continued behavioral adjustment is noted. The application of skills is the focus of non-residential care.

Efficacy of Treatment. The results demonstrate a significant and meaningful change from admission to discharge with post-hospital care. This level of change is sufficient to produce reduced disability leading to successful community discharge.