Stroke Recovery Stories | Neurofenix
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Your Success is Our Inspiration

Empowering a successful recovery is the reason we do what we do at Neurofenix. We’re committed to improving the lives of patients recovering from neurological injury. Hear inspiring stroke recovery stories from our users.

NeuroBall is by far the best in terms of accessibility for clinicians and patients. It’s easy to use. Set-up time is quick. It’s adaptable and versatile.

Katy R Stroke Team Lead, Solent Neuro Rehab Service
NeuroBall User

Meena’s Story

Using NeuroBall’s fun games and activities, Meena has made remarkable progress in improving hand and arm function.

The NeuroBall Home Program was a huge benefit to the clinic and our therapists during this difficult time. Moreover, the NeuroBall program has been popular with clients. Even after restrictions are lifted, I know we will continue offering this program.

Claire Everett BSc MCSP HCPC reg Senior Neurological Physiotherapist, PhysioFunction

[NeuroBall] is a versatile piece of equipment to use with a variety of our patients with diagnoses such as TBI, central cord syndrome, and CVA. Most of our patients enjoyed the competition between other facilities, which motivated them to participate in the games. We noticed a decrease in spasticity for our patient with a CVA. Our patient with the TBI demonstrated increased engagement when the Neuroball was utilized. The patient with spinal cord syndrome said that the facility should buy the Neuroball because it was the best piece of equipment in the occupational therapy department.

Rachel Poter OTR/L, Charleston Area Medical Center

I think everybody should be allowed to use something like [NeuroBall]. The game ball definitely would be very, very useful.

Iris Stroke Survivor
NeuroBall User

Shona’s Story

NeuroBall has helped Shona recover arm and hand function even four years after her stroke.

Try it! Definitely helps me stretch my hand and wrist, which is important. Because with [NeuroBall] I can assist with my right hand to stretch. Otherwise, I wouldn’t know how to stretch it the right way.

Cathy Stroke Survivor
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