In earlier blogs we have addressed key topics such as “What is Dynamic Seating” and “Dynamic Seating: Clinical Indicators.” In this blog series, we will take a look from the other side – what can you currently observe that indicates this person could benefit from Dynamic Seating?
Before receiving a new tilt-in-space wheelchair with Dynamic Rocker Back, Darcy’s movement was met with resistance causing many wheelchair breaks, reduced seating tolerance and unsafe “walking of his chair” across the room.
Join OT Michelle Lange for this MedBridge hosted CEU program on Providing Movement for Clinical Benefit.
A whopping 21 muscles cross the hip – and I’m absolutely certain I can’t name them all. These muscles provide movement in 3 planes and provide stability between the femur and acetabulum (the hip joint).
This case study follows a single participant from age 6 to his early 20’s as his seating and mobility team worked to find optimal seating solutions to maintain his position and prevent injury and equipment breakage.
Earn .2 CEU for this course, Dynamic Seating: Providing Movement for Clinical Benefit, at the 2022 Alpine Rehab Conference.
Join OT Michelle Lange on demand for Dynamic Seating: Moving past perceived barriers to provision of needed interventions with IACET CEUs provided by NRRTS as an authorized provider.
Dynamic Seating has so many clinical indicators. Research and clinician experience also show a benefit to the gastrointestinal system.
Bert Lindholm has worked in our industry for 29 years now, first in Georgia and then in Colorado. He is now at FWD Mobility in Aurora, CO.