Nous n’assurons pas de formation diplômante (longue) mais travaillons sur la formation continue qui va accompagner le professionnel tout au long de son parcours professionnel afin de maintenir et actualiser ses connaissances et savoirs faire. Nos formations sont reconnues par les Organisme Paritaires Collecteurs Agréés (OPCA) et plusieurs Groupes d’EHPAD, Associations, Indépendant ou structures publiques nous font confiance. Les objectifs de Santé Publique recherchant le maintien à domicile des personnes âgées y compris celles souffrant de maladies cognitives dégénératives ouvrent des perspectives importantes dans le développement des métiers liés à ces problématiques et donc aux formations qui y sont associées.
UT Southwestern also offers patients access to innovations in stroke care, including new treatment options for cerebrovascular disorders. UT Southwestern evaluates these innovative treatments for effectiveness and often then becomes the first hospital in North Texas to offer them. Speak with our doctors about clinical trial opportunities for patients who have had strokes.
You’re probably familiar with Siri, or at least the concept of it. Apple introduced this voice-activated feature in 2011, and they’ve been adding features ever since. Siri will answer your questions and give you sports updates. She’ll give you reminders and set alarms or timers while you’re cooking. Send texts and place calls or FaceTime just by using your voice. Siri makes it easy for you to life your life hands-free. It’s available on all Apple devices, including iPhone, iPad, Mac, Apple Watch, Apple TV, and HomePod.
After a stroke, Allen Witcher required complex surgery, followed by months of physical therapy and rehabilitation. Thanks to that comprehensive treatment, Allen now relishes each new day he has to enjoy. Married for 54 years, Allen and Betsy Witcher like being active together. They particularly enjoy ballroom dancing and going for daily walks. But it [...]
When a patient exhibits signs of a stroke, a first responder is immediately sent to the patient’s bedside, whether in the emergency room or on a nursing floor, to assess the patient. This begins a series of rapid activities, including lab work and CT imaging, to provide our emergency physicians and/or neurologist with the proper diagnostic information to determine which interventions are best based on each individual case. The physicians already on the case may bring other specialists, such as neurosurgeons or neuro-interventionalists, into the case depending on the course of treatment.
Ischemic strokes are the most common. They occur when an artery is blocked and blood flow to the brain is stopped. Caused by build-ups of fatty deposits on the inside of an artery wall which then becomes completely clogged. Ischemic strokes account for eighty percent of all strokes suffered. Some ischemic strokes are preceded by stroke-like symptoms called transient ischemic attacks (TIAs). These may occur months before the stroke. The loss of vision in a TIA may be described as a feeling that a shade is being pulled down over your eyes. The symptoms are usually temporary and improve within 10 to 20 minutes.

Posterior stroke: This type of stroke affects the back area of the brain, which includes the brain stem (controls breathing, blood pressure, and heart rhythm), the cerebellum (controls balance and coordination), and the occipital lobes (controls vision). Patients might experience any of the following ataxia, double vision, problems seeing to the left or right, or vertigo.

On average, someone suffers from a stroke every 40 seconds and someone dies from a stroke every 4 minutes. In all, 795,000 people suffer a new or recurrent stroke each year. The statistics are staggering, and make it clear why quick diagnosis and treatment is so important if you think you may be having a stroke. At MountainView Regional Medical Center, we know that a stroke can happen at any time. We’re ready all the time — 24 hours a day to provide vital, immediate attention.
Finally, you should know about the end-of-life resources that are available to you in your home. Home hospice care is often covered by Medicare or other insurance; the cost is typically between $20-$50/hour. You'll have a team of workers that may include a care companion, social worker, nurse, and/or chaplain, and they'll help provide your loved one with comfort and pain management. You can find this type of support by searching hospice. You can also search in-home care and ask providers to tell you what hospice options they offer.
After a stroke, Allen Witcher required complex surgery, followed by months of physical therapy and rehabilitation. Thanks to that comprehensive treatment, Allen now relishes each new day he has to enjoy. Married for 54 years, Allen and Betsy Witcher like being active together. They particularly enjoy ballroom dancing and going for daily walks. But it [...]

The best post rehabilitation center I have seen in the country is center for Neuro Recovery. My father went there completely enfeeble and in a wheelchair when he started and left walking after nine months of strengthening and functional movement exercises. I have never seen such a state of the art facility and knowledge-based staff. If this was going to happen to another family member again, I know I would go back to this amazing facility.

Needs differ at different times in our lives. Sometimes all we need is a little extra help to be able to remain at home. An accident, surgery or an illness may cause us to require assistance with recovery. Whether your need is intermittent or continuous our team is available an hour a day to 24 hour care. Around The Clock Care wants to help you age in place in the comforts of your own home.
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