paralysis

Acute flaccid myelitis, or AFM, is a rare, mysterious and sometimes deadly illness that's striking more and more children.
David M'zee can walk over a half mile, hands free, with the implants turned on.
For the past five years, Brian Gomez hasn’t been able to move his arms or legs. That’s slowly changing for Gomez, who is
"We are going to get married someday, and it's going to be amazing."
Experts don’t know what causes acute flaccid myelitis -- or how to treat it.
But on this day, September 7, 2016, that grim outlook is no longer accurate; today, there is something that can be done. That
She's defying odds with the help of groundbreaking technology.
There is a certain narrative I tell when I speak to groups. Going for a 50-mile bicycle ride on an unseasonably warm Thanksgiving
Yes, yes, I know, we have to get through a summer chocked full of juvenilia, digitized end-of-the-world mayhem, and gallons upon gallons of blood accompanying screams and gore galore. And then, of course, serious cinema heavyweight award contenders throughout the fall. Okay, yes, of course.
From the moment I arrived at the rehab hospital to learn how to live with paralysis, people were asking me what sort of adaptive sport I'd get involved in. Though it seemed like a given to everyone else, for me it was anything but.
"The biggest dream would be to get full function of my hand back."
Five years ago, a college freshman named Ian Burkhart dived into a wave at a beach off the Outer Banks in North Carolina