March is Brain Injury Awareness Month and here at CNS, we’re working to do our part to help spread helpful information about brain injuries. We’ve collected a series of facts, stats, and explanations to help you better understand brain injuries and how they affect not only the person with the injury, but the world around
Our Spring Newsletter is now available. Check out our latest newsletter designed for friends and supporters.
March is Brain Injury Awareness Month Throughout the month of March, our focus is to bring awareness to the impact of brain injuries and provide resources available to those that need them. For more information click here for our spring newsletter. The Center for Neurological Studies is Here to Help. Contact us: 313-228-0930
Military Veterans Hockey Team Takes the Ice in Novi Competitive sports can help recovery from Traumatic Brain Injuries NOVI, MI, Sept. XX — Some tough new competition is taking the ice in the Novi Men’s Hockey League for the 2017-‘18 season. The Lightning, a new team comprised solely of military veterans and their family members,
Dr. Benson will be speaking at BIAMI (Brain Injury Association of Michigan). on Friday September, 15, 2017. About the BIAMI 2017 Conference The BIAMI conference is held in conjunction with the Michigan Brain Injury Provider Council. The event is the largest of its kind in the US with over 140 exhibitors and over 1500 attendees expected.
At CNS we feel the urgency based on the latest reports of veterans with cognitive impairments have increased greatly and will only grow. A lot of veterans don’t even realize they need help. It’s our job and yours as family and friends to help them heal and transition from their service life back to civilian
What good are helmets at protecting the wearer from head injuries? For some, the answer is, “Not very.” A 6-year study involving members of 8 collegiate football teams who wore either one of two types of revolutionary, concussion preventing helmet showed one helmet reduced the risk of concussion by 54% over the other. But authors
The first installment identified three sports—professional hockey, skiing, and snowboarding—in which statistics show helmet use had no impact on the wearer’s risk of traumatic brain injury (TBI). But statistics can be misleading. Case in point: The rise in concussions among pro hockey players, who’ve been required to wear helmets since the 1979-1980 season, followed issuance
If you play a contact or extreme sport, use a helmet, protect your head, and prevent a brain injury. Simple, right? Not so fast. Were helmets so helpful, why would incidences of concussion rise among pro hockey players after helmets were mandated by the league 1979? In the 10-year period 1986-1996, there were an average
“When an individual sustains a major traumatic brain injury, the swelling of tissues causes the damage observed later on. Car crashes are the most notorious causes of brain trauma. Unfortunately most of the action plans involved with brain trauma are management of swelling, not prevention. However, researchers have begun trials on an anti‐inflammatory drug that