With the RT300-SLSA, patients can perform arm and leg exercises directly from a wheelchair without transferring to or using a chair, plinth, or balance ball. When used for arm cycling, FES can be applied to the patient’s biceps, triceps, anterior deltoid, posterior deltoid, grasp, or wrist extensors/release muscles. For leg cycling, FES can be applied to the quadriceps, hamstrings, glutes, gastrocs, and anterior tibials. For core strength and stability, FES can be applied to the abdominal and back muscle groups.
The RT600 is a fully integrated, upright FES stepping system that allows patients to bear their own weight during use. FES can be applied to the quadriceps, hamstrings, gluteals, gastrocs, anterior tibials, abdominals, and shoulder and scap stabilization muscles.
The Xcite is a portable multi-channel FES stimulator that allows patients to work on meaningful ADLs and movements including feeding, scooting transfers, sits/stands, and step-ups.
SAGE is a multi-channel FES stimulator, which creates patterns that evoke a wide range of FES functional activities and exercises. Examples include sit-to-stands, antagonist strengthening, lower extremity weight bearing, sitting balance/postural activity, forward reaching, PNF patterns, and upper extremity weight bearing.
This is a mobile FES device used with the Motomed UE and LE cycle, or on a mat. The device has a total of four channels that can be coordinated during individually designed functional activities.
Ergonomically designed and easy to operate, the Bioness H200 system helps patients achieve their personal recovery goals for their wrists and hands by using FES to assist with motor recovery of reaching, grabbing, and opening and closing of the hands. The Bioness L300 was designed to help patients regain the ability to not only independently walk, but also improve speed, stability, and confidence through low-level FES that activates nerves and muscles that lift the foot.
An FES unit that is used to retrain the muscles needed to complete the swallowing process through specially designed electrodes that are attached to the patient’s neck. A small current stimulates motor nerves, causing the muscles in the neck to contract for improved swallowing.