If a stroke or a head injury damages but does not destroy brain tissue, the tissue can gradually regain function. Rehabilitation can speed up and help with recovery. Brain tissue that has been destroyed cannot be recovered, but other parts of the brain can sometimes learn to take over some of the responsibilities of the destroyed area. This learning process can be aided by rehabilitation. The amount and rate of function recovery cannot be predicted with certainty. As a result, rehabilitation begins as soon as people are medically stable. Early rehabilitation also aids in the prevention of complications such as muscle shortening (contractures), muscle weakness, and depression.

Therapy is often initiated at the hospital and continues in an inpatient rehabilitation center, a residential treatment facility, or through outpatient programmes. The kind and duration of rehabilitation vary depending on the degree of the brain injury and the area of the brain that was affected. A thorough evaluation of the individual, including psychological testing, assists the rehabilitation team in determining the type and severity of damage. Members of the team then assess which lost functions may benefit from rehabilitation therapy and develop a programme tailored to the individual’s needs. Rehabilitation success is determined by the individual’s general condition, range of motion, muscle strength, bowel and bladder function, functional ability prior to the brain injury, social situation, learning ability, motivation, coping skills, and readiness to participate in a rehabilitation programme.

The Road Back to Health

We have the experience of highly skilled doctors, committed therapists, and a sophisticated facility to assist patients return to their previous lives as soon as possible. The following therapies are provided to patients during rehabilitation:

  • Physiotherapy
  • Occupational Therapy
  • Swallow and Speech Therapy
  • Training for the Bladder and Bowel

Our team

  1. Our team specializes in physical medicine and rehabilitation. He or she monitors the whole rehabilitation process, handles medical rehabilitation issues, and provides medication as needed.
  2. Occupational therapists assist people in learning, relearning, or improving skills needed to accomplish daily tasks.
  3. Physical therapists assist with mobility and relearning movement patterns, as well as balance and walking.
  4. A speech and language therapist is someone who helps people improve their communication abilities and, if necessary, utilize assistive communication equipment.
  5. A neuropsychologist evaluates cognitive impairment and performance, assists the individual in managing behaviors or learning coping skills, and offers psychotherapy.