A Service of brainline.org
Brain Injury Rehabilitation
A brain injury can affect just about everything — including the way a person walks, talks, and thinks. For service members and veterans who have been in combat, these symptoms can be compounded by other physical injuries or post-traumatic stress disorder. The length of the rehabilitation process varies according to the person and to the severity of their injury. Some people may only require a few weeks or months of rehabilitation, and others may require years or even lifelong rehabilitation. Treatments range from critical hospital care to speech and language therapy.
Special Operations Chief Jake Young: Training service dogs to help veterans like himself
More Brain Injury Rehabilitation
Types of TBI & PTSD Research
June 13, 2016
How CNRM is testing and researching the latest technology to improve the diagnosis and treatment of conditions related to TBI and PTSD.
The Dog Tag Story
March 25, 2016
Two injured vets—Marine Cpl. Lalo Panyagua and Army Sgt. Josh Tredinnick—explain how the non-profit Dog Tag Bakery has helped them learn about business and get ready for a new career.
Getting past "That's Just the Wife"
March 2, 2015
Why the success and resilience of the family is the single most important long-term determinant of a veteran's long-term health.
Surpassing Your Plateau — Asking Yourself “What’s Next?”
October 29, 2014
What do you plan to do with your life? Now ask yourself, what do you plan to do with your life after a traumatic injury?
A video blog by Veteran Adam Anicich
BrainLine Military Blogger Adam Anicich Says Thank You and Goodbye for Now
Adam thanks you — his blog viewers and supporters — and encourages you to continue the discussion and awareness raising about TBI and PTSD; the battle does not stop here.
At College, Move Beyond the Stigma of Asking for Help After a Brain Injury
If extra time on a test or memory aids can make life easier during college, why not use them? Adam talks about moving past the "stigma" of using disability services and getting the help you need to succeed in college.