We always talk about our success stories, and for good reason. We recently had a wonderful woman named Rosita who saw the success her husband had with IM training for Parkinson's disease, and she wanted to try it for herself. So, with the Masters now behind us, we wanted to share Rosita's golf gains with IM-Home®. After all, you don't have to be 21 to dominate the links. Our Providers are always working hard to treat individuals looking to improve various deficits and conditions, and some who ar just looking for an edge in daily life.
How far would you go to help your child reach their maximum potential? Find out what Susan Sorensen decided to do when she couldn't get Interactive Metronome® training in Hawaii. Now, she is helping kids on the Islands and around the world with IM-Home.
Highlights tips and motivational strategies from Lisa Poe's webinar in January of 2014 about using IM-Home successfully in client training programs.
Not this year. This year it is time to get organized. Just like Interactive Metronome, organization takes only minutes a day and will make a world of difference in your life. It will relieve stress, improve focus and increase productivity. That all sound pretty good? We thought so. Read on to find out how to start getting organized today.
Feeling trapped in your house can make anyone go a little stir crazy, but avoid the urge to switch on the television to pass the time. If the cold weather and lack of sun saps your energy and has you climbing up the walls, take a deep breath and think about all of the resources at your fingertips. Create learning opportunities for your children with simple household items and motivate them to stay active. Pretty soon you will realize that you have always had everything you needed right there in your cabin.
It’s a weekday afternoon at the Camarillo Boys & Girls Club and about a dozen children ages 5 to 8 enter the computer room. Each puts on headphones, straps a round plastic button to one hand and starts clapping.
Medicare provides sporadic home health care for Larry Tilson of Tarpon Springs, who has Lou Gehrig’s disease. To get the therapy he says helps with his chronic illness, he must first suffer a medical crisis, such as falling or breaking a bone.