Coordinating movement and posture can be difficult for those diagnosed with cerebral palsy—but researchers out of the University of Queensland’s School of Human Movement and Nutrition Sciences are developing a device to improve walking ability in young adults with cerebral palsy. “The ability to use the muscles which control ankle movement can be reduced by as much as 50 percent in people with cerebral palsy,” notes one of the researchers, Shari O’Brien. The device aims to improve foot control as well as quality of life in people with cerebral palsy so that they are able to walk confidentially without fear of tripping.
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