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Nancy Brough Retired medical speech pathologist

U.S.
Available
I can answer any question about swallowing disorders and acquired and/or developmental communication disorders. Examples are aphasia, brain injury (traumatic or from strokes), and degenerative neurologic diseases. I also have specialized knowledge in craniofacial disorders (i.e., cleft palate.)

Brian Neville, OTR/L, CWCE

U.S.
Available
I can answer questions about both conservative and post-operative rehabilitation for UPPER extremity injuries. These include but are not limited to: fractures, tendon repairs, tendon transfers, nerve repairs, lacerations, tenolysis procedures, TFCC injuries, repetitive motion disorders, reconstructive procedures. I have an advanced knowledge of UPPER extremity anatomy and industrial rehabilitation. I have extensive splinting skills for injuries to the upper extremity. Although not a physician or a surgeon I have worked closely with world renowned upper extremity specialists for over 10 years. I can give general information on what some of the most common upper extremity surgeries involve. I can reference those procedures as well. PLEASE DON'T ASK ME QUESTIONS ABOUT ANYTHING OTHER THAN THE NECK, SHOULDER, ARM/HAND. I'M NOT QUALIFIED AND KNOW ABSOLUTELY ZERO ABOUT BACKS/HIPS/KNEES/ANKLES/ETC. THANK YOU!!!

Recent Answers

2017-01-08 Shoulder muscle damage?:

Wow.  Well that's a lot.  Lots of times scapular weakness will contribute to a slew of problems.  But they all start there.  People who sit a lot, type, etc. often experience tightening of the pecs, weakening

2016-12-31 Bicep tendon:

You are lifting way too much.  Likely damage to the biceps tendon insertion into the radial tuberosity of the radius bone - partial tear probably.  Rest it, stop lifting so much, and see how it feels in

2016-12-31 Rotator cuff:

Totally depends on how comfortable you are with it. Be careful if you have any combative or physical students. They can mess things up if your arm gets pulled a little. Sounds like you may want to consider

2016-11-28 golfer's elbow:

Rest, rest, and more rest. Tendons heal very slowly and don't respond well to excessive stress. Avoid any activity that causes pain. After 4 weeks if it hasn't significantly improved go buy a wrist brace

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