REHABILITATION AND PHYSICAL MEDICINE. Looking to the future.: April 2010

August 29, 2013 – 01:56

Many advances have occurred in rehab to treat the wounded in wars, especially wars of the United States. This is part of the history of rehabilitation and endures. Enough to consider how best to many of the advances in rehabilitation technology to those achieved by DARPA , the Defense Research Projects Agency Avanced Army of the United States and rehabilitation centers american veterans.

Top facilities a rehabilitation center for veterans in the United States. However, neither the most advanced technology and what is probably the best rehabilitation of the world with all the money invested, pensions and social assistance can solve the problems caused by the war. Often pictures of how I look is rehabilitation in other countries, which organizations, conventions, techniques and technologies are or what they have social support people with disabilities.

On the blog I found some images forhispanos hard, but worth seeing just because at some point someone would not that we saw. and because it gives us an idea of how rehabilitation can be when money is invested in it. This should be the care of people with disabilities caused by traffic accidents or wars and above all prevention, never reach them. Lamenteblemente wars are. I have no pictures of the other side, but I put some things in the entry titled " rehabilitation in Afghanistan "the difference is absolute.

What about the soldiers after going to Iraq?.
(Photo above) The renowned American film actor Denzel Washington is "stunned" (see expression on his face) when presented with a female soldier in Iraq badly burned during the visit of the famous actor performing military hospital Brook Army Medical Center ( BAMC) in San Antonio, Texas, USA, to support U.S. soldiers maimed by the current invasion of Iraq. Visit the actor [and photos] took place in mid-December 2004.
However, the website ( see link click here ) that promotes the actor's visit shows no striking image that may affect the public about the horrors of this military adventure.

(Photo above) James Houston a veteran of Pearl Harbor with tears and emotion embraces Sergeant Mark Graunke Jr. during the Veteran's Day celebration of war in the city of Dallas, November 2004. Marine Sergeant Graunke lost her hand and an eye in the explosion of a bomb in Iraq.
AP Photo / The Dallas Morning News, Jim Mahoney

What must be the feelings of these young soldiers mutilated initially believed the lies of the president [George W. Bush] who claimed that they had weapons of mass destruction in Iraq, which were never found. Subsequently the UN inspectors said they never existed as they had said and confirmed several times before the U.S. attacked Iraq.
Knowing that this war is a war for oil. In Iraq, the Iraqi national resistance
Physicians U.S. Army providing first aid to a Marine that comes from being hurt.
A soldier testing his artificial leg.
The soldier Brandon Erickson lost part of his arm when his military convoy was attacked by Iraqi resistance groups. Brandon he studied political science at the University of North Dakota, August 5, 2004.
Photo / Kory Wallen, Associated Press via Cryptome source.
The soldier Brad Kennedy ordered his orthopedic material, August 25, 2004.
AP Photo / The Clarion-Ledger, JD Schwalm.
The soldier James E. Wright (left) salutes the remains of President Ronald Reagan during the funeral of former President, June 10, 2004. Wright lost his hand in the Iraq war. The right officer was not identified.
Source Associated Press via Cryptome.
The soldier WC Ross in hospital intensive care plane of the U.S. Air Force that leads from Germany to the United States. The doctors managed to rebuild his skull burst. Germany serves as a logistics platform for U.S. troops to invade Iraq.
Photo Lindsey Addario / Corbis.
The soldier Robert Jackson lost both legs in Iraq.
The Marine George Perez, 504 paratrooper infantry brigade.
Bruce Stephanie Photo, Associated Press via Cryptome source.
Lance Cpl. Schilling lost his right leg and a serious injury to his left hand a result of an IED explosion.
Max Becherer Photo, New York Times.
Allan Doyle in the middle and in military uniform showing prosthetic leg with his uncle and accompanied by his daughter.
Source Associated Press via Cryptome.
Marine wounded in the face.
Marine amputee.
The specialist Jose Martinez 20 years visiting the medical center for burns of Brooke Army Medical Center at Fort Sam Houston in San Antonio, November 5, 2003. Martinez was trapped inside a truck carrying ammunition and was attacked by Iraqi resistance. The truck caught fire disfiguring the face and various body parts.
Photo Eric Gay, Associated Press source.
Soldier handicapped by an explosion.
Sergeant Jason Pepper, 27, talking about his experience in Iraq with his wife Heather Pepper, 25, on August 26, 2004 at the Army Medical Center Walter Reed in Washington. Sergeant Pepper became blind as a result of an explosion in Iraq, has learned to read Braille him and his life is that of a blind man.
Photo Matt Houston / AP.
The same Sergeant Jason Pepper, although one eye gives the appearance of being in good condition, Jason Pepper is completely blind.
75 Jeremy Feldbusch soldier Rangers Regiment, who was maimed during a mission in Haditha Dam in northwestern Iraq in April 2003 and is now retired at his home in Blairsville, PA. A grenade shrapnel entered his head and after seven hours of operation but he was removed Jeremy Feldbusch is now blind.
Photo Keith Srakocic / AP
Jeremy Feldbusch showing his old uniform.
Photo Keith Srakocic / AP
Photo unidentified.
Photo unidentified.
Chris Sergeant Jeremy Feldbusch an army reservist town of Logansport doing exercises with his leg amputated at the Brooke Army Medical Center Army. A Jeremy Feldbusch, 21, the leg was amputated just below the knee after a bomb exploded under the truck that transported oil tanker on the outskirts of the village of Ramani, Iraq, on June 2, 2004.
Joe Mitchell Photo / AP.
In this photo communicated and disseminated by the White House is President George W. Bush and his wife Laura Bush talking with Sergeant Dale Beatty of the people of Statesville, NC, to the left of this your sister Wendolyn Summers, his wife Belinda Lucas Beatty and his son six months during the presidential visit to the residence Fisher House Army Medical Center Walter Reed in Washington. The sergeant lost his legs in Iraq.
Photo Paul Morse / White House.
The soldier Hilario Micronesia Bernamis participating in an exercise rehabilitation with physiotherapist. Hilario Bernamis lost his legs and an arm in Iraq for a bazooka and grenade attack.
Photo Gerald Herbert / AP.
Sergeant Roy Mitchell of the people of Milan, Indiana, a member of the 10th Mountain Division, making the checkout line at a supermarket in the U.S. accompanied by his children Zaccary 11 years to his left and Jerrett 18 months sitting in their legs, near Walter Redd Medical Center in Washington. Sergeant Roy Mitchell was maimed in Afghanistan when his Humvee jeep blew up after spending over an antitank mine.
Photo Gerald Herbert / AP.
The welded Danielle Green (middle) doing rehabilitation exercises with your physiotherapist and a simulation system in view of preparing its orthopedic prostheses Walter Redd Medical Center in Washington one June 30, 2004. Danielle Green lost part of his arm for a bazooka attack in Baghdad a month before.
Photo Matt Houston / AP.
The soldier George Perez listening to the advice of your doctor physiotherapist during a rehabilitation session at the medical center Walter Redd in Washington. The soldier Perez left leg amputated after his Humvee jeep exploded on a route following a bomb hidden in Iraq, in September 2003.
The News & Observer Photo / Chuck Liddy.
The same soldier George Pérez by becoming play "leg" for a child.
The News & Observer Photo / Chuck Liddy.
The soldier Tom Porter double amputee. The military invasion of Iraq is leaving many mitilados and great genocide of the Iraqi people.
Photo Kevin Wolf / AP
President George W. Bush greeting the soldier Jaime Brown during the presidential visit to the medical center Walter Redd in Washington. James Brown was wounded in Iraq.
Photo Eric Draper / White House.
The table in which it is transported to the amputees.
President George W. Bush visit to a military hospital amputee.
Soldier who lost an arm.
The specialist Robert Acosta recalls nightmares when his Humvee
was attacked.
Ruth Fremson Photo, New York Times.
Robert Acosta.
Ruth Fremson Photo, New York Times.
How many are mutilated in the United States as a result of the invasion of Iraq? was the question that launched a web publication in the U.S. showing the image of a soldier with a prosthetic arm unidentified.
Photo WIA.
Kris Atherton
Ruth Fremson Photo, New York Times.
Aaron Blakely army accompanied by friends.
The soldier Gary Boggs. A few kilometers from the base of Tikrit in Iraq, the soldier's Humvee jeep blew Boggs to explode a device placed in the path craft, many shrapnel was embedded in the body, one of them damaging her left eye which lost sight.
George W. Bush and a soldier.
The film actor Denzel Washington giving a medal to Justin R. Burgess.
Source Associated Press via Cryptome.
Soldier with severe burns.
The same soldier burned receiving care from a dermatologist.
President George W. Bush shaking hands with the soldier Thomas Douglas, April 11, 2003.
Photo White House, Eric Draper.
Soldier amputee.
Ryan Kelly helped tie their shoes.
Ruth Fremson Photo, New York Times.
The Alan Jermaine Lewis soldier lost both legs.
Alan Jermaine Lewis.
An unidentified military.
Source New England Journal of Medicine
An unidentified military.
Source New England Journal of Medicine
Soldier who lost out at home with your partner.
The soldier Brandon Olson.
Edward Platt.
Specialist Edward Platt of the people of Harrisburg testing his new prosthetic leg.
Ruth Fremson Photo, New York Times.
The Marine Albert Ross.
Source Associated Press via Cryptome.
The soldier David Rozelle.
David Rozelle.
Robert Shrode and her father on his ranch.
Associated Press via Cryptome.
Soldier amputee.
Soldier amputee.
Soldier disabled.
A soldier going to rehabilitation after losing his leg, USA.
The soldier was invalid Gomez in Iraq is helped by their parents to change position in bed.
Photo Rich Hein / Sun-Times.
La mano del soldado Braxton McCoy, 20 años, originario del pueblo de Scipio, EEUU, a quien se le trata de salvar la mano después de una severa explosión.
Foto Peter Lockley / The Salt Lake Tribune.
Soldado amputado.
Soldado amputado.
El soldado Matthew Braddock mirándose su pierna amputada, rescatado de Kirkuk, Irak.
Foto James Nachtwey, VII revista Time.
El soldado Joey Bozik sufrió tres amputaciones, haciendo ejercicios de rehabilitación.
Foto James Nachtwey, VII revista Time.
Ryan Kelly de 24 años perdió su pierna en una explosión en Irak.
Fuente Star Telegram.
El mismo soldado Ryan Kelly haciendo exercicios.
Ryan Kelly en la puerta de su casa.
Foto Michael Crow, The Arizona Republic.
El soldado Alain Jermaine Lewis, 23 años , 3ra Infanteria División USA, fue mutilado por la explosión de una mina cuando su jeep Humve voló por los aires en Bagdad 16 de julio 2003, el soplo de la explosión le hizo perder la pierna. Esta foto fue tomada en su casa en Milwaukee, estado de Wisconsin.
© Copyright 2004, Nina Berman
El soldado Kyle Blumenstock, 19 años sufre de los ojos y se quedó sordo a consecuencia de una explosión.
Foto Lindsey Addario / Corbis.
Robert Loria tocando un pianito en su casa cerca de Middletown, New York. Loria perdió su brazo izquierdo por la explosión de una bomba en Irak.
Foto Dominick Fiorille.
Sargento Joseph Bozik de Carolina del Norte durante una sesión de fisioterapia en le centro médico de Walter Reed Army en Washington DC. El jeep humve del sargento Bozik fue destruido por una bomba antitanque en el sur de Bagdad.
Foto Michael Crow, The Arizona Republic.
El Secretario de la Defensa de los Estados Unidos, Donald Rumsfeld conversando con el sargento Heath Calhoun quien perdió sus piernas en Irak.
Foto Donna Miles, Defense Dept.
Una enfermera limpiando la sangre en la cara de un herido.
Lindsey Addario / Corbis.
Soldado Chris Shipley de Glendale.
Foto Pat Shannahan, The Arizona Republic.
El soldado José Martínez quemado en Irak, después de múltiples tratamientos.
Foto Nina Berman.
Sargento Brend Bretz saludando a su hijita de 4 años después de su regreso de Irak en donde perdió las piernas por una explosión.
Foto Cheryl / Evans, The Arizona Republic.
Soldados mutilados en un centro de rehabilitación.
Marines mutilados en un programa del gobierno para tenerlos ocupados.
Un soldado recibiendo la visita de antiguos voluntarios en un hospital de los EEUU.
El ex soldado (retirado) Dan Lasko pedaleando su bicicleta con su prótesis ortopédica.
Foto The Washington Post
El soldado Alan Babin cuyo estómago fue herido en Irak anda en silla de ruedas.
Foto de Andrea Bruce Woodall / The Washington Post.
Rosie Babin echa una ojeada desde la puerta a su hijo Alan Babin en el Centro Médico Neurológico de Rehabilitación en la ciudad de Austin, Texas.
Foto de Andrea Bruce Woodall / The Washington Post.
Una muchacha del ejército de los EEUU no identificada y mutilada en ambas piernas haciendo ejercicios de rehabilitación.
Foto Sig. Christenson / Express News Military writer.
Un soldado no identificado que ha perdido su pierna sirviendo en Irak de vuelta en casa en los Estados Unidos
Foto CBS.
Soldado no identificado amputado en ambas piernas
Foto fuente anónima.
Idem, soldado no identificado recibiendo sus prótesis ortopédicas.
Foto fuente anónima.
Soldados estadounidenses mutilados en Irak, a la izquierda Moses Sonera, Daniel Seefeldt (centro) y Domingo Soto-Santana descansando en la clínica SeaWorld de San Antonio, EEUU.
Foto Jerry Lara / Express News.
Soldado no identificado haciendo ejercicios de rehabilitación.
Foto anónima.
El capitán Jason Scott buscando con su brazo izquierdo en su cuarto una pequeña pieza de metal que estaba incrustada en su cara cerca al ojo derecho y la cual le fue extraída gracias a una operación de cirugía.
Foto Kevin Clark / The Washington Post.
El capitán Jason Scott mostrando el objeto metálico que estaba incrustado en su cara.
Foto Kevin Clark / The Washington Post.
En las siguientes fotos vemos al soldado estadounidense Bryan Anderson (con camiseta de color amarillo a la izquierda) haciendo su ingreso en silla de ruedas a la sala de rehabilitación para minusválidos del centro médico.
Foto Kevin Clark / The Washington Post.
Bryan Anderson poniéndose las prótesis ortopédicas con la ayuda de su padre.
Foto Kevin Clark / The Washington Post.
De pie en el centro médico de Walter Reed... Bryan Anderson perdió sus piernas cuando su jeep Humvee explotó a consecuencia de una bomba arrancándole los miembros inferiores y el brazo izquierdo. Anderson es el cuarto triple amputado desde el inicio de la invasión de Irak por ejército de los EEUU.
Foto Kevin Clark / The Washington Post.
Bryan Anderson aprendiendo a caminar con sus piernas ortopédicas. Se estima que Anderson recibió alrededor de cien fragmentos metálicos que se le incrustaron en el cuerpo, algunas visibles aún bajo su piel.
Foto Kevin Clark / The Washington Post.
No comment.
Foto Kevin Clark / The Washington Post.
El único miembro que salvo el soldado Bryan Anderson fue el brazo derecho.
Foto Kevin Clark / The Washington Post.
Mientras que Jim y Janet, padres de Bryan Anderson conversan a la izquierda en la sala de fisioterapia, Anderson aprovecha para conversar con Joey Bosic (a la derecha con camiseta negra) otro soldado del estado de Carolina del Norte e igualmente triple amputado.
Foto Kevin Clark / The Washington Post.


If Adolf Hitler...

2002-01-04 09:19:51 by justyouraveragecitizen

by George Gerbner
If New York glitters like gold
and has buildings with 500 bars,
let me leave it written that they were built from the sweat of the canefields:
the banana plantation is a green inferno
so that in New York they may drink and dance...
From Grievious Happenings
by Pablo Neruda, translated by Victoria Ortiz
In 1934 Hitler came to power promising his German corporate handlers to 'fight communism. ' He had to send in the stormtroopers to smash all radical opposition.
Today he would look over the U.S. scene with some satisfaction. In the U.S. today there is no significant radical opposition to fight. There is no mainstream political choice to the one-party two-branches system. There is no socialist, communist,...

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