Brevetti

NeckCare ha ricevuto brevetti in tre continenti: Australia, Europa, USA e in attesa di approvazione in Canada.

Il brevetto è il componente principale del prodotto che risponde alle esigenze dei mercati sanitari e assicurativi globali.

Il prodotto brevettato classifica i dati acquisiti da un sistema di sensori, misurando i movimenti e le disfunzioni corporee.

Il metodo Butterfly è uno strumento unico che i medici possono utilizzare per valutare e trattare il controllo dei movimenti dei propri pazienti. Il metodo è risultato essere totalmente affidabile e valido per la valutazione e il trattamento. Il metodo Butterfly si adatta bene alle esigenze cliniche e può aumentare l'efficienza dei medici in quanto i pazienti possono attuare da soli la parte riabilitativa del metodo Butterfly, permettendo ai medici di occuparsi di più pazienti alla volta, aumentando efficienza e flusso di entrate

articoli scientifici

A new clinical test for cervicocephalic kinesthetic sensibility: “The FLY”.

Kristjansson E, Hardardóttir L, Ásmundardóttir M, Guðmundsson K.

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Reliability of ultrasonography for the cervical multifidus muscle inasymptomatic and symptomatic subjects.

Kristjansson E.

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The cervical spine and proprioception.

Kristjansson E.

Impairment in the cervical flexors: a comparison of whiplash and insidious onset neck pain.

Jull G, Kristjansson E, Dall'Alba P.

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Symptom characteristics in women with chronic WAD, grades I-II and chronic insidious onset neck pain. A comparative study with an 18-month follow up.

Kristjansson E, Jonsson Jr. H.

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Increased sagittal planesegmental motion of the lower cervical spine in women with chronic WAD, grades I-II.A case-control study using a new measurement protocol.

Kristjansson E, Leivseth G, Frobin W, Brinckmann P.

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Sensorimotor function and dizziness in neck pain: implications for assessment and management.

Kristjansson E, Treleaven J.

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“The Fly” – A new clinical assessment and treatment method for deficits of movement control in the cervical spine: reliability and validity.

Kristjansson E, Oddsdottir G.

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A study of five cervicocephalic relocation tests in three different subject groups.

Kristjansson E, Dall'Alba P, Jull G.

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The long-term course of deficient cervical kinaesthesia following a whiplash injury has a tendency to seek a physiological homeostasis. A prospective study.

Eythor Kristjansson, Sigrun Vala Bjornsdottir, Gudny Lilja Oddsdottir

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Database of movement control in the cervical spine. Reference normal of 182 asymptomatic person.

Gudny Lilja Oddsdottir, Eythor Kristjansson, Magnus Kjartan Gislason

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Assessment and validation of prognostic models for poor functional recovery 12 months after whiplash injury: A multicentre inception cohort study.

Michele Sterling, Joan Hendrik, Justin Kenardy, Eythor Kristjansson, Jean-Pierre Dumas, Ken Niere d, Julie Cote, Sophie deSerres, Karine Rivest, Gwendolen Jull

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Women with late whiplash syndrome have greatly reduced load-bearing of the cervical spine. In vivo biomechanical, cross-sectional, lateral radiographic study.

Kristjansson E, Gislason M.

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Is the sagittal configuration of the cervical spine changed in women with chronic whiplash syndrome? A comparative computer-assisted radiographic assessment.

Kristjansson E, Jonsson Jr. H.

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Altered scapular orientation during arm elevation in patients with insidious onset neck pain and whiplash associated disorder.

Helgadottir H, Kristjansson E, Mottram S, Karduna A, Jonsson H Jr.

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Detecting fraudulent whiplash claims by support vector machines.

Gudmundsson S, Oddsdottir G, Runarsson TP, Sigurdsson S, Kristjansson E.

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Altered alignment of the shoulder girdle and cervical spine in patients with insidious onset neck pain and whiplash associated disorders.

Helgadottir H, Kristjansson E Mottram S, Karduna A, Jonsson H Jr.

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Altered activity of the serratus anterior during unilateral arm evaluation in patients with cervical disorders. Journal of Electromyography and Kinesiology.

Helgadottir H, Kristjansson E, Einarsson E, Karduna A, Jonsson H, Jr.

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Two different courses of impaired cervical kinesthesia following a whiplash injury: A one-year prospective study.

Oddsdottir G, Kristjansson E.

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Sincerity of effort versus feigned movement control of the cervical spine in asymptomatic people and patients with whiplash associated disorders, grades I–II.

Oddsdottir G, Kristjansson E.

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Cervicocephalic kinaesthesia: Reliability of a new test approach.

Kristjansson E, Dall'Alba P, Jull G.

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