Flat head syndrome (also known as Plagiocephaly) in infants has become more common over the past few decades as a side effect of the Back to Sleep campaign, which instructs parents to put babies to sleep on their back in order to reduce the risk of Sudden Infant Death Syndrome, or SIDS. In our most recent episode of Move Forward Radio our experts discuss how parents can follow the recommendations of the Back to Sleep campaign while also taking steps to prevent flat spots. Flats Spots, Babies, Girlbirthannounc Babygirl, Baby Girl Announcement, Girls Generation, Tummy Time, Baby Girls Announcements, Physics Therapy, Customcard Girlbirthannounc
Using folding accordion-style books to help prevent Torticollis and Flat Head Syndrome & to promote Tummy Time & healthy development. CanDo Kiddo
How folding accordion-style books can help prevent Torticollis and Flat Head Syndrome. CanDo Kiddo
Great stuff to know if you are pregnant or have a newborn. Flat head is so much more common now that we are told to lay our babies on their backs.
For athletes who have suffered an injury, return to play may depend on how well they tackle head games. That's the focus of the latest Move Forward Radio podcast, which examines the psychological toll of sports injuries and its potential effect on an athlete’s return to play. The podcast was recorded in light of recent studies indicating that fear of reinjury is common among athletes with anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) tears who don’t return to their sport.
A new documentary, Pain Matters, which premiered on the Discovery Channel, examines chronic pain with health care experts and profiles several individuals who have battled the illness. Move Forward Radio talks to three people featured in the film, and a physical therapist who treats chronic pain.