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Busting Myths on Dysphagia

Busting Myths on Dysphagia

Dysphagia: A Disorder Understood by Few Up to 22% of adults over the age of 50 and 45% of children live with dysphagia, and yet, this swallowing disorder largely remains a mystery to the general public. A recent survey found that, among participants who were not...

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Difficulty Swallowing is Called Dysphagia…

Difficulty Swallowing is Called Dysphagia…

...but “it should be called: “I can't effing swallow.” Surgery saved Ted Power’s life from throat cancer, but a mobile swallowing exercise system gave him his life back. “Well, Mr. Power, I’ve got some bad news. You’ve got cancer,” the doctor said.  “Hmm,”...

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Patient Stories

Difficulty Swallowing is Called Dysphagia…

Difficulty Swallowing is Called Dysphagia…

...but “it should be called: “I can't effing swallow.” Surgery saved Ted Power’s life from throat cancer, but a mobile swallowing exercise system gave him his life back. “Well, Mr. Power, I’ve got some bad news. You’ve got cancer,” the doctor said.  “Hmm,”...

read more

Dysphagia

Busting Myths on Dysphagia

Busting Myths on Dysphagia

Dysphagia: A Disorder Understood by Few Up to 22% of adults over the age of 50 and 45% of children live with dysphagia, and yet, this swallowing disorder largely remains a mystery to the general public. A recent survey found that, among participants who were not...

read more
Difficulty Swallowing is Called Dysphagia…

Difficulty Swallowing is Called Dysphagia…

...but “it should be called: “I can't effing swallow.” Surgery saved Ted Power’s life from throat cancer, but a mobile swallowing exercise system gave him his life back. “Well, Mr. Power, I’ve got some bad news. You’ve got cancer,” the doctor said.  “Hmm,”...

read more

News

The Globe and Mail – Health & Fitness

The Globe and Mail – Health & Fitness

Researchers say new technology helps some patients with neck and tongue cancer relearn how to swallow food Lesley O’Connor-Parsons expected never to eat solid foods again. But after participating in the six-week trial of a new mobile technology aimed at helping...

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CBC – Radio Canada ICI Alberta

CBC – Radio Canada ICI Alberta

Un nouvel appareil portable permet aux dysphagiques de réapprendre à avaler des solides. Une équipe de chercheurs de l'Université de l'Alberta a mis au point une technologie qui pourrait redonner aux patients atteints de dysphagie la capacité de manger des aliments...

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