November 2017 Table of Contents
Selecting and obtaining the most appropriate wheelchair to meet your needs requires plenty of research and expertise.
Veterans Day is every day for these companies that make cool clothing with a messages and give back to their fellow vets.
From suicide prevention to strengthening community care, the 7th annual PVA Summit + Expo aimed to inspire and educate health professionals and ultimately improve care for those with SCI/D.
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Our patriotic investment in our country’s story is, in part, what Veterans Day means to me.
During PVA's 1992 convention in San Diego, I had the opportunity to meet a man who brought incredible clout and credibility to one of PVA’s most important missions.
“That was kind of tough for me. I couldn’t be a hands-on kind of dad. I don’t have much balance. I’m just scared I’m going to break him,” Razak says
When the Veterans Access, Choice and Accountability Act of 2014 (Choice Program) was first created in the wake of the Phoenix Department of Veterans Affairs’ (VA) scandal, it was riddled with administrative problems.
Most people are willing to help family and friends in need but often don’t know what they can do to help. Be honest with those who care.
The expression, “confined to a wheelchair,” doesn’t apply. The chair is liberating. With it, I’m able to enjoy life as a participant; without it, I’m merely an observer.
Does the access to your home serve you as well as it could?
Many of you reading this article are veterans with spinal-cord injury and disease (SCI/D) who received care from the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA). But how do you ensure your family is getting good health care, too?
I’ve spent the last two articles talking about the heroism of veterans, all of whom played important parts in World War II