Sarah has a passion for improving her and other’s sleep quality. Having suffered from sleep deprivation and feeling the effects across her entire life, she realized the importance of optimizing her sleep.
The day I was told you had hydrocephalus my heart felt like it was breaking, not because I felt there was anything wrong with you, but because I was afraid you would have to endure pain.
Fiona kicks off a new blog series with words of advice and tips for those entering college next year. Join the blog series and be a part of the conversation!
By filling out our online surveys, participating in the clinical research networks, and making donations, we are moving hydrocephalus research forward!
Summit unites a range of stakeholders to begin development of an action plan to create a system for transitional care for young adults with hydrocephalus.
The Dr. Seuss books and wooden “choo-choo” train in the waiting room were clear indicators that it was time for me to transition to a physician that treated adults.
Ever aspired to run a half or full marathon? Ever thought of running in honor of your loved one living with hydrocephalus? Do you have hydrocephalus and love to run?
Elizabeth, a Teens Take Charge guest blogger, shares how making a video about her journey with hydrocephalus has impacted her life and helped others.
Four. That is how many different hospitals I visited trying to transition from a pediatric to an adult neurosurgery program in the midst of a shunt malfunction.
The HA Transition Summit will discuss ways of improving the transition from pediatric to adult-centered medical care for patients with hydrocephalus.
Nominate a dedicated Neuroscience Nurse with demonstrated excellence in neurosurgery, specifically with hydrocephalus, for the Mary Decker Mentorship Award!
The Hydrocephalus Association (HA) is pleased and honored to announce our 2016 Hydrocephalus Association Teens Take Charge Scholarship Recipients.
I rarely spoke a word during my first year in college. I was so anxious. It seemed like everything that could go wrong, definitely did…Madeleine continues her blog series.
What would it look like if we all worked together as one voice and made hydrocephalus a word that people know and are ultimately interested in curing?
Join us for our advocacy webinar covering the Congressional appropriations process and what you can do to help protect medical research program funding.
The National Conference on Hydrocephalus takes place June 16 – 19th in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Join us! Here are tips to help make it affordable.