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.
Hydrocephalus Teens Take Charge Mentor Task Force member offers advice on how to tackle the college application process and shares insight from her personal experience.
TTC Blogger Madeleine Darowiche shares her insights about the challenge of accepting yourself and where you are today, in order to grow tomorrow.
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SAVE THE DATE: The 14th National Conference on Hydrocephalus will take place in Minneapolis, Minnesota, on June 16-19, 2016! Our patient-centered conferences empower all of us to understand, seek out and put into place the care, programs and services that will meet our needs now and well into the future.
Teens Take Charge Mentor Task Force Member, Madeleine Darowiche, shares the highlights and challenges of her first year away from home at college.
TTC Member Megan Rivkin challenges young people to get involved in advocating and fundraising to increase research efforts and public awareness of hydrocephalus.
In this webinar, Dr. Yun Yung discusses his exciting new work focused on understanding and preventing post-hemorrhagic hydrocephalus. Recording now available!
Next webinar: Optimizing the timing of interventions in neonatal hydrocephalus and new research on how brain cells react and recover under pressure.
The Hydrocephalus Association’s webinar, Hydrocephalus Treatment Part I, is available online! Dr. Riva-Cambrin discusses the alternative treatments to shunting.
One of the most important things you can do for yourself in college when you have hydrocephalus is establish good relationships with your professors early.
The brain is a fascinating and complex organ. Research of the brain and understanding the inner workings of the brain will help us to learn about the mechanisms of certain neurological conditions, including hydrocephalus.
In this webinar, attendees will learn how to educate others about their condition, receiving tips and practical ways to share their story. They will also learn how to take charge and advocate for themselves and the condition.
Dr. Koschnitzky continues our Science Facts blog series with an explanation of the various clinical trial designs we find in hydrocephalus research.