cure for hydrocephalus
Arthur DiPatri, MD, announced as the Medical Honoree of the Chicago Hydrocephalus Association WALK on Saturday, September 27, at the Lincoln Park South Rowing Lagoon.
If we don’t act with a collective sense of urgency, nobody else will. It’s been more than 50 years since a significant improvement has occurred in the treatment of hydrocephalus.
Finding a cure for hydrocephalus will take our commitment, determination, and perseverance—the very things we demand of hydrocephalus patients every single day.
On October 15, the Hydrocephalus Association will hold its annual Vision Dinner to raise crucial funds to kick-start a breakthrough initiative aimed at curing hydrocephalus.
In honor of National Hydrocephalus Awareness Month, Mayor Rahm Emanuel proclaims September 9, Hydrocephalus Awareness Day in Chicago.
Scientists are focusing in on promising research aimed at finding a cure for hydrocephalus; and a new initiative is uniting them to accelerate their progress.
My family is going into this holiday season a bit more hopeful because of the great research progress that has already been made through thoughtful donations from individuals like you.
September is HYDROCEPHALUS AWARENESS MONTH! To celebrate the 30 days of September, here are 30 ways you can help raise awareness. We hope we hear you raise your voice!
As the Hydrocephalus Association continues it’s 30th anniversary commemoration, David Browdy, Board Member and Chair of the Research Committee, reminisces about the history of the association and shares a vision for the future.
Hydrocephalus Association CEO Dawn Mancuso shares her excitement and gratitude for a special event held for the Hydrocephalus Association in New York City on October 10, 2013, that moves the association mission closer to raising greater awareness of hydrocephalus and, ultimately, finding a cure.
In this educational blog, Marvin Sussman, PhD, compares the evolution of the cardiac pacemaker and radiation oncology with that of the shunt to treat hydrocephalus over a 60 year period.
Teens Take Charge Advisory Council member, Wyatt Barris, speaks out about living with hydrocephalus and being an advocate for the condition.