Children who have been diagnosed with severe forms of Cerebral Palsy often face numerous challenges. However, there are a number of treatments that can offer hope.
Depending on who you ask, you’re likely to get different answers. We’ve compiled the top 10 most misconceptions and myths about Cerebral Palsy here for you!
Shopping for an amazing gift for a child with Cerebral Palsy or with other special needs? We have compiled a great list to help you find the perfect gift!
March is Cerebral Palsy Awareness month! For CP Awareness month, we cut together a short informational video about Cerebral Palsy.
No, you cannot get Cerebral Palsy later in life. The common belief that you can develop Cerebral Palsy later is most often attributed to the delay between childbirth and receiving an official diagnosis, which can sometimes occur years later.
People who have Cerebral Palsy are other related conditions are considered at high risk for getting seriously ill from Coronavirus (a.k.a. COVID-19). If you have Cerebral Palsy, you should take extra precautions not to protect your health. In this article, we will cover the risks and the best practices to keep safe.
No, a child cannot grow out of Cerebral Palsy. Cerebral Palsy is a non-progressive but permanent group of disorders. However, the symptoms of Cerebral Palsy may change as a child grows up. Additionally, many symptoms of Cerebral Palsy can be treated.
Yes, it is possible for a child to be diagnosed with Cerebral Palsy even if the child’s MRI appears normal. An MRI will show medical professionals the structure of the child’s brain, but cannot always predict how well the brain is working.
Did you know that Spastic Cerebral Palsy is the most common type of Cerebral Palsy? Now you do! Check out our infographic for other interesting information about Spastic CP.
To answer how many people have Cerebral Palsy, we’ve put together a helpful infographic full of the facts and stats you need to know!