Karen Pape Webcast: Optimizing Outcomes in Cerebral Palsy

Our children and teenagers are missing out on the revolution! Lifelong neuroplasticity means that our human brains can regrow new cells, repair damaged areas……. Click here to listen to the complete Webcast.

The Agenda with Steve Paikin – Rethinking Cerebral Palsy

Air Date:  Oct 10, 2016
Length: 20:09
About this Video
Neuronatologist and clinical neuroscientist Karen Pape has spent the last 30 years researching how brain injuries in babies can heal or be treated to lessen the effects of cerebral palsy, a condition once thought to be permanent. She joins The Agenda to discuss her book, “The Boy Who Could Run But Not Walk; Understanding Neuroplasticity in the Child’s Brain.” Click the image below to watch the video…

Mary Longden, BHSI, M. Sp. Ed. reviews The Boy Who Could Run But Not Walk

Mary Longden, BHSI, M. Sp. Ed., International Level 3 coach
International Therapeutic Riding and Para Equestrian consultant.
Author of Teaching Disabled Riders and Coach with Courage.
Educational DVDs Riding Towards Excellence
Para-Dressage Athlete Development Coach, 2016 for Equine Canada
Click here to download the review…


John W. Quinn, author of Someone Like Me (On Amazon), reviews the book The Boy Who Could Run But Not Walk.

Click the image to play John’s review

One News Page – Unorthodox doctor gives parents of boy with cerebral palsy hope

The parents of a two-year-old with cerebral palsy credit an unconventional Canadian doctor with giving them hope for their son. Neonatologist Dr. Karen Pape outlines her ideas about recovering from brain damage in a new book. Click the image below to watch the video…

From the Toronto Star – How a boy with cerebral palsy changed a doctor’s thinking about the brain

Daniel walked with a limp — but he could run without one. In an excerpt from her new book, neonatologist Karen Pape recalls a young patient who gave her fresh insight into neuroplasticity. Click the image below to read the full article…

From The Ottawa Metro – Bad habits, not a bad brain, afflict many cerebral palsy patients, says doctor

TORONTO — Just sitting upright is a battle for two-year-old Jack Pankratz, and so his mother Kim Kucher offers a steady hand and lots of encouragement. Click the image below to read the full article…

Therapy Ideas – Excerpt from Karen’s book by Love That Max

Get a quick introduction to some of the therapies featured in The Boy Who Could Run But Not Walk. I am honored to have this support from a major advocate for best possible outcomes for children with cerebral palsy and other early neurologic problems. Click the image below to read the full article…

Review of The Boy Who Could Run But Not Walk by… The AACPDM

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