When Luca was born, his grandmother noticed his head looked flat. His mom, Nadine, tried repositioning techniques for 6 weeks as advised by her doctor, but there were no improvements. “It was worsening, and it was becoming harder to keep Luca on one side when he was learning how to roll from side to side,” said Nadine.
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On average, babies wearing the Boston Band require fewer weeks in treatment
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Boston Orthotics & Prosthetics is a leader in pediatric orthotics and the world’s most trusted provider of non-surgical scoliosis treatment options. For almost half a century, Boston Orthotics & Prosthetics (formerly Boston Brace / NOPCO Clinics) has been dedicated to advancing the specialized orthotics and prosthetics profession with educational support, training, and cutting-edge technology and treatment techniques for the management of scoliosis, plagiocephaly, and various neuromuscular disorders.
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Our Boston Orthotics & Prosthetics Clinics, including locations in the top-rated children’s hospitals in the country, are staffed by fully trained and certified clinicians offering the highest quality care and customized products and treatment to fit each patient’s individual needs. Don’t live near a clinic? Find a certified partner ›
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Boston Orthotics & Prosthetics is committed to providing excellent orthotic and prosthetic care to the pediatric and adult populations, so we make sure the clinicians, customers and partners we work with are fully trained and up to date on all our products and treatments. Through continuing education, we ensure our partners maintain the highest level of expertise in technological advances to provide our patients with the best possible care and treatment outcome.
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Ava Jean Finelli, affectionally called “Jelly Bean,” was just a few months old when her parents started to notice something wasn’t quite right. “She couldn't lift her head during tummy time, and she wasn't kicking her legs or moving her arms,” says her mom Laura Finelli.
The sport and art of dance focuses on strength, poise, grace and discipline—all areas Emily Hauser works tirelessly to hone and perfect during her many hours of practice with the Evanston Dance Ensemble. What Emily didn’t anticipate was yet another challenge—scoliosis.