Please could you introduce yourself?
Could you tell us a little bit more about how your condition was over those three years?
Could you share your thoughts about the facility and what your day-to-day looked like during your stay in Thailand?
When you were heading over to Thailand, what expectations did you have in terms of the treatment results? What were your hopes and what did you think it was possible to achieve with the epidural stimulation?
What are the main improvements that you have seen so far?
Nine years is the average life expectancy of the epidural stimulation device. So throughout those years, we can still be hopeful for some new functions and new improvements to show as long as you dedicate enough time to your practice.
When you were in Thailand, we were working with you for around five hours a day. How easy or difficult was it for you to go through such an extensive physical therapy schedule and how do you manage your physical therapy now?
Now, after leaving Thailand, we’ve got a gym that I go to that specializes in paralysis recovery. I have been going there for two and a half years prior to going to Thailand so we’re just getting back into the schedule there. Currently, I’m scheduled in two days a week. I’ve got an FPS cycle here at home and I’ve got some other equipment that I’ve worked with as well. So it’s my goal to work a couple hours a day at home on the days that I’m not going to the gym.