InMotion® Robotics for Occupational Therapy

Movement Retraining for Shoulder, Elbow and Hand

InMotion Therapy drives neuroplasticity and trains functional reach. its unique planar motion and Assist-as-Needed technology provides a safe environment to treat severe arm impairments.

Safely Treat Sever Motor Impairments:

  • Severe Shoulder Subluxation
  • Chronic Arm Spasticity
  • Motor Impairments of the Shoulder, Elbow and Hand


An Effective Adjunct to Functional Therapy

InMotion Robotics provides the Occupation Therapist with a wide range of useful protocols designed to reduce many types of upper extremity neurological  impairments. 

A wide Range of Occupational Therapy Protocols Designed to Reduce UE Impairments:

  • Movement Retraining
  • Strengthening and Coordination
  • Functional Reach and Grasp
  • Balance and Standing Reach
  • Dual Task Development
  • Visual Neglect


Standing - Fully Isolated - Web
Swiss Ball - Fully Isolated - Web

Extensive Evidence Base: 25+ years of Research and more than 150 Independent Peer-reviewed Publications

InMotion® Robots have been tested by leading medical centers in more than 150, independent controlled clinical trials, including large randomized, double-blind, peer-reviewed clinical studies involving more than 1700 patients. 

Improved Outcomes Across a Wide Range of Patient Populations:

  • Adult and Pediatric patients (4 years and older)

  • Acute, subacute and chronic phases of recovery

  • Severe, moderate and mild levels of impairment

BIONIK's modular approach to neurorehabilitation is optimizes the use of robotics and is consistent with the latest neuro-scientific research.  InMotion® Interactive Therapy serves as an effective adjunct to existing physical and occupational therapy approaches.

InMotion Interactive Therapy

Advanced Technology: Powered by Robotic A.I.

BIONIK robotic products have exceptional capacity for patient assessment and real-time interactive response, which sets them apart from other therapy systems.

  • Senses the patient’s movement and responds to a patient’s continually-changing ability
  • Robots guide the exercise treatment accordingly
  • If the patient is unable to move, the robot gently assists the patient to initiate movement towards the target
  • If coordination is a problem, the robot “guides” the movement, allowing the patient to move towards the target and making certain that the patient is practicing the movement
    the correct way
  • As the patient gains movement control, the robot provides less assistance and continually challenges the patient
  • Provides quantifiable feedback on progress and performance

Sylvia Young OTR/L, Occupational Therapist:

One of the things the robotic arm does is it gives the patient repetition...We're able, with the [InMotion] arm, to allow them to get 100, 300, 400 movements in one session, without them being overly fatigued and of course the therapists being overly fatigued.