InMotion® Robotics for Physical Therapy

Facilitate: Trunk Control, Stability and Balance.

Standing - Fully Isolated - Web

Challenge patients by requiring they control their center-of-gravity during single or bilateral arm robotic-assisted therapy tasks. 

InMotion Physical Therapy protocols promote:

  • Weight Shift
  • Reaching
  • Strength
  • Stability
  • Balance 

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Compelling Gait Research Presented by:

Dr. Kari Fisher OTD, OTR/L, C/NDT 

Case Example: 66 y/o patient with "massive" Ischemic CVA. 

Therapy utilizes InMotion Robotics to promote improved Gait performance.


Alternate Patient Positions

Kneeling - Fully Isolated - Web

Alternate patient positions open up new treatment options for Physical Therapists.  Now increase trunk control, stability and balance by engaging the patient with InMotion Arm while in alternate positions. 

Alternate Positions:

  • Dynamic Sitting 
  • Kneeling 
  • Standing 

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InMotion Therapy - Patient on Swiss Ball

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.