The Rehabilitation Hospital at Renaissance focuses on patient needs and practices a unified, interdisciplinary approach to patient care. Our team is made up of specialized doctors, therapists, nurses, case managers and social workers dedicated to expert care of people with a wide array of injuries.
Our team of professionals provides caring, comprehensive, intensive physical rehabilitation for patients. Rehab services are structured to enhance the patient’s recovery efforts either at the bedside or in the therapy gym. The goal of the program is to enable patients to function at their highest possible level of independence.
We treat the following medical issues:
A stroke (CVA; cerebrovascular accident) is a sudden decrease or loss of consciousness, sensation, and voluntary motion caused by rupture or obstruction of a blood vessel of the brain (such as a clot).
Our stroke rehabilitation program is specially designed to maximize outcomes for patients who have suffered a stroke. We provide specialized medical management, nursing and therapy services in a hospital setting. Individual therapy, group treatment and community outings address the patient's functional abilities. But, the care doesn’t stop there. Stroke support groups, counseling, education and individualized training also prepare families and caregivers for the patient's discharge.
Learn more about Stroke
Learn more about Transient Ischemic Attack (Mini-Stroke)
Learn more about Brainstem Stroke
Learn more about Cerebellar Stroke
Hip fracture (Proximal)
A hip fracture is a break in the thigh bone just below the hip joint. The hip joint consists of a ball at the top of the thigh bone (femur) and a rounded socket (acetabulum) in the pelvis. Most hip fractures occur in the neck of the femur 1-2 inches below the ball portion of the hip. The goal of rehabilitation following a hip fracture is to get you back on your feet again as quickly as possible while your broken bone heals. For older patients, staying in bed for even several days may lead to serious complications.
Learn more about hip fracture
Spinal cord injury
A spinal cord injury is a devastating event, both physically and psychologically. In addition to possible paralysis and loss of sensation below the level of injury, a spinal cord injury also impacts many different bodily functions, including circulation, metabolism, temperature regulation, nutritional health, skin, respiration, bowel and bladder elimination, and sexuality. The complexity of spinal cord injuries requires highly specialized skills of a healthcare team trained to manage this kind of injury.
Total knee or hip replacement
Total knee replacement involves removing a diseased or injured knee joint and replacing it with an artificial one. Rehabilitation will assist function restoration, improved circulation, and decreased swelling. You will learn safe ways to move your knee and support your weight.
Learn more about Knee Replacement
A total hip replacement is a surgery to replace a diseased or injured hip joint. An artificial ball-and-socket joint is inserted to make a new hip. The artificial joint is called a prosthesis. Through rehabilitation, you will learn how to move your hip and maintain proper alignment.
Learn more about Total Hip Replacement
Major multiple trauma
Trauma is a serious injury to the body. It is caused by a physical force, such as violence or an accident. The injury may be complicated by psychiatric, behavioral, and social factors. This can cause the disability to be greater than just physical injuries. This condition almost always requires care from multiple healthcare professionals.
Learn more about Recovering from Trauma
We provide rehabilitation to individuals with head injuries of all levels of severity. We treat patients of all types, including those suffering from traumatic brain injury (TBI), non-traumatic brain injury, and brain injuries combined with spinal cord injury or multiple fractures and amputations. We are committed to seeing the potential in every person. In our commitment to the development of the patients’ full potential, goal setting and treatment planning are creative, aggressive, and involve the patient’s family.
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Learn more about skull fracture
Our amputee rehabilitation program prepares patients and their families to cope physically and psychologically with the traumatic or surgical loss of a limb, or a congenital limb deficiency. The rehabilitation process begins postoperatively with a pre-prosthetic program that focuses on preparing the limb for a possible prosthesis. The goals of this phase of rehabilitation are:
Wound and pain management
Proper positioning and prevention of contractures
Building strength and endurance
Learning the skills necessary to achieve maximum independence without a prosthesis.
Learn more about Amputation - General Overview
Learn more about Below-the-Knee Amputation (BKA)
Learn more about Above-the-Knee Amputation (AKA)
Parkinson's Disease is a chronic progressive nervous disease chiefly of later life that is linked to decreased dopamine production in the substantia nigra and is marked by tremor and weakness of resting muscles and by a shuffling gait.
Learn more about Parkinson's Disease
Multiple Sclerosis is a demyelinating disease marked by patches of hardened tissue in the brain or the spinal cord and associated especially with partial or complete paralysis and jerking muscle tremor.
Learn more about Multiple Sclerosis Therapeutic Center