|Project Summary||Project Information|
Roughly 7 million Americans suffer from some form of Essential Tremor, most commonly manifesting in their arms and hands. An Essential Tremor is an involuntary rhythmic shaking in the appendage of a patient.
Currently these tremors can be mitigated through various forms of drug treatments but often involve side effects, regular checkups and self-monitoring. They also tend to lose their potency over time, requiring increases in daily dosage.
The goals of this project are to research the current state of wearable tremor mitigation technologies and identify gaps in treatment options.
The expected end result is a wearable tremor mitigation technology that decreases the intensity of the tremors and increases the patient’s dexterity and confidence in the daily life.
|Ramy Kila||Mechanical Engineeremail@example.com|
|James Wagner||Mechanical Engineerfirstname.lastname@example.org|
|Sarah Sibert||Biomedical Engineeremail@example.com|
|Peter Marcote||Biomedical Engineeringfirstname.lastname@example.org|
|Nicholas Lamb||Electrical Engineeringemail@example.com|
Table of Contents
|MSD I & II||MSD I||MSD II|