The Trexo Plus is a physiotherapist's newest companion.
We're helping deliver gait training to children with mobility impairments.
The Trexo Plus helps a wide range of conditions, including non-ambulatory children, walk with full foot-ground contact at every step.
Trexo Plus is comprised of wearable robotic legs that attach to a walker. The device is safe and mobile, allowing a child to experience over-ground walking independently. The unique ankle design provides the capability for the user to engage their muscles by pushing themselves forward. The control of the system is at your fingertips with the easy to use Trexo Plus tablet app.
With the Trexo Plus, everyone can be a hero!
Benefits of using the Trexo Plus
Trexo Plus may be applicable for the following conditions
Benefits of Trexo Plus
Deliver supported gait therapy
Change gait pattern during session as needed
Engage your pediatric patients in a fun way
Track progress of patient effectively
Provide advanced care
Enhance gait training programs
Empower PTs to use data
Reduce strain on PTs
Parents and children
Empower your child to walk
Encourage independence and exploration of the environment through walking
Access performance data
Promote physical activity to your child
“I can be like Iron Man, and not be in this wheelchair all the time.” Yasin, Age 12
Trexo's Clinical Collaborators
Supporting Literature behind the Trexo Plus
Evaluation of the effectiveness of robotic gait training and gait-focused physical therapy programs for children and youth with cerebral palsy: a mixed methods RCT
Combined robotic-aided gait training and physical therapy improve functional abilities and hip kinematics during gait in children and adolescents with acquired brain injury
Robot-assisted gait training might be beneficial for more severely affected children with cerebral palsy
Prospective controlled cohort study to evaluate changes of function, activity and participation in patients with bilateral spastic cerebral palsy after Robot-enhanced repetitive treadmill therapy
Improvement of walking abilities after robotic- assisted locomotion training in children with cerebral palsy