It is a modern system of tracking eyeball movements, which enables communication and rehabilitation of patients recovering from strokes, coma and other, equally severe, neurological conditions.
C-Eye® II has been designed to enable communication with patients who stay at home
Communication and rehabilitation at home really are possible
Thanks to C-Eye® II the patients’ quality of life clearly improves, as they have a real chance to signal their needs. The family and friends finally know how they can help the patient and they can find out their wishes and discomfort. They have a clear signal that they can maintain constant contact. Moreover, using messages during therapy can serve as a means of rehabilitation, as it stimulates the speech centre in the brain.
C-Eye® II system is easy and intuitive
It is a very easy and pleasant to use tool for patients. It involves the use of the patient’s visual ability (for instance one who stays at home) and content is displayed on the screen. First, the C-Eye® II system chooses and displays a point, which the patient should look at. By keeping their eyes on the picture (for example) the patient can tick it and so answer questions, express his needs and requests, as well as solve various tasks and do exercises that stimulate memory, perception, attention and other mental activities.
C-Eye® II is a perfect solution for the patient's home and consists of the following parts:
C-Eye® II device with CIMmed or BASIC stand
When you order C-Eye® II for a patient who stays at home, you will receive:
C-Eye® II device
(with built-in eye tracking system).
Mobile stand: CIMmed or BASIC,
which makes mounting the device easier.
C-Eye® II device
Mobile stand CIMmed or BASIC
C-Eye® II is ideal for communication and rehabilitation of children and adults
Children from 1 year of age who suffer from:
- physical or intellectual disability (of any degree),
- cerebral palsy (CP),
- Rett syndrome,
- muscular dystrophy (including Duchenne dystrophy),
- children recovering from coma, who are awake but still without contact.
Adults suffering from the following conditions:
- traumatic brain injury,
- stroke (patients with aphasia, dysarthria),
- multiple sclerosis (MS) or amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS),
- quadriplegia (with verbal communication problems),
- conditions after neurosurgical interventions caused by: brain tumours, aneurysms, angioedema, or gliomas,
- cardiac arrest.
Sometimes for working with patients suffering from neurodegenerative diseases of the brain:
- Alzheimer’s disease (AD) leading to dementia,
- Parkinson’s disease (PD),
- Huntington’s disease.