Concussion management Technology

Get our promotional pricing while it lasts

BaselinePost injury
Hit Check*FREE*FREE
Right Eye$50.00$50.00
Reflex$10.00$10.00
ImPact$25.00$75.00
*Regular  Pricing$85.00$135.00
*Promo$50.00$75.00

*Join the Oklahoma Hyperbarics team (team code OKHBOT) to retain the HitCheck app and testing on your mobile

** Create your own 20 player team for $60.00 per year using the promo code OKHBOT at HitCheck.com.

Oklahoma Hyperbarics can provide assistance in developing a concussion policy program to meet the Oklahoma Concussion Policy mandate for any size organization..

Additional Concussion managment tools

A Free Cognitive assessment tool? There is a App for that!

Hitcheck is a cognitive Assessment aid that helps track individuals unique performance over time and screen sudden changes after a potential brain injury that may require additional medical attention.

With Hitcheck, you use your smartphone to perform a quick sideline assessment of an individuals unique performance in nine key areas commonly effected by the brain injuries: balance, reaction time, coordination, short term memory, long-term memory, color recognition, impulse control, pattern recognition and problem solving.

Designed for everyday use, the app’s interactive, game-like tests make it easy to collect comprehensive, objective and player- specific data you can share with qualified athletic trainer or medical practitioner to aid their evaluation and care recommendations.

Download the HitCheck app and use the team code” OKHBOT “. Oklahoma Hyperbarics will serve as coach and you can take unlimited follow up tests.

RightEye

Eye Tracking Assessment

involuntary eye movements – typically not apparent to the naked eye – indicate visual performance and health concerns. By measuring and analyzing these otherwise imperceptible patterns, doctors can identify and offer treatment to correct a host of vision and health issues as well as increase visual performance. Remember: Vision is not the same as eyesight. A person with 20/20 eye site may exhibit weak eye movement behaviors.

Eye movements can reveal how well the brain is working. But the classic “follow the finger” test is limited by, well, the finger. This subjective evaluation is imprecise for even the most skilled practitioners. There has never been a high-precision measurement tool for eye tracking.

RightEye

Eye Tracking Assessment

involuntary eye movements – typically not apparent to the naked eye – indicate visual performance and health concerns. By measuring and analyzing these otherwise imperceptible patterns, doctors can identify and offer treatment to correct a host of vision and health issues as well as increase visual performance. Remember: Vision is not the same as eyesight. A person with 20/20 eye site may exhibit weak eye movement behaviors.

Eye movements can reveal how well the brain is working. But the classic “follow the finger” test is limited by, well, the finger. This subjective evaluation is imprecise for even the most skilled practitioners. There has never been a high-precision measurement tool for eye tracking.

Reflex

Pupilary light test

The pupillary light reflex (PLR) is your eyes responce to a flash of light causing the pupils to change size.

PLR objectively measures feedback of the brain’s functionality so it can provide dramatic insight into your cognitive function. Measurement of PLR is referred to as Quantitative Pupillometry – or qPLR – and can provide a simple, accurate measurement in just a few seconds. qPLR has been in numerous studies and clinical applications relating to brain, brain stem, and hypothalamus injuries including acute and chronic concussion (mTBI).

Reflex offers standard qPLR measurements using mobile device that healthcare professionals can use in their practice for diagnosis and disease management by comparing the pupillary response to a baseline or normal data.

ImPACT is an FDA cleared medical device that assists in the assessment and management of concussions

Impact Concussion Management

What is a concussion?

A concussion is a head injury caused by moving forces such as a bump, blow, or jolt to the head, that results in a variety of symptoms and temporary changes in mental status, coordination, and balance. It’s most common type of traumatic brain injury.

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Concussion signs

  • Show behavior or personality change
  • Lose consciousness, even briefly
  • Are confused about assignment
  • Appear to be dazed or stunned
  • Forget events prior to injury
  • Forget events after injury
  • Answer questions slowly
  • Move clumsily
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Concussion symptoms

  • Problems with concentration/memory
  • Dizziness or lightheadedness
  • Sensitivity to light to noise
  • Change in sleep pattern
  • Double or fuzzy vision
  • Feeling “foggy”
  • Headache
  • Nausea

who is at risk for concussion?

Anyone. Concussions occur frequently in sports (especially contact sports), but they can happen from falls, car accidents, and non-contact sports too.

What should I do if I think I have a Concussion?

  1. Tell your coach, parent, or health care provider immediately.
  2. See a trained healthcare provider.
  3. Follow treatment and rehabilitation plans provided by your doctor.

Why is reporting a concussion so important?

If you think you have a concussion and you don’t report it, there is a serious risk for second impact syndrome (SIS). SIS is a serious condition that occurs when a person gets a second concussion before the first is fully healed. The brain swells and there can be lasting consequences (even death).

When can i go back to school and activity after a concussion?

  • Your Healthcare provider will provide treatment and rehabilitation recommendations.
  • You may receive academic accommodations to help you return to school. These could include extra time to do homework or tests and breaks between classes to name a few.
  • As you are starting to feel better, You’ll go through a gradual return to activity, supervised by a healthcare provider.

Return to activity steps

  1. Symptom limited activity
  2. Light aerobic exercise
  3. Sport-specific exercise
  4. Non- contact training drills
  5. Full contact practice
  6. Full contact to return to activity

for additional links & information check out our resources page

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