By uniting the brightest minds in the field, we’re developing and delivering real world treatments that will move us closer to cures for spinal cord injury.
Our approach to research is to pursue every opportunity to enhance the health and quality of life of individuals living with paralysis, by translating scientific breakthroughs into vital new therapies.
We’re changing lives — and you can help.
The Big Idea is a groundbreaking campaign to fast track the next phase of epidural stimulation research and rapidly change quality of life for those living with spinal cord injury. Every movement has its moment. This is ours.
The NeuroRecovery Network® (NRN) supports a network of rehabilitation centers dedicated to developing and providing activity-based therapies.
Locomotor Training is an emerging therapy used for people with brain and spinal cord injury, stroke, and other neurological disorders.
Learn about who qualifies to participate in the NRN, how the process works, and what results participants may expect to see after enrolling in the program.
The North American Clinical Trials Network® (NACTN) advances promising research from the lab into clinical trials.
Learn how NACTN works to evaluate the safety and effectiveness of potential treatments for spinal cord injury.
Common questions, and a look at some of the current clinical trials that are exploring new frontiers in the field.
International Research Consortium on SCI
This network of seven labs fosters collaboration across spinal cord research to accelerate new discoveries.
Summary of the advances made by members of the Consortium and how they have contributed to progress in the field.
CAP provides guidance and expertise to ensure the Foundation supports the highest level of scientific excellence.
Learn more about how the field of spinal cord research has advanced with the help of the Reeve Foundation.
Then and now: a retrospective overview of progress in vital areas of SCI research since the 1990s.
Information on these remarkable cells and their potential to repair the damaged spinal cord.