New this month to the American Trauma Society’s Trauma Survivors Network
How's your recovery going?
The TSN Recovery Assessment is designed for patients who are recovering from a traumatic injury. The questions are meant to help you understand your strengths and available resources, as well as to help you identify potential problems or challenges you may face in your recovery.
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The TSN sends out quarterly newsletters to keep members up to date on current events in the Network.
Join the Trauma Survivors Network (TSN) for free today! Learn more about your injuries from the experts and connect with other survivors. Share your experiences, learn how to better manage your life after a serious injury and gain support and hope from others.Learn More
Join the Trauma Survivors Network (TSN) for free today! Connect with family and friends through CarePages© and learn more about your trauma center and what to expect in the hours and days after the injury. Benefit from programs and services available to you and your loved one as you move together on the road to recovery.Learn More
Join the Trauma Survivors Network (TSN) as a member hospital and partner with the American Trauma Society in providing the services that patients and families tell us they need to navigate their stay in the hospital and help them on the road to recovery.Learn More
(09/15/16) CMS finalizes rule to bolster emergency preparedness of certain facilities participating in Medicare and Medicaid On September 9, 2016, the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS)finalized a ruleto establish consistent emergency preparedness ...read more
(09/15/16) Read about recent events, essential information and the latest community news.
(06/28/16) Injured teens treated at pediatric trauma centers are less likely to die than those treated at adult centers, a new study suggests. Pediatric trauma centers have resources specialized to treat the anatomical and social needs of children, the authors write. ...read more
On June 25th, 1994 I was getting ready to cross the street when about a 20 mph gust of wind blew off an unsecured section of roof from a building. The 2025 foot section dropped three stories and hit me like a frisbee. I hit the ground approximately 50 feet down the street, rolled over, sat up and looked down to see my right foot laying on my chest. My first thought was “How am I going to stand up?”. My left leg was barely hanging on with a compound ...read moreView more survivor stories