Mouth stick design for the client with spinal cord injury.
Mouth-held appliances, or mouth sticks, have been well documented in occupational therapy literature since the early 1950s (Toor, Tabiat-Pour, & Critchlow, 2015).
The app can receive information from a head-tracking camera, trackball mouse and mouth stick
, which can be used for manipulating a cursor with the mouth.
This keyboard might be a welcome change for someone using a regular QWERTY keyboard with a head or mouth stick
He has limited access to a computer keyboard with a mouth stick
, but the keyboard must be positioned precisely, and he must be in his wheelchair to access it.
A Gum infections, or gingivitis, begin when bacteria in the mouth stick
to the teeth, forming plaques.
At her desk is a holder that puts a mouth stick
and a cell phone within her reach.
A mouth stick or pointer used as a mouse can enable the user to activate and operate a computer.
Access methods include fingers, hands, fists, feet, pointers, and mouth sticks.
To dispense one of the 12 medications that he takes throughout the day, Williams uses a mouth stick
to push buttons on the console to enter a security code and select a medication.
When a specific pill is required, a series of numbered buttons placed on the front of the unit are pressed with a mouth stick
. Once a security code is entered, the number matching the needed medicine is entered.
He wanted to know why someone who was a quadriplegic and used a mouth stick
or other device couldn't see PN online.