Entries by DeepStream VR

Can VR Help People Manage Pain? TIME Magazine

TIME Magazine: Health Section – 9.5.2016   by Howard Rose, DSVR CEO It’s not everyday that a TIME reporter calls for an interview, but it’s very nice when they do. I had that pleasure, speaking with TIME health writer, Alexandra Sifferlin, who served up very insightful, probing questions on the use of VR for pain. Her […]

NEW DATA Shows VR Provides Relief for Chronic Pain Patients

A new independent study by Dr. Ted Jones and Dr. James Choo, (Pain Consultants of East Tennessee in Knoxville) and Dr. Todd Moore (U. of Tennessee), shows VR significantly reduced pain chronic nonmalignant pain (CNP) patients. The team announced their results at the American Pain Society Conference 2016 show chronic pain patients using DeepStream VR’s pain relief application, […]

VR Meets the Tooth Fairy

DeepStream VR CTO Ari Hollander, puts VR to practical use with his son, Lumen, to help extract an annoying loose tooth. Lumen is so immersed in COOL! he doesn’t even notice the procedure is already done! And Ari’s new career as a dentist is born.

Virtual Gaming With Real Health Outcomes (TEDMED)

TEDMED: Howard Rose describes how virtual reality can unlock the innate human power to prevent and recover from illness. Watch at TEDMED Potential Benefits in of VR for Health 1.Physical Health: VR offers a new and effective modality for pain relief and post procedural recovery. VR resilience techniques can also be used as adjunctive treatments for a […]

Keynote at Games for Health UK

Howard Rose gave the keynote presentation at the recent Games for Health conference in Coventry, England on July 21, 2016. Thanks to G4HUK organizer, Dr. Pamala Kato, for putting on a very engaging and lively program. It’s great to connect with the growing G4H community in the UK.

Focus Forward: In Your Head

Can virtual reality control chronic pain? Dr. Diane Gromala and DeepStream VR are mixing virtual reality with biofeedback and mindful meditation to deliver a powerful cocktail alternative to opioids – called the human mind.