Our groups and media strategy is simply based on demystifying brain injury.
We attempt to describe what a brain injury is and how it affects the community, the benefits of attending groups to the survivors, and how we have impacted the stigma toward brain injury survivors.
Kitsap Brain Injury, the nonprofit organization that falls under the umbrella of the Brain Injury Alliance of Washington, recently announced that its annual Walk, Run and Roll for Thought event will be held virtually via Zoom in September due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic.
Suzanne informs the Bremerton City Council that she was presented with a proclaimation from the Mayor of Bremerton Greg Wheeler who proclaimed that March is Brain Injury Awareness month
Gloomy skies didn’t deter the sixth annual Walk, Run, and Roll for Thought event, a cause devoted to traumatic brain injury awareness and recognition, from being a huge success last Saturday at Lions Park in Bremerton.
Angela Armstrong shares the importance of brain injury recovery with the city council. She went on to inform the council of our 2019 Walk, Run, and Roll for Thought. Public Hearing now seen at https://bkat.viebit.com
Over the past few years, the specter of brain injuries has received prominent attention, especially on the football field. One local organization, Kitsap Brain Injury, is leading the efforts in identifying these mystifying problems and their symptoms.
Traumatic brain injury (TBI) can have wide-ranging physical and psychological effects, according to the Mayo Clinic. Traumatic brain injuries don’t just occur from playing football or having a stroke.
Engineers, teachers, parents, and artists were just a few of the 63 survivors, family and friends who gathered at Lions Park in Bremerton on Sept. 10 to break the silence regarding brain injury.