Hope with CTE

It is crucial that someone who is concerned they may be living with Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy (CTE) remains hopeful. Hear Dr. Robert Stern, Director of Clinical Research at the Boston University CTE Center, explain why CTE is not a death sentence, how those who are suffering can have hope that their symptoms can be treated, and why loved ones are so important in instilling that hope.

Hope and help are available and happening every day. Many symptoms of CTE are treatable, and there are resources to help you find support and live a full life.

If you are struggling to cope and would like some emotional support, call the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-8255 to connect with a trained counselor. It’s free, confidential, and available to everyone in the United States. You do not have to be suicidal to call.

Programs of Hope

Former NFL player and sportscaster Mike Adamle has been diagnosed with dementia and probable CTE. Mike and his wife Kim have launched The Mike Adamle Project: Rise Above as a CLF program to provide patients living with symptoms of CTE, and their families, with tools, resources, a supportive community, and most importantly, with hope. Learn more here.

We created our CTE Resources to support all those concerned that they or a loved one is dealing with symptoms that may be due to CTE. Stay tuned and make sure you're subscribed to our CTE Resources email list; there is much more to come.

Leading to a Safer Future

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Concussion Legacy Foundation
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