Unique input device that monitors movement.
Matti is a CE approved Class 1 Medical device. It is a interactive playmat with accurate sensors to measure balance, weight and heat map analysis.
The LEDS give visual feedback to patients and the mat itself is used as an input device. Quality materials are used and it’s super durable. The information Matti can detect is used to measure and see progression for patient with different problems.
Motivate patients by playing.
Patients can play exciting and engaging exergames during therapy, increasing motivation and adherence.
All our exergames are developed in collaboration with physiotherapists and occupational therapists in different specializations. This entails a wide variety of games. All games are highly adaptable to the specific skills and needs of the patient, both cognitive and physical.
The online Creative Therapy Platform helps therapists track their patients’ progress and tailor therapy to their specific needs.
Afterwards, everyone can be informed of the results achieved via the report. This allows the physiotherapist and patient to view progress together and discuss the work points.
The online Creative Therapy Platform helps therapists tailor the therapy to their specific needs. Therapists can analyze the generated data via Matti. While the patient is playing, therapy progress is monitored.
|Certification:||Medical class 1|
|Casing:||Hard plastic (PVC)|
|Sensors:||56 x 56 sensor grid|
|Sensitive area:||1200 x 1200 mm|
|LED – Grid:||18 x 18 grid|
|Power supply:||230V – 70 Watt|
Research at Creative Therapy
As a spin-off from Ghent University, Creative Therapy attaches great value to scientific substantiation.
Over the years, there has been an increasing emphasis in the field of physiotherapy on the use of Evidence-Based Practice (EBP). An important condition for this is the use of standardized measuring instruments to monitor the progress of the care user (Law & MacDermid, 2014). The objectification of progression, however, appears to be insufficiently done in the field of rehabilitation sciences and, moreover, there are often no standardized instruments available that researchers can link to the rehabilitation objectives (Jette, Halbert, Iverson, Miceli, & Shah, 2009). That is why therapists still regularly base themselves on clinical impressions.
Matti uses research and professional kinesetherapist to tackle the following pathologies.