The Help drug company is founded on minimalism. Their products contain only the essential ingredients, have simple and practical descriptions and come in biodegradable packaging.
The TekRMD robotic mobilization device aims to revolutionize mobility for paraplegics, enabling them to not only to expand their horizons, but to be able to stand up and sit down without assistance.
Hypoallergenic silicone ear plugs that dampen sound without distortion. The plugs come in several skin tones are virtually invisible when worn. Comes in a key chain ready container for easy storage.
You can call him Susan if it makes you happy, but don’t you dare let Vinnie Jones know that you can’t do CPR. A great ad from the British Heart Foundation promoting hands-only CPR.
If you considered Operation Smile a success, then you’ll probably like this video Sloan Churman shot of his wife Sarah, born deaf, hearing her own voice the first time thanks to a cochlear implant.
Let’s not kid around – this kit’s main draw is its very pretty metal box. But it does contain a ton of useful items, from bandages and gauze strips to a mylar blanket and even a first aid chart.
Sawyer’s Squeeze filters are light and very easy to use – fill up the pouch, screw the filter on to the pouch and then squeeze the water out of the pouch. Comes with 12oz, 16oz and 32oz pouches.
You’re playing charades when the actor drops to the floor. Is it part of the game, or is it a heart attack? Dr. Ken Jeong has the solution in this funny video from, um, The American Heart Association.
It may look like a plain toothbrush, but the bristles on Misoka toothbrushes have been coated by a nanomineral. The coating makes teeth hydrophilic, making it difficult for detritus to stick to them.
Let it grow, bros: the Movember movement challenges clean shaven men to grow a mustache for the entire month starting November 1st, to raise funds for Prostate Cancer Awareness Month.
Segway inventor Dean Kamen shows off his incredible marvel of modern science – a prosthetic arm which can be controlled by the wearer’s mind, as if their real arm were still there.
Learn how to tackle a weighty problem, video game-style with Cutting Myself In Half; it’s the true story of how 14-year old Taylor LeBaron went from 300 lbs to 150 lbs in only 18 months.
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