ISCoS is back in Vancouver from 15-18 September 2022
ISCoS 2022 – The 61st International Spinal Cord Society Annual Scientific Meeting (ISCoS 2022), will take place in Vancouver, Canada from 15 – 18 September 2022.
ISCoS Meetings attract Spinal Cord Injury professionals with interest and activity in prevention, research, management and/or rehabilitation of persons with spinal cord lesions. In recent years the annual meeting has become more interdisciplinary and brings together a varied group including nurses, neurologists, neurosurgeons, traumotologists, physical therapists, social workers, occupational therapists orthopaedic surgeons, psychologists, sports therapists and urologists.
The educational programme will encourage these delegates to share knowledge and experience as they research the new innovations within their fields.
The International Spinal Cord Society (ISCoS, formerly IMSoP) promotes the highest standard of care in the practice of spinal cord injury for men, women and children throughout the world. Our purpose is to study all problems relating to traumatic and non-traumatic lesions of the spinal cord including prevention, basic and clinical research, medical and surgical management, clinical practice, medical and surgical management, education, rehabilitation and social reintegration. Through its medical and multi-disciplinary team of Professionals, ISCoS endeavours to foster education, research and clinical excellence.
ISCoS has a membership of over 1,000 Clinicians and Scientists from 87 countries. The Annual Scientific Meetings started in 1961 at Stoke Mandeville Hospital, in the United Kingdom and are now held in many different countries each year.
ISCoS turns 61 and, because we couldn’t party together in 2021, we need to catch up in person in 2022 and celebrate.
Vancouver Part 2 is waiting for us, so join us from 15–18 September in one of the prettiest cities in the world.
Please put the dates in your diary now and start to think about your presentations, posters, seminars and just maybe a holiday in that beautiful part of North America.
Prof Ruth Marshall