Risk Management 

With current advances in protective equipment design, hopefully the frequency and severity of concussions will be reduced. However, it is unlikely that concussions can be eliminated from the game of football and contact sports entirely.

Since concussions are inevitable, athletic programs are seeking to do all they can to diagnose, treat and repair their athletes’ head trauma. The only proven process to repair damaged brains is Neurologics.

By providing Neurologics, your athletes will leave your program free from the effects of concussions. What does this mean to your risk management? With the advent of former NFL players suing teams for their concussions and now former college players doing the same, the need for Neurologics to prevent liability is more critical than ever.

 

College football programs using Neurologics to map their players before and after each season will have a complete and accurate record of the exact condition of their player's brain from their first game to last. For those players that the mapping shows a concussion, the school can offer the concussed players the option of Neurologics treatment. 

The Neurologics mapping process of each player's brain condition and functionality throughout their college football career serves as a firewall against liability and future lawsuits against participating schools. 

Judge OKs $75M class-action concussions settlement against NCAA

A federal judge on Thursday granted preliminary approval to a $75 million settlement of a class-action concussions case against the NCAA...

Concussion Lawsuits Are Coming to High School and Youth Football

After more than a decade of medical research, congressional hearings and a seemingly endless class-action lawsuit against the NFL, the legal battle over concussions in football is trickling down to the high school and youth levels. And it’s only the beginning of what promises to be a series of protracted legal cases concerning football players of every age and at every level of play...

‘I got used and abused’: NCAA concussion lawsuit could change the games

Fred Pettus, a former defensive end at the University of Richmond, remembers his first concussion vividly. He was an 18-year-old in high school chasing a running back out of bounds when he tackled him, slid, and hit his head on the opponent’s bench. He was knocked out cold. When he came to, he sat on the bench in a fog, while his coaches ran across the field to look at him...

College Football's Avalanche of Lawsuits

Zack Langston, 26, shot himself in the chest so his brain could be studied.

The former Pittsburg State University football star ended his life nearly four years ago, convinced the repeated collisions he endured at practices and games had resulted in memory loss, paranoia and his suicidal tendencies...

Football findings suggest concussions caused by series of hits

WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. - A two-year study of high school football players suggests that concussions are likely caused by many hits over time and not from a single blow to the head, as commonly believed...

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