What pain relief looks like
Dr. Roger Freeman (DDS) of Infectious Awareables (IA), the fashionable health education company (or the health-educating fashion company), has chosen the winning design for the challenge he issued earlier this year to illustrate pain relief.
The design, at left, is called “Whew!” and was created by Darren Nelson of Bountiful, Utah.
The design will appear on IA silk scarves, which are available for $39.95 (U.S.) each. (The company contributes a portion of proceeds to research, education or support associated with non-profit public health agencies and organizations.)
“This creative design – symbolizing the chaos of pain transitioning to calmer waters, white clouds and sunshine of butterflies – is our interpretation” of the design, Dr. Freeman wrote in his latest newsletter. Continue reading →
Pain relief is on the way — or the design, anyway
The new design representing pain relief — which will adorn neckties and scarves from Infectious Awareables (IA) is on the way.
Or, more correctly, two designs are on the way.
You may recall that in February, Dr. Roger Freeman (DDS), of IA, put out a call (which ran here) for suggested designs representing pain relief, as a follow-up to a custom design the firm produced last year of facial pain design in collaboration with TNA-The Facial Pain Association and its research division, the Facial Pain Research Foundation, organizations dealing with neuropathic face pain including trigeminal neuralgia. Continue reading →
What does pain relief look like? (Win a prize!)
Dr. Roger Freeman (DDS) and his crew at Infectious Awareables are looking for help in coming up with a graphic representation of pain relief.
You could win “unimaginable treasures.” (At least, that’s what Dr. Freeman says.)
Since 1997, Infectious Awareables (IA) has been in the business of combining fasion and health education. The company designs and sells silk ties, silk scarves, bow ties and boxers bearing colourful electron micrographs of pathogens of public health interest (the fashion part) with tags that provide brief health information (the education part). Continue reading →