The benefits of immersive VR

 

MK360 is used in the groundbreaking clinical study “The Albert Project” funded by the Canadian Ministry of Health in the treatment of Alzheimer’s and other degenerative brain disorders using immersive technology.

Research project

 

The Albert Project is focused on improving the quality of life for patients living with Alzheimer’s and dementia in long-term care facilities with the support of the Centre for Aging and Brain Health Innovation led by Baycrest.

325 participants

 

During this research, up to 325 elderly residents with Alzheimer’s or dementia are getting the chance to try the MK360 VR experiences, Dr. Karen Campbell from Western University leads the trial.

325 participants

 

During this research, up to 325 elderly residents with Alzheimer’s or dementia are getting the chance to try the MK360 VR experiences, Dr. Karen Campbell from Western University leads the trial.

No headsets required

 

The device provides a pleasant experience as it doesn’t require headsets, allowing the study participants to freely move around the room.

No headsets required

 

The device provides a pleasant experience as it doesn’t require headsets, allowing the study participants to freely move around the room.

Communal sensory experience

 

Multiple people and the medical staff can also enjoy the experience at once, adding to the feeling of connection and creating a communal sensory experience, leading to group discussions that can be shared after the session is finished.

MK360’s app intuitive interface makes it easy for patients and the medical staff to control the curated content via smartphone.

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