Paralyzed high school hockey player Jack Jablonski is finally able to move his head.
There are some promising signs for paralyzed hockey player Jack Jablonski.
Support for Jack Jablonski is growing. Each new day brings a new face. Now, a former National Hockey League star is calling Jablonski “his inspiration.”
People travel to Hawaii to relax and get some sun and surf, but a Minnesota man’s trip to paradise turned into a nightmare after he contracted a paralyzing disease.
Doctors told Jack Jablonski’s family last week that he would likely never walk again. But another family we’ve been following for years knows how much hope is ahead.
It has been only eight days since the horrific injury that left Jack Jablonski paralyzed. For all the outpouring, there has also been an underlying discussion about the need to take a tougher stand on the kind of hit that took Jablonski down.
Ken Pauly is the boys’ hockey coach at Benilde-St Margaret’s high school. Now, Pauly is helping his players deal with tragedy.
Catholic Schools across the metro are raising money to help Jack Jablonski’s family. It’s just a small part of the overwhelming support organizations are showing for hockey player who was recently paralyzed.
Students throughout the state wore white to school to show support for injured hockey player Jack Jablonski. Jablonski was paralyzed after taking a hit in a hockey game between Benilde-St. Margaret’s and Wayzata last Friday.
Days after Jack Jablonski took a paralyzing hit during a hockey game, his parents and Minneapolis Hockey believe they’ve got a way to make the sport safer.
The parents of a paralyzed high school hockey player say they’re praying for a miracle.
A man involved in a drive-by shooting that left an innocent 12-year-old girl paralyzed will learn his punishment Friday.
A personal care assistant who was entrusted with looking after a paralyzed woman has been charged with neglect and theft.
A young girl who was shot and paralyzed three months ago reached another big milestone on Friday. Guadalupe Galeno Hernandez is finally able to move her head freely, after doctors removed the halo from her head and body.
Guadalupe Galeno Hernandez’s mother wants to take her home from the hospital but can’t because their home is not wheelchair accessible.