Robotics beyond the factories: assistive devices help children gain independence

For some entrepreneurs, their innovations are passion projects. But these take time and creative marketing to reach fruition. This is often the case in assistive robotics and wearable technologies for persons with disabilities. Not only are the investment requirements and hardware costs high, insurance coverage for end users is slim to non-existent in North America, limiting market reach. But a number of startups have figured out a way to navigate these more challenging waters.

Read more at Financial Post.

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