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WearRAcon 22

The Wearable Robotics Association is excited to be back in person for WearRAcon 22! Join wearable robotics professionals and entrepreneurs from industry, medical/rehab, academia, and government April 25-27, 2022 at the DoubleTree Resort by Hilton in Scottsdale, Arizona (USA). The annual event, brings together 250 attendees from across the globe to hear about the latest innovations in wearable robotics, listen to cutting-edge presentations, see live robotics demonstrations, try on and test exoskeletons, and network with the industry leaders.

We are dedicated to the entrepreneurs,
businesses and academics fueling the wearable robotics industry.

Webinar Series

The Wearable Robotics Association offers a variety of online webinars throughout the year, in addition to our annual WearRAcon conference. Webinars will cover a wide range of wearable robotics topics for buyers, end users, academics and entrepreneurs.


The Wearable Robotics Association (WearRA) offers a number of membership choices

  • Member Discounts
  • Annual Conference
  • WearRA News
  • Industry Seminars
  • Innovation Challenge
  • Education


$350/ Year

Any person, firm or corporation who works with wearable robotics and is directly or indirectly associated with the industry (includes industry and entrepreneurs).


$200/ Year

Any government agency or institution of higher learning that has curriculum associated with wearable robotics.


$50/ Year

Any person enrolled full-time in any Undergraduate or post-Graduate educational institution.

Countdown to WearRAcon 22

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Latest Tweets

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The use of a gait exoskeleton appears to lead to benefits in terms of fatigue perception and functional outcomes in spinal muscular atrophy (SMA), according to a new case report.

Read more via @AJMC_Journal: https://www.ajmc.com/view/exoskeleton-leads-to-improvement-in-child-with-sma-type-2

Researchers at Victoria University’s Institute for Health and Sport are using the concept of exoskeletons to help the elderly or people with physical injuries or neurological conditions improve their mobility.

Read more via @NewsMedical: https://www.news-medical.net/news/20221109/Centuries-old-mobility-aids-may-be-replaced-by-wearable-exoskeletons.aspx

A team of @MIT researchers developed an innovative way to monitor muscle movements. This new system will make it easier for people to control prosthetic limbs and other wearable robotic devices.

Read more via @UniteAI: https://www.unite.ai/magnetic-based-system-helps-people-control-wearable-robotics/

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