Wilson Workforce Rehabilitation Center (WWRC) originally referred Hunter to AgrAbility Virginia after he had a stroke, which affected the left-side of his body. Hunter was grateful for the initial care and rehabilitation from WWRC. He and his wife own 125 acres, and they rent an additional 250 acres. They raise brood cows and anywhere from 30,000 to 80,000 turkeys. Unfortunately, all aspects of Hunter’s daily farm work were impacted by the stroke. Thankfully, after receiving his therapy at WWRC, Hunter has been able to maintain all his operations that existed prior to the stroke. This was accomplished in three ways. First, by installing an accommodating system (Bale Bed) for loading and unloading hay rolls (pictured); second, by adding a prosthesis (Hand Spring/Myo Pro) for his left arm (pictured) that is operated by a shoulder strap form his right shoulder; and the third step includes plans for WWRC engineers to add assistive steps and handles to his tractors. One of the requisite needs of raising turkeys in large numbers is that turkeys, for one reason or another, need to be removed from the poultry house. To remove them requires a great deal of physical effort, which is difficult for Hunter to do. Currently, Hunter does much of the removal with a wagon and assistance from his wife and hired labor. However, research into a more effective automated or assisted means is something AgrAbility is actively pursuing.