I guess the first question is- what part of the country are you from? There are many good rehab facilities across the country, many of them receiving funding from the Reeves foundation.
In my wife's case, she went to a facility called TIRR in Houston, TX, and then returned to ongoing therapy here in Austin, TX. The good thing about TIRR (and it was our PNR doc who got us there right away) was that they helped you deal with the "new you". No false hopes of instant recovery- that could be left for later- just helping you get used to what you had available, and fitting you with the proper technology and resources to help you lead life with the most independence possible. My understanding is there are many in the country that do that same thing for you. She has since improved many times past what she was like when she first went there, but they helped her to get back to a home life in about 2 months. Fortunately, because that's about all most insurance programs will cover.
Then upon returning, we worked with the PNR doctror, and she looked after us to gain more abilities to the best of Cathy's new condition. And she continues to gain every year. Thanks again to a phenomenal rehab facility here in Austin- part of Seton HC network.
As for the Baclofen pump, please avoid that if you possibly can. Baclofen is something they started giving Cathy immediately after her injury. It is meant to reduce spasms. Spasms are actually good for your muscles, as they tend to keep them in tone. So, as long as they are not overbearing, or throwing you out of your wheelchair, I would advise strongly AGAINST Baclofen. It must be maintained constantly. If it ever turns off you can have seizures and die. If you ever start taking Baclofen, you cannot just quit it, you must be slowly weaned off of it. Read the literature on the internet before taking ANY drug. Some doctors first tendency is to give you drugs, and that is wrong. They all have side effects, and only block the body's natural reactions. Most doctors do not understand the SCI condition, and so just start prescribing to make you go away. Cathy now takes drugs ONLY when she catches something. When she was on Baclofen, we went to see the doctor that prescribed it, and told him she was feeling depressed and run down, and that I had read that was one of the side effects of Baclofen. He said "Yes, and I can give you something to take care of that." He was no longer our doctor after that point, and we slowly weaned Cathy off the Baclofen. She has small spasms, but nothing extraordinary or worth taking a danegrous drug to prevent.
Cathy has been at home for 8 years now, and we love it- stay away from hospitals is our motto. We have caregivers that come to the house to help, and that makes it all work. I hope some of this helps. Tell us what part of the country you are from, and I'm sure the recommendations will start pouring in.