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“She realized that it was not possible with any of the current 3D-printed design concepts, since she doesn’t have an elbow.”David Rotter, the clinical director of prosthetics for Chicago-based Scheck & Siress, has been working with Jordan Reeves since she was about three years old.Together, they had an idea: Create a traditional prosthetic arm with a connection at the wrist for screwing in a 3D-printed hand.

Printed hands, Hobish says, can help give people a semblance of passing.“It improves their lives by allowing them to avoid being singled out,” he says.

Both Rotter and Hobish are excited at the prospect of more collaboration between the medical and 3D-printed worlds, and Rotter says Jordan’s story is a great example of how these efforts are coming about.“Someone needed to say, ‘Cool, I’m going to design a glitter shooter,'” Rotter says.

The ultimate goal is to help volunteer organizations in disaster-stricken countries print out lots of prosthetics in short order.

In a country like Haiti, for instance, medical prosthetics are harder to come by, and limb differences carry a greater stigma.

After first wrote about Jordan’s sparkle-shooting arm last March, she’s presented it at events all around the country, including a trip to Disney World, where she won the Dream Big, Princess award.