Dating a man with a spinal cord injury
The intrathecal delivery of the No Go Trap protein delivery has shown axonal growth associated with a certain recovery of function by rats.
We have divided up the data into four blocks, being: Disclosure: The purpose of this section of our website is to provide a summary of the important developments in spinal cord research towards finding a cure or repair / recovery therapy.
In line with the scope and focus of the end Paralysis foundation, we will mainly focus on research projects currently applied or ultimately applicable to chronic spinal cord injury and on therapies that are at clinical or pre-clinical stage and thus have a potential to be applied successfully on human patients.
One of the key scar reduction strategies involves using the Chondroitinase enzyme.
In this chapter we are also covering the therapeutic strategies that are used to neutralize growth inhibitors (often referred to as No Go) after the spinal cord injury, and /or promote nerve growth.
As per the press release: “The company is evaluating strategic options for allowing the cell and gene therapy programs to move forward outside of the company and plans to restart the cervical study once the FDA approves a protocol that allows for enrollment in the United States.” More info here. In January 2018 In Vivo’s press release informed “We remain in discussions with the FDA regarding the clinical path forward in support of a Humanitarian Device Exemption filing.
We are working diligently to provide clarity as expeditiously as possible as we evaluate various strategic and financing options.
Should you however strongly desire to take that risk, we would advise you to prefer scientifically driven studies (called “clinical trials”) as mentioned in our website rather than the so-called unproven therapies advertised on the internet.
A spinal cord injury (SCI) is damage to the spinal cord that causes temporary or permanent changes in its function.
More info: here -CANADA: alternative delivery method for Ch’ase. Reggie Eggerton highlights that e-stim may help people with a cervical injury to improve their grasp function, but this study was conducted on rats only.