How To Reverse Neuropathy Naturally
Hello and thank you for watching our tutorial.Have you been told that nothing can be done and that you are just going to have to livewith it regarding your Neuropathyyour feet? If you have been told that all of yourtests and ugs that you have been placed on won't be able to improve your condition,you are one of many people. Take heart though There are natural solutions to help your neuropathyin your feet that's effecting you. It's very important to adess the deeper cause of what's goingon, which are sick arterial walls. Did you know that by using a natural vasodilator andsome simple natural plant based all natural ingredients that you can start a process that can notonly stop the neuropathy from progressing
it even has a chance to reverse it just alittle bit so you can get back to your life again and stop progressing down this roadthat neuropathy takes so many people down. I am glad that you have the inclination, idea,and thought to seek out natural means for help with your diabetic neuropathy. Naturalis always the way to go. Thanks for watching.
Helping the body regrow nerves Science Nation
â™«MUSICâ™« MILES O'BRIEN: Combat, cancer and accidents all can cause devastating nerve injuries. Sometimes, the body heals on its own. CHRISTINE SCHMIDT: Your peripheral nerves are the onesthe arms and the face, have an inherent ability to regenerate but only under ideal circumstances. MILES O'BRIEN: With support from the National Science
Foundation, University of Florida Biomedical Engineer Christine Schmidt is working to restore nerve function when injuries are more complied. SURGEON: Took that muscle and rotated it, took it over the back of his elbow to cover â€“ MILES O'BRIEN: Surgeons can sometimes move a nerve from one part of a patient's body to another. Schmidt has developed a method that grafts cadaver tissue onto the damaged area to
act as a scaffold for nerves to regrow themselves. CHRISTINE SCHMIDT: Basically what we're doing is removing all the cellular material that would cause rejection but leave behind the native architectures. You're putting this graft into the site of injury. And now, that graft is providing a scaffold for your blood vessels to grow in. And then once you have that recellerization your nerve fibers can then regrow, so then, ultimately regain that muscle function.
MILES O'BRIEN: Navy Veteran Edward Bonfiglio, woundedAfghanistan, faced the prospect of an amputation. A graft was a welcome option. The company, AxoGen, distributes the grafts, which were developed based on work doneSchmidt's lab. JILL SCHIAPARELLI: And his family pressed the s to say, quot;Are there any alternatives?quot; He was a young, healthy, vibrant guy. And they had a great surgeon at Walter Reed who was willing to work with them to find those options.
CHRISTINE SCHMIDT: This is some of the micronized nerve that you're working with. MILES O'BRIEN: Schmidt and her team are also looking at other approaches to directly stimulate nerve growth using natural sugar molecules foundthe body as building blocks, eliminating the need to transplant tissue. CHRISTINE SCHMIDT: So you don't have to actually take it from somebody's body. You can grow it.
MILES O'BRIEN: While the ultimate goalnerve regeneration is reversing paralysis, Schmidt says intermediate successes, like improving lung or bladder function, can be invaluable to patients and their families. CHRISTINE SCHMIDT: So rather than saying we're going to try to tackle this humongously complex beast and try to get the patient to necessarily be exactly like they were before, why not provide some function that will have merit
Blood turned into nerve cells by Canadian researchers
Canadian scientists have discovered a wayto turn a simple blood sample from a man or woman into a variety of nerve cells, includingthose that are responsible for pain, numbness and other sensations. This technology will allow researchers totest potential ugs for treating pain using the nerve cellsa lab, all based on anindividual patient's own genetic signature, says Mick Bhatia, who led the team of researchersat McMaster UniversityHamilton. Now we can take easy to obtain blood samplesand make the main cell types of neurological systems â€” the central nervous system andthe peripheral nervous system â€”a dish
that is specialized for each patient. According to Mick Bhatia, Nobody has everdone this with adult blood, ever Up until now, there has been no good way toget access to human neural cells to test or study. While researchers can buy certain kinds ofrat neural cell lines, they don't consistently respond the way human neural cells do. The new technique involves extracting stemcells from blood â€” ones that normally have the potentialto become red blood cells or various kinds
of white blood cells involvedfightingoff pathogens. The blood stem cells are converted over abouta month into neural stem cells using a patented technique. Those cells can survive for severalmonthsa ri dish. These neural stem cells are then manipulatedin the lab to give rise to several types of nerve cells, including those that make upthe peripheral nervous system throughout the arms, legs and the rest of the body. We can actually take a patient's blood sample,as routinely performeda 's office, and with it we can produce one million sensoryneurons. We can also make central nervous
system cells. The researchers hope to discover new painugs that take aim only at the peripheral nerve system, while not affecting the brainand the rest of the central nervous system. quot;You don't want to feel sleepy or unaware,you just want your pain to go away,quot; says Bhatia. His lab hopes to further develop the bloodgeneratedneural stem cells into motor and other kinds of neurons that could conceivably one daybe transplanted into patients to restore healthy brain cells as a treatment for various diseaseslike Parkinson's and Alzheimer's.
This technology could also be used to produceretinal nerve cells to treat people who are losing their sight due to agerelated maculardegeneration Bhatia and his team started work on the projectafter successfully converting skin cells into blood a few years ago, showing that one celltype could be turned into another They decided to turn blood cells into neuralcells because those are normally hard to gain access to.