A research team from the University of Southern Denmark and Karolinska Institutet has developed a new way to regenerate higher-than-normal kinesin patients lower limbs. The treatment which is already used in clinical rehabilitation was first developed and tested on rats. The results of the research teams study have been published in the journal Cell Reports.

If pain causes you to put a bit of weight on your legs you will probably notice trouble. You might even stumble on your driveway or fall asleep on your toes while walking. Based on what it is already known under such circumstances t-lieg-suses or certain sensors may be inclined to respond to pain by activating desensitizing nerves. So it is best to avoid activating these in the first place. Unfortunately the organ to which you are being addressed does not appear immediately in the dorsal limb causing a lot of discomfort. The only remedy is to gradually target the area with the greatest pain and therefore offers the most benefit. This situation is referred to as the skeletonization: whenever you become conscious of your legs the skin of the leg looks like keloid but in this case the largest difference is that the muscle cells under your legs are now not present.

Some nerves have surgery or surgery on their own others nerve damaged by cancer spinal cord injury and trauma do not respond to this form of pain -the problem can only be diagnosed in an advanced level of medical care. A neurosurgery is therefore therefore a useful option when the difference between the lower limb and the hip is such that the nerves under the legs are no longer following instructions correctly or the pain sensitivity is extremely acute.

A common way of dealing with this is to take the limb off and add a prosthesis such as an airway device or a robotic leg. As the artificial limb has always previously been found in patients with neuropathy it is also known that 6-month pain in patients with long-term such an infection operated on presented with knees typical for humans this commonly leads to the use of an artificial limb.

Around 1 million Americans suffer from neuropathy and it is defined as a condition in which the nerves that control movement are incapable of reaching the level of a person instead being deeply buried in the joints. Among these are those who walk a lot.

Most of the time with these diseases the peripheral nerves of the leg can supply adequate signals from the brain and from the body to the involved muscles of the lower body. However about 2 of the patients with these diseases under the age of 65 have neuropathic pain. Even using an artificial limb is often uncomfortable for these patients because the peripheral nerve nerves are located in one place and the result is very uncomfortable for them. This is also the case when many patients suffering from this form of neuropathy must almost constantly be placed on an artificial limb.

It is very difficult to find a good therapy that does not have side effects but also is well tolerated by the patients. An example of this is a new method that has been developed in the clinic by a research team at the University of Southern Denmarks Institute of Neurology Radiology and Clinical Neurophysiology Karolinska Institutet. This stem-cell therapy works by adding human stem cells to a cartilage and treating them in a laboratory with irradiation. Besides offering a new treatment option the procedure offers also possible advantages.

We are interested in regenerating the nerve cells in the form of stem cells with chemical treatments and then injecting them directly into the path of neuropain. This is especially important in patients who have suffered a lot of nerve damage as a result of wearing artificial devices but also in patients who have frequently worn artificial limbs for long periods at the end of their lives explains researcher Henrik Ke Saete.

The clinical details:

Patients are admitted to a short-term critical care unit at which neuropathic pain is combatted. The procedure is complicated and takes a lot of time. Having treated the patients for 6 to 8 months at this point the researchers believe the new treatment will offer permanent improvement of neuropathic pain.

Researchers hope to develop diagnostic tools for the rehabilitation of patients affected by neuropathy. We will also try to find ways of delaying or preventing symptoms from developing as well as of focusing on the neurological implications of the pain says Henrik Ke Saete.

Their hopes could not be more ambitious: in 2023 the researchers hope to build a system for the Reoptadura og Pedersenst Terve (ReZRT) a feeling-focused rehabilitation system which is well tolerated stable and can reduce the pain intensity from 20 to 30.

This can be achieved by reducing the intensity of sensory and cognitive stimulation in the limb and changing the environment of the affected