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Thread: Spinal Cord Injury Articles Posted by Manouli

  1. #901
    No One Wants To Hear It, But Geron Has A Stake In Spinal Cord Injury Again
    May. 9.17 | About: Geron Corporation (GERN)
    https://seekingalpha.com/author/zach...n-phd/articles https://seekingalpha.com/author/zach...n-phd/articles
    Zach Hartman, PhD
    Biotech, healthcare, Deep Value, contrarian
    (2,300 followers)
    Summary
    Geron's train is driven almost entirely by imetelstat, and most long-term shareholders seem to want to forget their past regenerative medicine follies.
    But development has continued by BioTime after it sold the assets, and Geron stands to benefit from the approval.
    Promising data from spinal cord injury should be a catalyst to consider that alternative sources of revenue may be possible in the future.
    There was a time when the fate of Geron Corporation (NASDAQ:GERN) rested entirely on its nascent regenerative medicine platform, which was supported by the first ever approval for a stem cell based clinical trial in the US in January 2009.
    read.....
    https://seekingalpha.com/article/407...al-cord-injury

  2. #902
    Senior Member
    Join Date
    Apr 2016
    Location
    Cincinnati, Ohio, USA
    Posts
    989
    Geron's stake hasn't changed. They'll get royalties of Asterias' stem cells work as they would've a month ago or a year ago. The only reason it's in the news is some recent pr from the Asterias trials which is tempered by reports (via participants on Facebook) that their increase from 10 million to 20 million cells hasn't resulted in any additional improvements.
    T3-T7 complete since Sept 2015

  3. #903
    Improved blood flow can restore motor function after spinal cord injury, new research reveals
    Study overturns long-held belief that blood supply below injury site naturally returns to normal.
    By Laurie Wang on May 9, 2017

    A new discovery at the University of Alberta will fundamentally alter how spinal cord function and rehabilitation are viewed after spinal cord injuries.
    Neuroscientists found that spinal blood flow was unexpectedly restricted after a spinal cord injury, and that improving blood flow or simply inhaling more oxygen produces lasting improvements in cord oxygenation and motor functions.
    Previous work had shown that while blood flow was temporarily disrupted at the injury site, it resumed rapidly. It was more or less assumed that the blood flow was normal below the injury. This turns out to be wrong.
    “We’ve shown for the first time that a spinal cord injury leads to a chronic state of poor blood flow and lack of oxygen to neuronal networks in the spinal cord,” said co-principal investigator Karim Fouad, professor in the Faculty of Rehabilitation Medicine and Canada Research Chair for spinal cord injury.
    “By elevating oxygen in the spinal cord we can improve function and re-establish activity in different parts of the body.”
    more...

    https://www.ualberta.ca/news-and-eve...search-reveals

  4. #904
    Robotics are helping paralyzed people walk again, but the price tag is huge

    Ashley Barnes was 35 years old when doctors told her she would never walk again.
    A botched spinal procedure in 2014 paralyzed her from the waist down. The Tyler, Tex., resident had been an avid runner, clocking six miles daily when not home with her then-9-year-old autistic son, whom she raised alone. Life in a wheelchair was not an option.
    “I needed to be the best mom I could be,” Barnes said. “I needed to be up and moving.”
    So she threw herself into physical therapy, convinced she would one day run again. Soon she realized that wasn’t a reality.
    Although she wore a brave face, “I would save my moments of crying for my room,” she said.
    more....
    http://www.denverpost.com/2017/06/10...zed-expensive/

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