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Post Stroke Recovery

Post Stroke Recovery

Several recent studies have shown that hyperbaric oxygen therapy (HBOT), cryotherapy, blood ozone therapy, photobiomodulation therapy, infrared sauna therapy and also stem cell therapy can carry cognitive and motor therapeutic effects for patients with acquired brain injuries.
The results indicate that HBOT can lead to significant neurological improvements in Post Stroke Recovery patients even at chronic late stages. The observed clinical improvements imply that neuroplasticity can still be activated long after damage onset in regions where there is a brain SPECT/CT (anatomy/physiology) mismatch.

Post Stroke Recovery

According to the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE), approximately 100,000 stroke incidents occur every year. No two-stroke incidents are the same. Post Stroke Recovery patients suffer complications such as loss of motor skills or partial paralysis on one side of the body.

 

During the Post Stroke Recovery process, a person may experience intense muscle pain, long-term contractions, or spasms. Spasticity or hypertonia are terms used to describe muscle tension. Hemiparesis is a condition in which a patient’s muscles weaken on one side of the body. Physical therapy is one of the most effective therapies for muscle stiffness and strengthening muscle function.

 

The Post Stroke Recovery rehabilitation process is reliant on the injured muscles continuing to move. Due to pain from the arm remaining relaxed and hanging, some patients are known to keep their affected shoulder tight. More issues, pain, and tightness result as a result of this. For some people, simple acts like lifting a fork, scrubbing a floor, or driving a car seem difficult. While discomfort may be felt in the muscles of the shoulder, arm, or leg, these muscles are generally healthy. The brain circuits and nerves that connect the brain to these body parts are the ones that are damaged and need to be strengthened. Even the most powerful pain medications are often ineffective for stroke sufferers. Physical therapy, on the other hand, enhances the brain-muscle connection and initiates the healing process by activating the muscles and painful areas.

 

Physical therapy is required for Post Stroke Recovery patients, and when combined with HBOT, cryotherapy,  full-body red light therapy, blood ozone therapy, infrared sauna and Photobiomodulation it has the potential to considerably aid attempts to reduce pain. These treatments and therapies activate cells and aids in the regeneration of the myelin sheath that covers nerve fibres, speeding up the healing process. It can also assist to repair faulty neural pathways in the brain that have been affected by strokes.
The theory behind using hyperbaric oxygen therapy for Post Stroke Recovery is that increasing the supply of oxygen to the parts of the brain affected by stroke may lessen brain swelling and protect brain cells, reducing the extent of irreversible brain damage and leading to better outcomes.

 

Years of research have revealed that hyperbaric oxygen therapy HBOT, cryotherapy, photobiomodulation therapy, infrared sauna therapy and blood ozone therapy when used in a daily session routine, has neurotherapeutic benefits that can improve and restore cognitive brain functioning. Using iPSC technology Pure Medical are also carrying out clinical research using its lead Immunocell®. A programme that treats cognitive function with IPSCs induced pluripotent stem cell therapy.
Our bodies become less efficient in channelling oxygen as we age. This is why, as we grow older, our minds and bodies begin to “slow down.” This, however, does not have to be the case. The newest scientific study into oxygen therapy demonstrates that peak physical and mental performance can be maintained, if not regained. This research is the foundation for the Pure Medical Cognitive Healthcare Program.

Alternative and Complementary therapies
for treating Post Stroke Recovery Patients

Post Stroke Recovery Therapy
Scientific Studies

In this section, you will find an array of Post Stroke Recovery scientific case studies.
Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy (HBOT)
Amir Hadanny, Mor Rittblat, Mor Bitterman, Ido May-Raz, Gil Suzin, Rahav Boussi-Gross, Yonatan Zemel, Yair Bechor, Merav Catalogna, Shai Efrati
NCBI – 2020 – PMID: 31985478

disclaimer

Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy (HBOT)
Samuel Daly, Maxwell Thorpe, Sarah Rockswold, Molly Hubbard, Thomas Bergman, Uzma Samadani, and Gaylan Rockswold
Journal of Neurotrauma Vol. 35, No. 4   15 Feb 2018 NEU: 2017.5225

disclaimer

Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy (HBOT)
Stephanie E. Kaplan,1 Sepehr Khonsari,1 Garrett Vazquez,1 Niyant Solanki,1 Melanie Lane,1 Hiriam Brownell,1 and Sheila S. Rosenberg
9 October 2018 – Neurology Research International – Article ID 3172679

disclaimer

Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy (HBOT)
Francis, A. and R. Baynosa
NIH – June 2017 – PMID: 28641323

disclaimer

Cryotherapy
Carolina Carmona Alcantara, Julia Blanco, Lucilene Maria De Oliveira, Paula Fernanda Sávio Ribeiro, Esperanza Herrera, Theresa Helissa Nakagawa, Darcy S Reisman, Stella Maris Michaelsen, Luccas Cavalcanti Garcia, Thiago Luiz Russo
NCBI – May 2019 – PMID: 31012824

disclaimer

Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy (HBOT)
Xin-Xin Liang, You-Guo Hao, Xue-Ming Duan, Xiu-Lan Han, Xiu-Xia Cai
NCIB – May 2020 – PMID: 32474256

disclaimer

Cryotherapy
Jolanta Krukowska, Macidej Dalewski, Jan Czernicki
NCBI – Jan 2014 – PMID: 25764779

disclaimer

Cryotherapy
Stéfanie Saccomam, Freitas Guimarães
March 2014 – Research Gate – PMID: 287862403

disclaimer

Blood Ozone Therapy
Bernardino Clavo, Luis Catalá, Juan L. Pérez, Victor Rodríguez, and Francisco Robaina
NCIB – October 2004 – PMID: 15841265

disclaimer

Blood Ozone Therapy
G. Wasser
NCIB – June 2013 – PMID: 23859279

disclaimer

Photobiomodulation Therapy
Margaret A. Naeser, Michael R. Hamblin
NCIB – July 2011 – PMID: 21728786

disclaimer

Photobiomodulation Therapy
Yair Lampl, Justin A. Zivin, Marc Fisher, Robert Lew, Lennart Welin, Bjorn Dahlof, Peter Borenstein, Bjorn Andersson, Julio Perez, Cesar Caparo, Sanja Ilic, and Uri Oron
AHA Journals – April 2007 – 38:1843–1849

disclaimer

Photobiomodulation Therapy
Marcele Florêncio das Neves, Mariana César Ribeiro Dos Reis, Eliana Aparecida Fonseca de Andrade, Fernanda Pupio Silva Lima, Renata Amadei Nicolau, Emília Ângela Loschiavo Arisawa, Adriano Oliveira Andrade, Mário Oliveira Lima
September 2016 – National Library of Medicine – PMID: 27299571

disclaimer

Photobiomodulation Therapy
Michael R. Hamblin
December 2016 – National Library of Medicine – PMID: 27752476

disclaimer

Infrared Sauna Therapy
Shanshan Shui, Xia Wang, John Y Chiang, and Lei Zheng
October 2015 – National Library of Medicine – PMID: 25716016

disclaimer

Infrared Sauna Therapy
Setor K. Kunutsor, Hassan Khan, Francesco Zaccardi, Tanjaniina Laukkanen, Peter Willeit, Jari A. Laukkanen
May 2018 – Neurology – 00.0005606

disclaimer

Several recent studies have shown that hyperbaric oxygen therapy (HBOT), cryotherapy, blood ozone therapy, photobiomodulation therapy, infrared sauna therapy and also stem cell therapy can carry cognitive and motor therapeutic effects for patients with acquired brain injuries.
The results indicate that HBOT can lead to significant neurological improvements in Post Stroke Recovery patients even at chronic late stages. The observed clinical improvements imply that neuroplasticity can still be activated long after damage onset in regions where there is a brain SPECT/CT (anatomy/physiology) mismatch.
The theory behind using hyperbaric oxygen therapy for Post Stroke Recovery is that increasing the supply of oxygen to the parts of the brain affected by stroke may lessen brain swelling and protect brain cells, reducing the extent of irreversible brain damage and leading to better outcomes.

 

Years of research have revealed that hyperbaric oxygen therapy HBOT, cryotherapy, photobiomodulation therapy, infrared sauna therapy and blood ozone therapy when used in a daily session routine, has neurotherapeutic benefits that can improve and restore cognitive brain functioning. Using iPSC technology Pure Medical are also carrying out clinical research using its lead Immunocell®. A programme that treats cognitive function with IPSCs induced pluripotent stem cell therapy.
Our bodies become less efficient in channelling oxygen as we age. This is why, as we grow older, our minds and bodies begin to “slow down.” This, however, does not have to be the case. The newest scientific study into oxygen therapy demonstrates that peak physical and mental performance can be maintained, if not regained. This research is the foundation for the Pure Medical Cognitive Healthcare Program.

Post Stroke Recovery

According to the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE), approximately 100,000 stroke incidents occur every year. No two-stroke incidents are the same. Post Stroke Recovery patients suffer complications such as loss of motor skills or partial paralysis on one side of the body.

 

During the Post Stroke Recovery process, a person may experience intense muscle pain, long-term contractions, or spasms. Spasticity or hypertonia are terms used to describe muscle tension. Hemiparesis is a condition in which a patient’s muscles weaken on one side of the body. Physical therapy is one of the most effective therapies for muscle stiffness and strengthening muscle function.

 

The Post Stroke Recovery rehabilitation process is reliant on the injured muscles continuing to move. Due to pain from the arm remaining relaxed and hanging, some patients are known to keep their affected shoulder tight. More issues, pain, and tightness result as a result of this. For some people, simple acts like lifting a fork, scrubbing a floor, or driving a car seem difficult. While discomfort may be felt in the muscles of the shoulder, arm, or leg, these muscles are generally healthy. The brain circuits and nerves that connect the brain to these body parts are the ones that are damaged and need to be strengthened. Even the most powerful pain medications are often ineffective for stroke sufferers. Physical therapy, on the other hand, enhances the brain-muscle connection and initiates the healing process by activating the muscles and painful areas.

 

Physical therapy is required for Post Stroke Recovery patients, and when combined with HBOT, cryotherapy,  full-body red light therapy, blood ozone therapy, infrared sauna and Photobiomodulation it has the potential to considerably aid attempts to reduce pain. These treatments and therapies activate cells and aids in the regeneration of the myelin sheath that covers nerve fibres, speeding up the healing process. It can also assist to repair faulty neural pathways in the brain that have been affected by strokes.

Post Stroke Recovery Mobile

TREATMENTS & THERAPIES PURE MEDICAL USE
WHEN TREATING POST STROKE RECOVERY PATIENTS

Post Stroke Recovery Therapy
Scientific Studies

In this section, you will find an array of Post Stroke Recovery scientific case studies.
Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy (HBOT)
Amir Hadanny, Mor Rittblat, Mor Bitterman, Ido May-Raz, Gil Suzin, Rahav Boussi-Gross, Yonatan Zemel, Yair Bechor, Merav Catalogna, Shai Efrati
NCBI – 2020 – PMID: 31985478

disclaimer

Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy (HBOT)
Samuel Daly, Maxwell Thorpe, Sarah Rockswold, Molly Hubbard, Thomas Bergman, Uzma Samadani, and Gaylan Rockswold
Journal of Neurotrauma Vol. 35, No. 4   15 Feb 2018 NEU: 2017.5225

disclaimer

Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy (HBOT)
Stephanie E. Kaplan,1 Sepehr Khonsari,1 Garrett Vazquez,1 Niyant Solanki,1 Melanie Lane,1 Hiriam Brownell,1 and Sheila S. Rosenberg
9 October 2018 – Neurology Research International – Article ID 3172679

disclaimer

Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy (HBOT)
Francis, A. and R. Baynosa
NIH – June 2017 – PMID: 28641323

disclaimer

Cryotherapy
Carolina Carmona Alcantara, Julia Blanco, Lucilene Maria De Oliveira, Paula Fernanda Sávio Ribeiro, Esperanza Herrera, Theresa Helissa Nakagawa, Darcy S Reisman, Stella Maris Michaelsen, Luccas Cavalcanti Garcia, Thiago Luiz Russo
NCBI – May 2019 – PMID: 31012824

disclaimer

Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy (HBOT)
Xin-Xin Liang, You-Guo Hao, Xue-Ming Duan, Xiu-Lan Han, Xiu-Xia Cai
NCIB – May 2020 – PMID: 32474256

disclaimer

Cryotherapy
Jolanta Krukowska, Macidej Dalewski, Jan Czernicki
NCBI – Jan 2014 – PMID: 25764779

disclaimer

Cryotherapy
Stéfanie Saccomam, Freitas Guimarães
March 2014 – Research Gate – PMID: 287862403

disclaimer

Blood Ozone Therapy
Bernardino Clavo, Luis Catalá, Juan L. Pérez, Victor Rodríguez, and Francisco Robaina
NCIB – October 2004 – PMID: 15841265

disclaimer

Blood Ozone Therapy
G. Wasser
NCIB – June 2013 – PMID: 23859279

disclaimer

Photobiomodulation Therapy
Margaret A. Naeser, Michael R. Hamblin
NCIB – July 2011 – PMID: 21728786

disclaimer

Photobiomodulation Therapy
Yair Lampl, Justin A. Zivin, Marc Fisher, Robert Lew, Lennart Welin, Bjorn Dahlof, Peter Borenstein, Bjorn Andersson, Julio Perez, Cesar Caparo, Sanja Ilic, and Uri Oron
AHA Journals – April 2007 – 38:1843–1849

disclaimer

Photobiomodulation Therapy
Marcele Florêncio das Neves, Mariana César Ribeiro Dos Reis, Eliana Aparecida Fonseca de Andrade, Fernanda Pupio Silva Lima, Renata Amadei Nicolau, Emília Ângela Loschiavo Arisawa, Adriano Oliveira Andrade, Mário Oliveira Lima
September 2016 – National Library of Medicine – PMID: 27299571

disclaimer

Photobiomodulation Therapy
Michael R. Hamblin
December 2016 – National Library of Medicine – PMID: 27752476

disclaimer

Infrared Sauna Therapy
Shanshan Shui, Xia Wang, John Y Chiang, and Lei Zheng
October 2015 – National Library of Medicine – PMID: 25716016

disclaimer

Infrared Sauna Therapy
Setor K. Kunutsor, Hassan Khan, Francesco Zaccardi, Tanjaniina Laukkanen, Peter Willeit, Jari A. Laukkanen
May 2018 – Neurology – 00.0005606

disclaimer