Mesenchymal Therapy For Osteoarthritis
Treating Osteoarthritis Using Mesenchymal Regenerative Cells
Benefits Of Mesenchymal Regenerative Therapy
Improves Osteoarthritis Pain
Minimal Side Effects
Faster Recovery Times
Improving current conventional treatments for Osteoarthritis and other degenerative joint conditions has been the prime focus at Regenesiss Orthobiologics.
Biological mesenchymal regenerative cells have been widely used all over the world to treat osteoarthritis. The role of such treatments is to reduce pain, improve joint mobility, reduce inflammation, and improve function, and help protect the remainder of the cartilage.
Some of the symptoms of osteoarthritis are increase in pain and stiffness in an affected joint, and reduction in function and mobility.
About Biological – Regenerative Cellular Treatment
Biological regenerative cells or mesenchymal stem cells are a group of cells living within our bodies found in the bone marrow and adipose (fat) tissue.
The special quality found in these mesenchymal cells are:
- These cells have the ability to multiply or duplicate into cells with definitive purpose.
- The cells can form different cell types such as cartilage, bone and muscle. These regenerative mesenchymal cells are found in dormant stages within the body, but when required can transform into a desirable cell type and repair a given condition.
Harvesting of Cells
Biological regenerative cells are found in different areas of the body. Most commonly used cell types are Fat, Bone Marrow and Blood. With emerging evidence and research our team of regenerative Orthopaedic Experts & scientists have found easily accessible ways of extracting, harvesting and preparing the cells.
- Adipose Derived Mesenchymal Stromal Cells
- Hematopoietic Mesenchymal Mononuclear cells from the Bone Marrow.
Both these cells types have proved equally effective in managing pain, inflammation and reducing degeneration caused Osteoarthritis.
Usage of these Regenerative cells for improving healing can be applied during surgery (such as surgery to repair a torn knee meniscus or filling a cartilage defect) or directly into the osteoarthritic joint through injections. Medical imaging, such as ultrasound is used to deliver cells precisely to the site of cartilage damage when administering these injections.
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