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  • lifting211's picture
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  • What peptide to heal nerve damage?

  • lifting211   •   Fri, May 9th, '14 19:38   •   7 replies, 4383 views

Is there any specific peptide that can heal soft tissue nerve damage?

IGF-3 lr?
TB500
or two I think could possibly do it. Anything else anyone can think of?

Comments

  • fortis's picture
  • BASIC
  • 1
 
  • fortis
  • 4 years ago

I am interested in healing and treatments for paralysis since my family and relatives have been sufferers of this condition.

I've searched the internet & there are new discoveries regarding nerve growth
and repair..

I have come upon a company that supplies a formula for treating paralysis, all ingredients are from natural sources.

However, their formula may not be acceptable to everyone because it is Alternative Medicine.
But their formula is based on medical discoveries and research.

The interesting research is the work in Children's Hospital in Boston where scientists combined 3 conditions or factors in treating the nerve from
the eye to the brain.
Their earlier work on goldfish and reparing optic nerves has been successful.

It is interesting because the data shows nerve growth with 3 factors produced synchronicity resulting in an amazing 10 fold increase of nerve regeneration compared to previous works.

Their remedy is 3 ingredients.
Get the explaination from their website :
http://follownaturesway.com/nerve-regeneration.html

  • FlexNinja's picture
  • BAN
  • 21
 
  • FlexNinja
  • 5 years ago

C3 peptides promte axonal nerve repair. Peripheral nerve injuries are frequently seen in trauma patients and due to delayed nerve repair, lifelong disabilities often follow this type of injury. Innovative therapies are needed to facilitate and expedite peripheral nerve regeneration. The purpose of this study was to determine the effects of a 1-time topical application of a 26-amino-acid fragment (C3(156-181)), derived from the Clostridium botulinum C3-exoenzyme, on peripheral nerve regeneration in 2 models of nerve injury and repair in adult rats. After sciatic nerve crush, different dosages of C3(156-181) dissolved in buffer or reference solutions (nerve growth factor or C3(bot)-wild-type protein) or vehicle-only were injected through an epineurial opening into the lesion sites. After 10-mm nerve autotransplantation, either 8.0 nmol/kg C3(156-181) or vehicle were injected into the proximal and distal suture sites. For a period of 3 to 10 postoperative weeks, C3(156-181)-treated animals showed a faster motor recovery than control animals. After crush injury, axonal outgrowth and elongation were activated and consequently resulted in faster motor recovery. The nerve autotransplantation model further elucidated that C3(156-181) treatment accounts for better axonal elongation into motor targets and reduced axonal sprouting, which are followed by enhanced axonal maturation and better axonal functionality. The effects of C3(156-181) are likely caused by a nonenzymatic down-regulation of active RhoA. Our results indicate the potential of C3(156-181) as a therapeutic agent for the topical treatment of peripheral nerve repair sites.

  • andresfrank's picture
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  • 1
 
  • andresfrank
  • 5 years ago

IGF 1 also helps in repairing nerve damage, that can aid in many areas of brain, cardiovascular and anti-aging.

  • stretch_95's picture
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  • stretch_95
  • 5 years ago

I would give the TB 500 a try or even a combo of the two. Check out this thread too

http://www.eroids.com/forum/general/off-topic/unorthadox-back-treatment-any-comments-or-suggestions-feedback

  • lifting211's picture
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  • lifting211
  • 5 years ago

Very interesting read thank you. But what if the injection spot is not ideal location? There are a couple spots I want to inject and the forearms is one of them I am dreading. My forearms will not grow at all my biceps and triceps grow with aas but more forearms remain tiny.

  • stretch_95's picture
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  • 36
 

http://www.bodybuilding.com/exercises/finder/lookup/filter/muscle/id/3/muscle/lats

Use this tool to find some exercises to make those forearms grow!

  • yeegits's picture
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  • 74
 
  • yeegits
  • 5 years ago

"Age is an important predictor of neuromuscular recovery after peripheral nerve injury. Insulin-like growth factor 1 (IGF-1) is a potent neurotrophic factor that is known to decline with increasing age. The purpose of this study was to determine if locally delivered IGF-1 would improve nerve regeneration and neuromuscular recovery in aged animals. Young and aged rats underwent nerve transection and repair with either saline or IGF-1 continuously delivered to the site of the nerve repair. After 3 months, nerve regeneration and neuromuscular junction morphology were assessed. In both young and aged animals, IGF-1 significantly improved axon number, diameter, and density. IGF-1 also significantly increased myelination and Schwann cell activity and preserved the morphology of the postsynaptic neuromuscular junction (NMJ). These results show that aged regenerating nerve is sensitive to IGF-1 treatment."