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Anti-aging Research > Inosine
News & Research:
Inosine treatment helps recovery of motor functions after brain injury -
Science Daily, 8/3/16 - "Brain injuries were created
in the area controlling each monkey's favored hand. Four monkeys received
inosine treatment, while four received a placebo ... While both the treated
and placebo groups recovered significant function, three out of four of the
treated monkeys were able to return to their pre-operative grasping methods.
The placebo group developed a compensatory grasping method for retrieving
food rewards unlike the original thumb-and-finger method ... Inosine has
also been administered in human clinical trials for multiple sclerosis and
Parkinson's disease and has been proven to be safe in doses up 3000 mg/day.
Athletes have used inosine as a nutritional supplement for decades, and
inosine supplements are widely available commercially" - See
inosine at Amazon.com.
Inosine Treatment Safely Elevates Urate Levels in Parkinson's Disease
Patients - Science Daily, 1/3/14 - "A clinical
trial assessing the potential of the nutritional supplement inosine to treat
Parkinson disease has found that the studied dosages successfully raised
participants' levels of the antioxidant urate without producing serious side
effects ... healthy people with naturally occurring blood levels of urate
within the high normal range appear to have a reduced risk of developing
Parkinson's and that the disease may progress more slowly in those with
higher urate levels"
Treatment of Multiple Sclerosis with Inosine - J Altern Complement Med.
2009 May 8 - "These data suggest that the use of
inosine to raise serum UA levels may have benefits for at least some MS
Compound May Help Brain After Stroke - Intelihealth, 6/25/02
Chemical May Treat Strokes - WebMD, 6/21/02 -
"Testing in humans could begin early next year for
inosine, which appears to help the brain "rewire" itself after injury
... In newly reported studies involving rats, inosine was shown to promote
the growth of nerve cells in areas of the brain that remained undamaged
following stroke. This new nerve growth, in turn, took over some of the
functions of the stroke-damaged parts of the brain. The findings are
reported in the June 25 issue of the Proceedings of the National Academy of
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