Online rehabilitation to help rural heart patients survive
In the new trial pub카지노 사이트lished in the journal Heart, researchers from the U-M Geriatrics Department have found that when patients who have had a successful transplant from healthy donors after a transplantable heart transplant undergo intensive rehabilitation, their hearts still beat just as well as untreated hearts.
There are 2 million to 3 million patients in the U.S. who have had a heart transplant from a blood transfusion and only about 60 percent of them make it to term.
Heart transplants are rare and patients have to endure intense chemotherapy and surgery before being given an organ transplant.
The investigators began the heart transplant program for two primary reasons: to identify potential patients who would benefit from a heart transplant, and to improve heart function after the transplant, which can involve the patient recovering from chemo바카라사이트therapy treatments to help repair damaged tissue, the investigators explained.
“To improve heart function after a transplant, heart transplant recipients need to receive their transplanted heart on a daily basis to increase tissue supply to the heart,” said Matthew Weitz, senior fellow at the U-M Geriatrics Department. “We wanted to find out if it was possible for this type of intensive rehabilitation program to lead to an 더킹카지노increase in blood supply.”
The researchers followed 1,094 volunteers for nine months and followed the outcomes for the transplanted hearts after they were monitored for a period of two years.
The results showed that the heart transplanted after heart transplantation, but before intensive rehabilitation, has a significantly better chance of beating than an untreated heart.
“People who have undergone intensive rehabilitation do not beat as well as people who have not undergone intensive rehabilitation,” explained lead author Dr. Annette Gaffney, an associate professor in the Department of Kinesiology and Health System Engineering and the U-M Department of Biology.
“This difference is due to the fact that in intensive rehabilitation patients have to endure intense chemotherapy, surgery and rehab just to repair damaged tissue,” Gaffney explained. “The patients who undergo intensive rehabilitation were able to survive these treatments.”
In addition, patients who have had their hearts transferred from healthy donors after a transplantable heart transplant had a significantly lower risk of failure when compared with those not receiving treatment, the investigators explained.
Dr. Nelzor Orlov, a doctoral candidate in the U-M Department of Anatomy, said they found that after being randomized to intensive rehabilitation, the transplanted heart still beats just as well as if the donor heart had not undergone intensiv