SAERA: Advanced Education and e-Learning

By Mohammad R. Emami, student of the Master in Applied Neuroscience

Abstract

Mohammad R. Emami evaluates in his Master´s Thesis the restoration process of the brain by analyzing various recovery routs taken by the brain itself, either by utilizing neurogenesis or by shuffling its modulatory using functioning pathways and regions or even both, to compensate for the loss of vital information it suffers by losing a sensory system, such as sight. His thesis offers an overall vision of how valid and reliable scientific research are and examines, chronologically and rationality, scientific research in curative medicine since 1950s.

Methods: Descriptive overview of the current literature, synthesizing the conclusion and findings of the academic papers retrieved from on line database, such as PubMed, relevant journals, and published books on the subject.

Results: Injuries to the brain are a very perplexing practice, to diagnose, nurse and restore, depending on the nature of the damage, be it structural or alternations of synapses functionality.

Any degree of peripheral nerve impairment initiates a complicated cellular and molecular signalling alteration, and the amount of efficient recovery closely relates to the molecular feedbacks that struggle to sort-out and recondition the nerves to their pre-injury state. Nearly all sensory data reaches cortex through thalamus, and these signals to various cortex regions are able to initiate major changes in cortical wiring structure. The quality of recovery of TBI is not only burdened by CNS only, but also influence by external rehabilitation practices.

Download the full Research Work: Mohammad R. Emami (2019). Literature Review, Restoration Processes of the Brain. SAERA

 

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