Drew Frawley
Sign me up for the human trials on this one. I’ll take one for the team.
"In mice". I wonder why this is always the case and you don't see much in the way of human trials?
Alan Wentnick
My wife is age 79 she has seronegative mg
She has been undergoing plasma exchange twice every three weeks for the last few years with albumin
I have noticed a significant improvement in her physical and mental capabilities. This research confirms it.
@guzmanchinky What you are forgetting is that many mice don't survive or are less healthy after an experiment. It is like Russian roulette where there are 5 bullets in the 6 shooter. And consider the experiment that started this: two mice sewed together. Sound like fun?
Thank you, mice!
Gregg Eshelman
So the old practice of bleeding sick people was halfway right?
If this were offered to plasma donors as part of the procedure then donations might increase.
So... give some to Dracula...and save the rest...hmmm.
@byrneheart: Don't they already do something similar when undertaking a plasma donation? You donate plasma, and they at least partially replace the donated plasma with (I think) a basic saline solution. At least that's what happens when I donate...
I think I'd like to participate in human trials, too. Guz, rats and mice are very short-lived, so scientists can get many more lifetimes of testing in a relatively short period. They're small, inexpensive to maintain, plus they're quite similar to humans in response to toxins and disease.
Adrian Akau
Perhaps a vegetarian diet might also improve the health.