DZNEDeutsches Zentrum für Neurodegenerative Erkrankungen (German: German Center for Neurodegenerative Diseases)
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"The fact that there is still no effective treatment for Alzheimer's is partly because current therapies start much too late," says Mathias Jucker, a senior researcher at the DZNE's Tuebingen site and at the HIH.
Eicke Latz, Director of the Institute for Innate Immunity of the University of Bonn and scientist at the DZNE. "After an infection, the body's defences remain in a kind of alarm state, so that they can respond more quickly to a new attack." Experts call this "innate immune training." In the mice, this process was not triggered by a bacterium, but by an unhealthy diet.
DZNE tested this in a study on animals with SCI, finding that epothilone reduced scar tissue formation at the site of the injury and stimulated damaged nerve cell growth.
"The animals were not only genetically identical, they were also living in the same environment," explains principal investigator Gerd Kempermann, Professor for Genomics of Regeneration, CRTD, and Site Speaker of the DZNE in Dresden.
Bettina Schmid, who works at the DZNE Munich site and at LMU said.
Martin Fuhrmann (DZNE, Bonn, Germany) for his comments and helpful discussions.
Bettina Schmid, a senior scientist of the German Center for Neurodegenerative Diseases (DZNE) based at the institute of LMU Prof.
This is the finding of a team led by Emrah Duzel, neuroscientist at the German Center for Neurodegenerative Diseases (DZNE) and the University of Magdeburg.
This has been shown in a study from scientists of the German Center for Neurodegenerative Diseases (DZNE), the University of Dundee and the Max-Planck-Institute for Molecular Genetics.