PRP Research SummarySurecell

This is an explainer video about the PRP research summary. In this video we’re going to present clinical research data published on the efficacy of PRP. There will be mini clip arts in this video to show you what PRP is all about. These cliparts are made by our very own artists. This video will also show you what the research summary is. Aren’t you curious about their research? Well, you should be that’s because this could expand more of your knowledge in these kind of topics. This video is not just entertaining because of the mini clip art drawings that are going to be drawn and shown to you, but this is going to be educational too. The cool and awesome clip arts will make you understand more about the topic. So what are you waiting for? Aren’t you eager to learn? Go on and click the play button and enjoy the short video.

Script & Storyboard
Welcome to the SureCell Medical Series - In this video we’re going to present clinical research data published on the efficacy of PRP.
The idea that blood contains healing properties has been in cultural Myths and religious rituals for centuries but when doctors started using whole blood to treat tendon injuries 40 years ago the procedures were painful and results unimpressive. With the advent of PRP, science has finally confirmed what ancient practitioners have long suspected.
In the last 4 years PRP has grown from relative obscurity to acceptance by mainstream medicine with over 7000 published articles and an annual growth rate of 200%.
Filardo did a long term follow up study of PRP treatment for osteoarthritis of the knee. It demonstrated that the majority of patients had significant pain relief for one year, with almost no decline during this time. This is very similar to the Surecell data collected by Dr Peter Lewis. Between one year and two years there was a reduction in pain relief. But even after two years, pain was halfway between maximum relief and baseline.
Gosens studied 100 patients randomly allocated to PRP or cortisone injections for tennis elbow. The group treated with cortisone had the quickest initial improvement, but by 9 weeks the PRP group not only caught up but went on to better results while the cortisone group returned to baseline after 6 months.
Cerza compared the results of ACP (PRP) vs hyaluronic acid injected into osteoarthritic knees. At baseline before treatment the PRP group of patients had a little more pain than the hyaluronic acid group. After 4 weeks the PRP group had improved more than the HA group. At 12 weeks and 24 weeks the gap between the two groups increased because the HA group deteriorated while the PRP group was continuing to improve even though they were not getting any more treatment.
Surecell data confirms continuing improvement after treatment which suggests that the action of PRP is more than just a “lubricant” or anti-inflammatory. PRP causes long term healing due to growth factors.
Cerza also looked at his results according to severity of initial osteoarthritis. This graph shows a similar improvement in pain score across three grades of severity, which suggests that even patients with the most severe OA will likely benefit from PRP.
The last years have seen numerous studies and publications which show that patients feel better after PRP treatment and MRI scans confirm substantial physical improvements.
So if you would like to learn more about it or share your experiences, please leave your questions in the comments and our doctor on duty will answer them as soon as possible. We’re releasing a PRP, Stem Cells or health related video every week, so don’t forget to like and subscribe.