"These results are extremely encouraging. Glycemic control has been much harder to achieve in children due to unpredictable factors common in this age group, including physical growth and development, hormonal changes and active lifestyles.
For people with lymphedema, movement is important from both a clinical perspective and a quality-of-life perspective. These data illustrate the Dayspring treatment’s ability to provide that essential movement while still delivering the clinical outcomes we need from compression therapy.
“We have observed minimal slow-flow phenomena, seen with other paclitaxel drug-eluting balloons. We have observed several cases of fast wound healing with SELUTION SLR. It is easy to track and deliver. We are looking forward to gaining further clinical experience with this device,” commented Prof. Chong.
Diagnostic accuracy of 90% was reported while reducing the average total effective radiation dose per procedure by more than half from 47.5 Gy·cm2 (effective dose: 14.3 mSv) to 25.4 Gy·cm2 (effective dose: 5.8 mSv).
PE remains a life-threatening and complex disease, but these results provide an opportunity to advance patient care by showcasing evidence that proves a lower drug dose and shorter infusion duration of a thrombolytic agent may result in enhanced safety and efficacy," said Keith M. Sterling, M.D., FSIR, Inova Alexandria Hospital, Alexandria, VA, study principal investigator.
The data included two-year results from the RANGER II SFA randomized controlled trial, confirming the safety and efficacy of the Ranger DCB compared to standard percutaneous transluminal angioplasty (PTA) for the treatment of patients with peripheral artery disease (PAD) in the superficial femoral artery (SFA) and proximal popliteal artery (PPA).
"We are extremely happy with the results from this safety trial and are eager to start the efficacy study with the hope of finding a new method to slow disease progression," said Adrien Châtillon, Chief Executive Officer and co-founder of Actipulse Neuroscience.
The goal of this study is to demonstrate how, using the right technology, accurate, cardiac ultrasound images can be acquired anywhere, even in space, and how AI guidance has the potential to enable successful scanning with limited training.
Dr. Robert Gross of Emory says, "This pilot study will provide important data to inform the development of this technological solution that has the potential to improve treatment efficacy and patient comfort."