Health

How Do Stem Cells Help In ***** Marrow Transplant?   


jauhar khan
@jauhar123 | Posted 01 Aug. 2019


A ***** marrow transplant involves a procedure that injects healthy blood stem cells into the patient's body to replace the damaged or diseased ***** marrow. A ***** marrow transplant is also generally known as a stem cell transplant.


The transplant may be necessary if the person's ***** marrow stops working and is not able to produce sufficient healthy blood cells. These transplants may use cells from your own body which is termed as autologous transplantation or a donor that is termed as allogeneic transplantation. Read about what is stem cell therapy and how it helps in curing a wide range of diseases.


A ***** marrow transplant may be used for the following.


  • To safely allow treatment of the person's condition with high doses of chemotherapy or radiation by replacing or removing damaged ***** marrow by treatment.

  • To replace diseased or damaged ***** marrow with new stem cells.

  • To provide new stem cells that can help in directly killing cancer cells.

***** marrow transplants are beneficial for people with different types of both cancerous/malignant and noncancerous/benign diseases, including:

  • Acute leukemia

  • Aplastic Anemia

  • Adrenoleukodystrophy

  • Chronic Leukemia

  • ***** Marrow Failure Syndromes

  • Hodgkin's lymphoma

  • Hemoglobinopathies

  • Inborn Errors Of Metabolism

  • Immune Deficiencies

  • Myelodysplastic Syndromes

  • Multiple Myelomas

  • Non-Hodgkin's Lymphoma

  • Neuroblastoma

  • POEMS Syndrome

  • Plasma Cell Disorders

  • Primary Amyloidosis


Pretransplant Tests And Procedures:

The stem cell treatment centers in USA puts patient through a series of tests and procedures to assess the general health, the status of their condition, and to ensure that they are physically prepared for the transplant. The evaluation might take several days or even more depending on the condition of the patient.


Also, a surgeon or radiologist will implant a long thin tube called an intravenous catheter into a large vein in the chest or neck. The catheter that is often called a central line usually remains in place for the duration of the treatment. The transplant team will use this central line to infuse the transplanted stem cells, other medications, and blood products into the body.