This trial is evaluating whether Arthroscopic debridement with stem cell transplantation will improve 1 primary outcome, 3 secondary outcomes, and 1 other outcome in patients with Arthrosis. Measurement will happen over the course of The study will end after 24 month follow-up is completed in all participants..
This trial requires 29 total participants across 2 different treatment groups
This trial involves 2 different treatments. Arthroscopic Debridement With Stem Cell Transplantation is the primary treatment being studied. Participants will all receive the same treatment. There is no placebo group. The treatments being tested are not being studied for commercial purposes.
"There is no one single cause of arthrosis. However, trauma, and/or inflammation may trigger the disorder. Other factors such as osteogenesis defect, endocrine disorders and autoimmune disorders may also cause arthrosis." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"Data from a recent study of the present study fail to support the notion that arthrosis is a static disease which can be cured by the manipulation of the underlying arthritic lesions. In our study, no benefit of the joint lavage/mobilization procedure was demonstrated over conservative management for arthrosis." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"Results from a recent paper shows that the number of different treatment options can be large. Because of this a multidisciplinary approach is suggested to ensure that the optimal treatment is chosen based on the individual case of each patient." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"Arthrosis can exhibit as redness, swelling or decreased range of motion and be associated with difficulty moving joints. This can manifest as loss of sleep, lethargy, joint pains, low energy level or low activity level and a high propensity for irritability and depression. There have been reported cases where the arthritis has been aggravated due to use of drugs. It can also be caused by long-term high amounts of trauma associated with ageing. However, arthritis is the most common cause of pain in older adults.\n\nThe most common signs of heart disease are chest pain or discomfort when exercising, shortness of breath or faintness." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"Arthrosis can affect any joint over a long time. It is a change in the shape of the bones of the joint, or in the movement between them, which causes pain and stiffness. Any bone in a joint that is no longer performing its usual role can become affected. Symptoms and signs include pain, swelling, and stiffness.\n" - Anonymous Online Contributor
"Compared with arthrosis with inflammation, arthrosis without inflammation is more common in men and people in the 30-49 age group. A large proportion of the cases of arthrosis without inflammation occur in the foot, hand, and ankle areas. The number of cases of arthrosis is large and growing every year. The US PPRC was created in order to understand and to report disease status in the US, whereas data from other countries are needed to evaluate strategies for disease prevention." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"Results from a recent paper suggest that ARG should be performed in patients with active arthrosis, and that stem cell transplantation with autologous chondrocytes may reduce pain and improve quality of life." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"This technique could be used as a standard treatment because it can improve pain and function, reduce swelling and limit stiffness. A small series with limited follow-up was the study's limitations." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"There are not enough reports concerning studies of ACLM and arthroscopic surgical procedure involving stem cell transplantation. Because arthroscopic debridement with stem cell transplantation technique, which used to be accepted as a promising technique to promote regeneration of ACLM, can effectively improve the joint function and reduce pain when performing ACLM, there is a more efficient and promising method for ACLM treatment." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"Many conditions can be associated with arthritis and arthrosis. Arthrosis is not always debilitating or debilitating, and with proper treatment, many of the symptoms can be managed." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"No new arthrosis discoveries have been made in the past 20 years. The treatments were modified and optimized recently, and may change at any time. Further, a different definition of what constitutes arthrosis is proposed, so different treatments will be needed. More studies are needed to define the exact cause of arthrosis." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"After long-term follow-up in the present study, patients with osteonecrosis of the femoral head treated with arthroscopic debridement and autogenous marrow stem cell transplantation showed improved function and reduced deformity. This group also had significantly improved symptoms when compared to patients who received a placebo. Arthroscopic debridement with autologous marrow stem cell transplantation deserves further study, especially for young and active patients with no contraindications." - Anonymous Online Contributor