Gregory Storch.

David W. Kimberlin, M.D ., Richard J. Whitley, M.D., Wen Wan, Ph.D., Dwight A. Powell, M.D., Gregory Storch, M.D., Amina Ahmed, M.D., April Palmer, M.D., Pablo J.D., Richard F. Jacobs, M.D., John S. Bradley, M.D., Joan L. Robinson, M.D., Tag Shelton, M.D., Penelope H. Dennehy, M.D., Charles Leach, M.D., Mobeen Rathore, M.D., Nazha Abughali, M.D., Peter Wright, M.D., Lisa M. Frenkel, M.D., Rebecca C. Brady, M.D., Russell Van Dyke, M.D., Leonard B. Weiner, M.D., Judith Guzman-Cottrill, D.O., Carol A. McCarthy, M.D., Jill Griffin, R.N., Penelope Jester, R.N., M.P.H., Misty Parker, M.D., Fred D. Lakeman, Ph.D., Huichien Kuo, M.S., Choo Hyung Lee, M.S., and Gretchen A.

Dr. Kernie stated adding real oxygen to the broken mind increases a process called oxidative stress, caused by the formation of reactive molecules highly. The researchers found, nevertheless, that administering an antioxidant, which halts the dangerous oxidation procedure, reversed the damage in the mice provided 100 % oxygen. Further analysis is required to determine the perfect concentration of oxygen to make use of for optimal recovery and to limit secondary brain injury, Dr. Kernie said. Research is now being done to determine the best way to monitor this type of brain harm in humans therefore we can understand how it correlates to the mouse versions.