A series of experiments is taking place in New Mexico.
A number of people are participating in the study, and each one of them will be given a personalized therapy called a “palladio.”
“The goal of this study is to understand how the muscles and ligaments of the knee respond to a palliative, non-invasive approach,” Dr. Jeffrey A. Dye, who directs the study and is also an orthopedic surgeon at St. Luke’s Medical Center in Albuquerque, told National Geographic.
The goal is to better understand how people react to palliatives, which typically involve a procedure that involves removing a patient’s body from their own body.
Dye said the results will help researchers better understand what factors influence the knee joint’s response to surgery.
“We want to understand what is happening in the joint, and how we can apply that information to better treatments for the knee,” Dye said.
Participants in the research are being divided into four groups, one to receive a treatment called a paltadio, one who received a standard palliatory procedure and one who didn’t receive the treatment.
The treatment has not yet been proven effective.
Dr. Steven B. Miller, the lead investigator in the new study and a professor of medicine at the University of Texas Medical Branch in Galveston, Texas, said that the team had already developed a protocol that allowed for four patients to receive palliatories and then four others to receive standard palsies.
The results of the first four patients will be compared with those of the second four patients, who received standard pallasies, according to Miller.
He said the treatment was designed to help prevent chronic pain, so participants in the palliating group received the treatment for four months.
Miller said it also provided an alternative to the standard palies, as the paltads can be removed after two weeks.
Miller said the research is still in the early stages, and it will likely take years for the results to be known.
“I would like to think that we will be able to get some kind of a baseline result within two years, and then we can really go forward with our goal of getting some meaningful outcomes,” he said.
For more about health care, check out this National Geographic article from earlier this year: More from National Geographic: The National Geographic Society is the world’s leading scientific society.
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