Helping dementia patients recall short-term memory loss
Assessing Patient for implant testing study.
Key facts. Dementia is a syndrome ( a group of related symptoms) and is a general term for diseases and conditions characterized by a decline in memory, language, problem-solving, and other thinking skills that affect a person’s ability to perform everyday activities.
To restore memory loss and help people restore the ability to perform everyday activities.
Firstly we need to select human volunteers that have had no symptoms of dementia syndrome. The volunteers would agree to sign a waiver of the medical litigation claim document.
Applicants will be shown the tiny umbrella implant, and how this implant is to be inserted into the brain main bloodstream. A small incision will be made under local anesthetic into the shoulder, thus allowing the device to be painlessly maneuvered into a position to copy the brain hippocampal spatiotemporal neural codes.
The health professional asks the participating person to go through a series of questions designed to tests a range of everyday mental skills, each answer is uploaded onto the implant.
The health professional using a local anesthetic makes a small incision, which is made under local anesthetic into the shoulder, allowing the device to be maneuvered painlessly into a position in the brain’s main bloodstream. Once in position, the tiny implants umbrella is opened and activated, thus allowing it to monitor brain activity within the hippocampus.
Now; the health professional start a series of memory test, each test is monitored, and copies the brain neurons activities while the volunteer performs each memory task.
The implant will accurately copy the brain activities as it performs each memory test. After the tests, they would be downloaded onto an external computer-controlled by neuroscientist for analysis.
Objective: Is to demonstrate here the first successful implementation in humans of a proof-of-concept system for restoring and improving memory function via facilitation of memory encoding using the patient’s own hippocampal spatiotemporal neural codes for memory retention.
Before we start this procedure, we need to find a selection of human patients diagnosed with one of the groups of dementia syndromes. Each patient will have a review of their clinical history, this will establish that they have no other severe health problems. We also need to confirm the date their diagnoses of dementia syndromes were first detected.
The early stage of Dementia, on average, lasts between 2 and 4 years. So the earlier we start this procedure, then there is a better chance of recovering some brain memory losses.
Dementia patients will be shown the tiny umbrella implant, and how this implant is to be inserted into their brain main bloodstream. We explain that a small incision will be made under local anesthetic into the shoulder, thus allowing the device to be painlessly maneuvered into a position to copy the brain hippocampal spatiotemporal neural codes.
As people’s brains, neural circuits are ways switched On, whereas Dementia patients neural circuits turned Off. So we need to replicate the same condition by stimulating the brain’s neural circuitry by turning it On; before we start transferring data into the hippocampal spatiotemporal.
To achieve the switching On, of the Dementia patient’s brain neural circuit codes. We need to use ultrasound waves, technique knows as genetic techniques; this controls specific parts of the brain regions and cell types.
Now, we engage in the physicality of downloading of a copy of a volunteer brain memory testing.
We must start the procedure before the patient enters the longest stage of the disease; brain damage causes a person to have difficulty expressing thoughts and performing daily tasks. Memory issues are more severe than in the early stage.
The selected patient for the research study will be required to sign a medical litigation waiver claim document. This document covers the duration of the memory research test study, which involves having a tiny implant inserted into the central bloodstream to the brain.
A copy of the brain’s hippocampal spatiotemporal neural codes, copied by the health professional’s when the volunteer perform their memory tests.
They will need to be check and recheck for accuracy, before being uploaded onto the tiny implant ready for insertion into the central brain bloodstream.
We use a local anesthetic, a small incision made under local anesthetic into the shoulder, allowing the device to be maneuvered painlessly into a position.
The health professional maneuvers the implant into the region of the brain’s hippocampus and motor cortex. Once in position, the health professional activates the implant opening up the devices umbrella, thus copying the brain’s hippocampal spatiotemporal neural implanted codes, from the implant into the patient’s own hippocampal spatiotemporal neural codes area of the brain.
Once the spatiotemporal neural codes have downloaded from the implant into the patient’s own brain hippocampal spatiotemporal neural codes, the neuroscientist will give the patient the same memory test given to volunteers.
Health professionals would upload the test memory results onto an external computer-controlled, model which predicts the amount of memory recall.
The health professional asks the participating person to participate in a series of tests designed to test a range of everyday mental skills; each answer is coped and downloaded onto the tiny implant.
The implant can transfer this data into a remote smartphone application where it can be analyzed by a health professional.
These results will be carefully analyzed by a neuroscientist to verify the accuracy of the model as it recalls memory predictions.
Noteworthy: Worldwide, around 50 million people have dementia, and, with one new case every three seconds, the number of people with dementia will triple by 2050. Source: World Health Organization.