CNS Injury, Repair and Inhibition, Excitation

Stroke, traumatic brain injury, and spinal cord injuries are all examples of acute central nervous system (CNS) injuries. For individuals with stroke or traumatic brain damage, early brain injury is a major factor in disability and mortality. Regrowth or repair of neural tissues, cells, or cell products are referred to. These methods might include the development of brand-new synapses, glia, axons, or myelin. The functional processes involved in neurodegeneration are different between the peripheral nervous system (PNS) and the central nervous system (CNS), notably in the scope and rate of repair. A damaged axon will experience Wallerian degeneration, which will result in the distal portion losing its myelin sheath. the propagation of electrical activity in a neuron or muscle cell in response to an external stimulus of an action.

  • Focal Injury
  • Diffuse Injury
  • Cranial nerves
  • Cerebral Blood Flow and Metabolism
  • Difference from the peripheral nervous system

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