Buy Humanics Books From The Elleesium Bookshop


|| Humanics: All-For-One-One-For-All ||
At Year Ninth We Keep on Walking on the Path of Humanics






The Humanicsxian: November 09: Issue 06
|| ΕΛ || Elleesium Group of Publications || The Humanion || The Ellaarch Humanion ||  The Humanicsxian ||  The Humanion Portable  || ΕΛ ||

|| The Humanion: Year Ninth: The Elleesium: Friday: November 17: 2023 || Humanics: To End the Savagery Called Capitalism ||

||  Support The Foundation  ||

First Published: September 24: 2015

Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd
























































































The Humanion UK Online Daily

The Elleesium: England: UK: Year Ninth: Day 55: Friday: November 17: 2023: Cogito Ergo Sum: Descartes


As the Mother Earth Belongs to Every Single Human Being of the Humanion Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd and The Humanion Belong to All for We are a Human Enterprise: A Not for Profit Social Enterprise: Support Your Daily Quality Newspaper and Let Us Build an Institution That Will Flow with Time with the Rainbow Peoples of This Earth Far Into the Flowing Future: Support The Humanion: Support Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd

Humanicsxian Economics
Make A Contribution to Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd








Cosmological Medicine

The Humanion Portable: Launching: September 2023





I Question Therefore I Learn

|| Hope Is the Seed Sign and Science of Progress: Join and Support Us ||

Advertise Here

End Homelessness The Humanion Campaign














Life-Elle: Health and Well-Being
Good Nutrition Physically Active and Neurologically Engaged Existence Are The Best Medicine

Medicine Neurology Genetics Epigenomics Molecular Biology Beaurobluebellogenics
Biochemistry Cardiology Immunology Physiology Anatomy Biomedicoengineering
Pharmacology Gerontology Surgery Paediatrics Medicinal Chemistry Biomedicojurisprudence
Gynaecology Bacteriology Virology Bacteriophasiology Mycology Nanomedicalengineering
Cancer Biology Histology Endocrinology The Neuroniverse Microbial Nutrition Science Cosmological Medicine
Paediatric Cardiology Nephrology Emergency Medicine Anaesthesiology Nutrition Science Hearteogenics
Medical Devices Ophthalmology Epidemiology Cell Biology Microbiology Pharmacodynamics
Psychiatry Optics General Medicine Enzymology Marine Biology Pharmacokinetics
Psychology Biosimilars Orphan Diseases Probiotics Antimicrobial Resistance Toxicology

Cosmological Medicine















|| Space Travel Depletes Red Blood Cells and Bone But Bone Marrow Fat May Come to the Rescue ||



|| Sunday: September 10: 2023 || ά. A Study of 14 astronauts suggests that while space travel depletes red blood cells and bone, the body can, eventually, replenish them back on Earth with the help of fat stored in the bone marrow. The Study, published in Nature Communications, has important implications for health in space and on Earth.

“We found that astronauts had significantly less fat in their bone marrow about a month after returning to Earth.” said the Senior Study Author Dr Guy Trudel, a Rehabilitation Physician and Researcher at the Ottawa Hospital and Professor in the Faculty of Medicine. “We think the body is using this fat to help replace red blood cells and rebuild bone, that has been lost during space travel.”

This Study builds on Dr Trudel’s previous research, which showed that during space travel, astronauts’ bodies destroyed 54% more red blood than they normally would on Earth, resulting in what is known as ‘space anaemia’. This research is part of Ottawa experiment, looking at bone marrow health and blood production in space, with funding from the Canadian Space Agency.

“Thankfully, anaemia isn’t a problem in space when your body is weightless but, when landing on Earth and, potentially, on other planets or moons with gravity, anaemia would affect energy, endurance and strength and could threaten mission objectives.” Said Dr Trudel of the Department of Biochemistry, Microbiology and Immunology. “If, we can find out exactly what’s controlling this anaemia, we might be able to improve prevention and treatment.

The new Study involved MRI scans of the astronauts’ bone marrow at multiple time-points before and after a six-month mission at the International Space Station. The researchers found a 04.2% decrease in bone marrow fat about a month after returning to Earth. This gradually returned to normal levels and was closely associated with increased production of red blood cells and restoration of bone.

“Since red blood cells are made in the bone marrow and bone cells surround the bone marrow, it makes sense that the body would use up the local bone marrow fat as a source of energy to fuel red blood cell and bone production.” Said Dr Trudel. “We look forward to investigating this further in various clinical conditions on Earth.”

The research, also, suggests that younger astronauts may have an increased ability to harness the energy from bone marrow fat and that female astronauts’ bone marrow fat increased more than expected after a year. Most of Dr Trudel’s patients are anaemic and have lost muscle and bone mass after being ill for a long time with limited mobility. Anaemia hinders their ability to exercise and recover muscle and bone mass.

“I’m hopeful that this research will help people recover from immobility on Earth, as well as, in space.” Said Dr Trudel. “Our research could, also, shed light on diseases, such as, osteoporosis, metabolic syndrome, aging and cancer, which are associated with increases in bone marrow fat.”

Dr Trudel recently received the 2023 Compelling Results Award for Human Health in Space for his research on space anqemia, jointly presented by NASA, the Centre for the Advancement of Science in Space and the American Astronautical Society. :::ω:::

|| Readmore  || ||  110923 ||





|| How Does Being in Space Impair Astronauts’ Immune System ||



|| Thursday: September 07: 2023 || ά. A new Study, led by researchers at the Karolinska Institutet, has examined how T-cells of the immune system are affected by weightlessness. The results of the Study has been published in the journal Science Advances, that could explain why astronauts’ T-cells become less active and less effective at fighting infection.

In the Study, the researchers have tried to simulate weightlessness in space, using a method of, what is called dry immersion. This involves a custom-made waterbed, that tricks the body into thinking it is in a weightless state. The researchers examined T-cells in the blood of eight healthy individuals for three weeks of exposure to simulated weightlessness. Blood analyses were performed before the experiment started, at 07, 14 and 21 days after the start and at 07 days after the experiment ended.

The next steps in the exploration of space are human missions to the Moon and to Mars. Space is an extremely hostile environment, posing many kinds of threats to human health. One such threat is the changes to the immune system, that occur in astronauts while in space and that persist after their return to Earth. This immune deficiency can leave them more vulnerable to infection and lead to the reactivation of latent viruses in the body.

“If, astronauts are to be able to undergo safe space missions, we need to understand how their immune systems are affected and try to find ways to counter harmful changes to it.” says the Study Leader Lisa Westerberg, the Principal Researcher at the Department of Microbiology, Tumour and Cell Biology, at the Karolinska Institutet. “We’ve now been able to investigate what happens to T-cells, which are a key component of the immune system, when exposed to weightless conditions.”

They found that the T-cells significantly changed their gene expression, that is to say, which genes were active and which were not, after 07 and 14 days of weightlessness and that the cells became more immature in their genetic programme. The greatest effect was seen after 14 days.

“The T-cells began to resemble more so-called naïve T-cells, which have not yet encountered any intruders. This could mean that they take longer to be activated and, thus, become less effective at fighting tumour cells and infections. Our results can pave the way for new treatments, that reverse these changes to the immune cells’ genetic programme.” says Carlos Gallardo Dodd, PhD student at the Department of Microbiology, Tumour and Cell Biology, the Karolinska Institutet and Christian Oertlin and Julien Record, other researchers at the same department.

After 21 days, the T-cells had adapted their gene expression to weightlessness so that it had almost returned to normal but, analyses carried out seven days after the experiment ended showed that the cells had regained some of the changes.

The researchers now plan to use Esrange Space Centre’s sounding rocket platform in Kiruna, Sweden, to study how T-cells behave in weightless conditions and how their function is affected.

Research: Exposure of volunteers to microgravity by dry immersion bed over 21 days results in gene expression changes and adaptation of T-cells: Carlos J. Gallardo-Dodd, Christian Oertlin, Julien Record, Rômulo G. Galvani, Christian Sommerauer, Nikolai V. Kuznetsov, Evangelos Doukoumopoulos, Liaqat Ali , Mariana M.S. Oliveira, Christina Seitz, Mathias Percipalle, Tijana Nikić, Anastasia A. Sadova, Sofia M. Shulgina, Vjacheslav A. Shmarov, Olga V. Kutko, Daria D. Vlasova, Kseniya D. Orlova, Marina P. Rykova, John Andersson, Piergiorgio Percipalle, Claudia Kutter, Sergey A. Ponomarev, Lisa S. Westerberg: Science Advances Online: August 25: 2023:::ω:::

|| Readmore  || ||  080923 ||




|| Muscle Stimulation to Enhance Astronaut Health ||


|| Wednesday: August 30: 2023 || ά. Space exploration presents unique health challenges for astronauts due to lack of gravity, isolation and radiation exposure. ESA's SciSpacE activities aim to comprehend these effects and their implications for human well-being during extended missions.

ESA collaborates with researchers to conduct experiments in microgravity and analogue environments, shedding light on the consequences of space stressors. One critical concern is muscle and bone atrophy. Despite daily exercise routines, astronauts face deterioration. ESA is investigating electrical stimulation as a potential countermeasure, with tests planned on board the International Space Station.

The ‘Muscle Stimulation’ experiment is a centrepiece of this research. By applying controlled electric currents to leg muscles, the study aims to enhance muscle mass, strength and recovery. Complementary assessments, including, MRI scans, microcirculation analysis and blood samples, will provide a comprehensive understanding of the efficacy.

Addressing these challenges could yield benefits on Earth, too. The insights gained could translate to better healthcare for diverse populations, from the elderly to clinical patients and athletes.

ESA's dedication to advancing space exploration while safeguarding astronauts' physical health underscores its commitment to a sustainable and thriving space programme. Through research and innovative solutions, humanity edges closer to conquering the challenges of extended spaceflight and improving life on our home planet. :::ω:::

|| Readmore || ||  310823 ||


End Homelessness The Humanion Campaign: Because Right to a Home for Every Human Soul is a Foundational Human Right






A: Absolute Right to Live in Clean, Healthy, Safe and Natural Environment: B: Absolute Right to Breathe Natural, Fresh, Clean and Safe Air: C: Absolute Right to Necessary Nutritional Balanced Food and Drink: D: Absolute Right to Free Medical Care at the Point of Need: E: Absolute Right to an Absolute Home: F: Absolute Right to Free Degree-Level Education and Life Long Learning: G: Absolute Right to Guaranteed Social Care: H: Absolute Right to a Universal Income: I: Absolute Right to a Job: J: Absolute Right to Dignified Civic and Human Funeral Paid Through by Universal Income
Life's Laurel Is You In One-Line-Poetry A Heaven-Bound Propagated Ray Of Light Off The Eye Of The Book Of Life: Love For You Are Only Once







Life: You Are The Law The Flow The Glow: In Joys In Hurts You Are The Vine-Songs On The Light-Trellis

The Humanion











































































































Buy Humanics Books From The Elleesium Bookshop










|| All copyrights @ The Humanion: London: England: United Kingdom || Contact: The Humanion: editor at || Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd: elleesium at || Editor-In-Chief: Munayem Mayenin || First Published: September 24: 2015 ||
|| Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd: A Human Enterprise: Registered as a Not For Profit Social Enterprise in England and Wales: Company No: 11346648 ||